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by Michael Jayston,P. D. James

  • ISBN: 0739343807
  • Category: Thriller & Mystery
  • Author: Michael Jayston,P. D. James
  • Subcategory: Mystery
  • Other formats: azw lrf txt lit
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Random House Audio; Unabridged Version, Audiobook edition (July 3, 2007)
  • FB2 size: 1606 kb
  • EPUB size: 1717 kb
  • Rating: 4.5
  • Votes: 504
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Connected to James' Cordelia Gray series  . Adam Dalgliesh Series. 14 primary works, 18 total works. Book 10. A Certain Justice. Mysteries featuring an English police detective. Connected to James' Cordelia Gray series.

A Certain Justice is an Adam Dalgliesh novel by P. D. James, published in 1997. A three episode 1998 TV mini-series was made based upon the novel. Venetia Aldridge is a brilliant criminal lawyer who is set to take over as the Head of Chambers in Pawlet Court, London.

The art of public speaking, Stephen Lucas. i 10th ed. p. cm. sequently, one of the first tasks in any public speaking.

Original Sin (Adam Dalgliesh Mysteries 9). 132 Pages·1994·971 KB·21 Downloads·German·New!. Death of an Expert Witness (Adam Dalgliesh Mysteries 6). 93 Pages·2003·776 KB·35 Downloads·New!. The Art of Public Speaking. 4 MB·335,141 Downloads. The art of public speaking, Stephen Lucas. Load more similar PDF files. PDF Drive investigated dozens of problems and listed the biggest global issues facing the world today.

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A Certain Justice is . James at her strongest. In its subtle portrayal of morality and human behavior, A Certain Justice will stand alongside Devices and Desires and A Taste for Death as one of . James's most important, accomplished and entertaining works. In her first foray into the strange closed world of the Law Courts and the London legal community, she has created a fascinating tale of interwoven passion and terror.

She is best known for her two mystery series. The protagonist of one series, Adam Dalgleish, works for Scotland Yard and is also a poet.

A Certain Justice: An Adam Dalgliesh Novel . She is best known for her two mystery series. Three titles in this series have received the Silver Dagger award-Shroud for a Nightingale, The Black Tower, and A Taste for Death. Other titles in this series include Devices and Desires and Original Sin.

Dalgliesh, Adam (Fictitious character), Police, Large type books. New York : Random House Large Print in association with Alfred A. Knopf. urn:oclc:175290052 urn:oclc:55140097 urn:oclc:836635068 urn:isbn:057123948X urn:oclc:230989856 urn:oclc:476120703 urn:isbn:057119396X urn:oclc:43056135 urn:oclc:460430440 urn:oclc:833301046 urn:oclc:472934765 urn:oclc:877135554 urn:isbn:0571248705 urn:oclc:794664568 urn:isbn:0676970869 urn:oclc:37195349 urn:oclc:670303417 urn:oclc:670432275 urn:oclc:77039704 urn:isbn:0770429912 urn

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Read P.D. James in Large Print!It begins, dramatically enough, with a trial for murder. The distinguished criminal lawyer Venetia Aldridge is defending Garry Ashe on charges of having brutally killed his aunt. For Aldridge the trial is mainly a test of her courtroom skills, one more opportunity to succeed--and she does. But now murder is in the air. The next victim will be Aldridge herself, stabbed to death at her desk in her Chambers in the Middle Temple, a bloodstained wig on her head. Enter Commander Adam Dalgliesh and his team, whose struggle to investigate and understand the shocking events cannot halt the spiral into more horrors, more murders...A Certain Justice is P.D. James at her strongest.  In her first foray into the strange closed world of the Law Courts and the London legal community, she has created a fascinating tale of interwoven passion and terror. As each character leaps into unforgettable life, as each scene draws us forward into new complexities of plot, she proves yet again that no other writer can match her skill in combining the excitement of the classic detective story with the richness of a fine novel. In its subtle portrayal of morality and human behavior, A Certain Justice will stand alongside Devices and Desires and A Taste for Death as one of P.D. James's most important, accomplished and entertaining works.
Reviews about A Certain Justice (Adam Dalgliesh Mystery Series #10) (7):
LONUDOG
This is a wonderful look at modern English society. Here, PD James's focus on the legal system surrounding murder and grievous harm. The rituals of the Inns of Court, and of barristers preparing their wigs and gowns are used to reveal underlying weaknesses of the legal system.

