The Skeleton Paints a Picture: A Family Skeleton Mystery (#4) (Paperback)
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Other Books in Series
This is book number 4 in the Family Skeleton Mystery series.
- #1: A Skeleton in the Family (A Family Skeleton Mystery #1) (Mass Market): Email or call for price.
- #2: The Skeleton Takes a Bow (A Family Skeleton Mystery #2) (Mass Market): Email or call for price.
- #3: The Skeleton Haunts a House (A Family Skeleton Mystery #3) (Mass Market): Email or call for price.
- #5: The Skeleton Makes a Friend: A Family Skeleton Mystery (#5) (Paperback): $14.99
- #6: The Skeleton Stuffs a Stocking: A Family Skeleton Mystery (#6) (Paperback): $16.00
"Dr. Georgia Thackery is smart, resourceful, and determined to be a great single mom to her teenager. Georgia is normal in every respect--except that her best friend happens to be a skeleton named Sid. You'll love the adventures of this unexpected mystery-solving duo." --Charlaine Harris, #1 New York Times bestselling author Georgia Thackery, adjunct English professor, has a new job teaching at Falstone College of Art and Design, known as FAD to its students and faculty. Living in a borrowed bungalow during winter in the snowiest part of Massachusetts, Georgia feels her isolation weighing as heavily as the weather. Then she receives a package containing her best friend, Sid, a walking, talking skeleton who has lived with the Thackery family since Georgia was six. With Georgia working out of town, Sid was lonely too. The two of them make plans for a cozy semester together, and it might have worked out that way if Sid hadn't snuck out in the middle of the night to play in the snow and spotted a crashed car. When he drags Georgia out to investigate, they find the driver behind the wheel, apparently dead from the collision. Initially, police think it's an accident, so Georgia and Sid think that's the end of it--until Georgia finds out the body hits closer to home than she'd realized... "A very touching and entertaining whodunit. The mystery is intelligent and nicely done with fun insights into academia and anthropology." --RT Book Reviews on A Skeleton in the Family