Occupational hazard has a new meaning
Occupational hazard has a new meaning: Having offered her firm and unequivocal resignation, Beatrice Knight is certain she is clear of her former employer, the Society for Paranormals, and is now free to proceed with her life and a wedding. It all seems quite simple, until the Society’s Director Prof Runal shows up at the train station, her cousin announces horrifying news and a ponytailed dwarf decides he needs her powers to eradicate all non-humanoid paranormals. At least one thing is certain: anything is manageable with a pot of tea and a fully loaded walking stick.
“Beatrice Knight is as delightful as Elizabeth Peters’ Amelia Peabody…” “Her handy cane is like a Swiss Army Knife on steroids…” “Wonderfully different, quirky & had me laughing out loud …”
This is Case 4 in “Society for Paranormals”: a series concerning dead husbands, African mythology and the search for a perfect spot of tea. If you adore “Pride & Prejudice”, appreciate British humor, enjoy Elizabeth Peterson’s Amelia Peabody, or would love to experience a supernatural safari set in colonial Africa, this is for you.
“I can’t say enough of this series. It is fun, has twists and a lot of witty humor. I’ve grown to love the characters and really want to know what happens to them.”
“Love the entire Ehsani series, thus far. Bea is a lady after mine own heart. I have come to admire Mr Timmons, an unusual sort of hero, but with a wicked sense of humour, just my kind of gent. The supporting cast of characters fit nicely into the plots.”
“I love the characters personalities, especially Mrs Beatrice Knight. I especially like that the characters are growing with each installment. Each character is very well developed.”
“I went back and reread the series from the start because there are so many little things that make sense in light of the new disclosures in each book. If you like medium-suspenseful mysteries with a touch of colonial England and lots of quirky humor, then these books are for you.”