Kill My Darling: A Bill Slider Mystery

Front Cover
Severn House, 2011 - Fiction - 264 pages
24 Reviews

A new Bill Slider mystery - When Melanie Hunter goes missing, the men in her life come under suspicion. And there's plenty to suspect; lies, half-truths, deceptions. When you pull one thread, the whole fabric of family life can come apart. There are secrets in Melanie's past, and pain she tried to hide from the world. slider and his team need to answer two questions: who loved Melanie, and who loved her too much . . . 

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
4 stars
3 stars
2 stars
1 star

Terrific writer, always worth reading. - Goodreads
Another fascinating Bill Slider police procedural. - Goodreads
The chapter headings are clever puns. - Goodreads
This is a classic British police procedural whodunnit. - Goodreads

Review: Kill My Darling (Bill Slider #14)

User Review  - Julie Carson - Goodreads

This is the first one I've read by this author, and I wasn't keen on her style of writing. That aside, the storyline was good, and kept you guessing until the end. It wasn't quite 'unputdownable' though, hence the 3 stars. Read full review

Review: Kill My Darling (Bill Slider #14)

User Review  - Bettynz - Goodreads

Superb Slider! I do love Cynthia Harrod-Eagles' sense of humour & would love to see how much fun she has coming up with Porson's malapropisms. Some if them had me in stitches & I just marvel at them ... Read full review

About the author (2011)

Cynthia Harrod-Eagles was born in London in 1948. She attended the University of Edinburgh and University College London, where she studied English, history and philosophy. She wrote her first novel while in college and won the Young Writers' Award for The Waiting Game in 1972, but did not become a full-time writer until 1979 with the start of the Morland Dynasty series. In 1993, she won the RNA Novel of the Year Award for Emily, the third volume of the Kirov Trilogy. She also writes the Bill Slider Mystery series and under the pen names Elizabeth Bennett and Emma Woodhouse.

Bibliographic information