The judgment of the court, guilty or innocent are two absolute to describe human behavior. The legal system rarely has the means of determining who is innocent or guilty. The court determines only if the evidence is adequate to prove guilt. innocence is on a procedural basis.

As usual, PD James has provided a wonderful sample of British elocution to discuss the problem of murder. The setting in Inns of Court provides a wonderful setting for considering the problems of guilt and innocence.
Rose Of Winds
P.D. James is the only mystery writer whose books I have to read with a dictionary at hand. She's an excellent writer with a great command of the language. I googled her and was surprised to learn that she never went to university -- her father didn't believe in education for girls. I wonder how she learned to write like someone with much more formal education than she actually had?

This is one of the strongest books in her Dalgleish series. The characters are fully imagined. The victim is such a jerk to everyone that it's interesting to figure out which person loathed her enough to do away with her. There's a developed sub-plot, something not often found in mysteries. Although most of the characters are disagreeable and/or somewhat off their rockers, I got interested in them.

The setting is quite detailed and seems realistic, not just verbal wallpaper.

I do wish Dalgleish had just a tiny little bit of a sense of humor. His relentless grimness and sadness in story after story get to be too much -- or too little, depending on how you look at it.
Castiel
Different is not always good but Ms. James delivers another riveting mystery taking the reader deep into the life of the eventual victim. I enjoyed the story but admit to some anxiety concerning the arrival of AD and his team of detectives. I was ready for his cool temperament to assuage the chaotic personalities of the Court.
Dreladred
This is an excellent and well written book. Characters are introduced long before Adam Daigleish, and I wondered when the mystery going to begin. P.D. James is very good at getting the reader into the setting, and the vocabulary is challenging. There definitely is an opportunity to enrich the reader's intellect. I love the mysteries that are real mysteries but teach you something as well. Please try it. You will be glad you did.
Doukasa
Living in England in the 80's, I happened on a tele drama series, "Cover Her Face", with the soulful, bright and intuitive Inspector Adam Dalgliesh and I had to find not only that book but every book P.D. James wrote and has written since. This book as all her mysteries does not disappoint. She was a true mystery lover's author. So if you are looking for rich characters, flawless descriptive narrations and the surprising twist and turns that all good detective novels should engage read the book and you too will be wanting more and judging other writers of the detective mysteries by this standard.
Jediathain
This story kept my attention. Her characters are well-drawn, with several of them being possible suspects. There are a number of unsavory scenes, but if you've read P.D. James in the past this won't come as a surprise.
She has been one of my favorite mystery writers for decades, but I have to say the ending of this book was unsatisfying. I liked the entire story up to the resolution, so I gave it four stars for the plot and subtracted one because of the ending.
Samugul
Something a little different in mystery novels... This was really engrossing. The reader spends a lot of time getting to know the first victim. By the time she got killed (about 1/3 of the way into the story), I was more than ready for it to happen. In fact, I have seldom loathed a fictional character more. And surprise, it turns out there were LOTS of fictional characters who loathed her, too, so there were suspects thick on the ground. This wasn't the case in the subsequent crimes that occured.

Characterization is James' strength, not just physical descriptions but motivations, personality and character. Like this inattentive father: "When the children were at home, Harold got on well with them both. He had never found it difficult to get on well with strangers."

She spends a lot of time on physical descriptions of people and of places. Some reviewers complain of this but it didn't bother me. The story takes place almost completely in London, and it's grounded in that city's geography-- the tube stations, the neighborhoods (she calls them villages) the landmarks, the churches. It all adds to feeling that the people, places, and events were real.

The time is also real. This is set before cell phones were prevalent (I read the book in 2015, and this jumped out at me), and it might be a different story line with new technology.

As to the ending, well, it depends on what your requirements are. I would define the ideal mystery ending as the detective solves the crime, the cops arrest the murderer (or in some cases, he's killed in the chase), and murderer's identity is not the obvious suspect. In this case, I would say we get two out of three.
I have read a lot of her books. She always has a great mystery story and I like the main character Adam Dalgiesh. The one problem with her writing is that it takes awhile for the set up of all the people that would have a reason to kill the murdered person. Additionally, she is uses a lot of words in her descriptions. If you are not familiar with English terms, that differ from ours, you might have a little trouble. However, usually the you could figure out from the sentence itself, i.e. lift (elevator), flat (apartment), etc. - there are a number of these in her stories.

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