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Mystery at Geneva
Rose Macaulay
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Mystery at Geneva

2.92  ·  Rating Details  ·  25 Ratings  ·  4 Reviews
This work has been previously published and carefully edited by humans to be read digitally on your eReader. Please enjoy this historical and classic work. All of our titles are only 99 cents and are formatted to work with the Nook. Also, if it is an illustrated work, you will be able to see all of the original images. This makes them the best quality classic works availab ...more
Nook, 0 pages
Published November 30th 2010 by Quality Classics (first published 1922)
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Julie Davis
May 21, 2011 Julie Davis rated it really liked it
Henry Beechtree, a newspaper correspondent for the British Bolshevist, is covering the latest otherwise sleepy session of the League of Nations in Geneva, when the newly elected President – a member of the Norwegian delegation – disappears mysteriously, adding some badly needed ‘spice’ to Henry's assignment. (Introduction by Cathy Barratt)
I was quickly hooked by the humorous tone of this book with the naive young reporter learning his way around the League of Nations meeting when the president
Marts  (Thinker)
Its the 1920s and an otherwise boring session of the League of Nations quickly becomes excitement for Henry Beachtree, a correspondent for the British Bolshevist, when the League's newly elected President disappears. Following this, two more disappearing acts occur coupled with a host of other rather singular happenings. The tale also contains a rather interesting twist at the end...
Mar 13, 2014 Holly rated it did not like it
Listened to this via Librivox and didn't really like this book. I was bored until the very end when you find out about the secret room and then I payed more attention. I kept to the end because it was a mystery and I wanted to know the ending, but I wouldn't recommend it.
Mar 05, 2016 Yibbie rated it did not like it  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: mysteries
A very slow moving plot that fizzles out. There is a surprise mystery at the end, but it's never resolved. I wouldn't bother reading it again.
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Emilie Rose Macaulay, whom Elizabeth Bowen called "one of the few writers of whom it may be said, she adorns our century," was born at Rugby, where her father was an assistant master. Descended on both sides from a long line of clerical ancestors, she felt Anglicanism was in her blood. Much of her childhood was spent in Varazze, near Genoa, and memories of Italy fill the early novels. The family r ...more
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