Kron, navigated a dangerous web of secret boyfriends, two-faced cops, underground tunnels, rumors of white slavery, and a mysterious pale man, in a desperate race against time. Brad Ricca's Mrs. Sherlock Holmes is the first-ever narrative biography of this singular woman the press nicknamed after fiction's greatest detective. Her poignant story reveals important clues about missing girls, the media, and the real truth of crime stories.
Ricca, B. Sherlock Holmes: the true story of New York's City's greatest female detective and the missing girl case that captivated a nation.
First Edition. New York: St.
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Arrives at our Sydney warehouse in weeks and once received will be despatched with online tracking. Please allow additional time for delivery to your address. See the Delivery tab below for more details. Synopsis Product Details Delivery In in New York City, lawyer Grace Humiston and her chief investigator encounter corrupt cops, international slavers and killers as they try to find a missing girl.
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As Cocchi remained standing on top to watch the store, Kron jumped down.
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She kept an eye on him as he went inside. When Kron entered the basement, he tried to take it all in as quickly as possible. There was no lavish furnished space or medieval dungeon; there was only a workbench, a massive tool chest, some rags in a corner, and the slick smell of motor oil. There were two windows facing the front small alley.
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Kron scanned the wooden boards on the floor for new damage or shiny bright nails. But even the dust was uniform. Kron knew that the police had already searched this room twice. Cocchi shouted from the stairs. There was a pause. Cocchi looked around again for a footprint or a scuff — anything. He started searching the back wall when he suddenly realized that he had taken too long. Kron grabbed the spokes, and scrambled up the stairs. He could hear a customer in the shop upstairs.
Maybe Cocchi just wanted him out of the cellar rather than leave him unattended. Maybe there was nothing down there after all. The tools were valuable, but not as valuable as what he was looking for. There was no secret cell or hiding place. It was just an ordinary cellar.
But when he came up the stairs, he saw her eyes locked on him. Get out! As Kron was pushed out into the street, he knew he had failed Grace. Her plan had worked beautifully until he got in that basement and blown his cover. Kron slouched and sighed and walked away from the store alongside the black cars.
Interview with Grace Humiston and the Vanishing author Charles Kelly
He was convinced, completely, that he had missed something in that underground room. He understood now. He would stop at nothing — nothing — to get back to that still space, to find out what happened to Ruth Cruger. Buy the book here. We humans are far more complex than the news headlines and clickbait would have you believe. Let the Narratively newsletter be your guide. Love this Narratively story?
Sign up for our Newsletter. Send us a story tip. Become a Patron. Follow us. My dad was one of the only people with a good-for-life, go-anywhere American Airlines pass. Then they took it away. This is the true story of having—and losing—a superpower. O n March 10, , a case was filed in the U. Rothstein v. American Airlines, Inc. For my father, it was a last-ditch effort to save his life. In the early s, American rolled out AAirpass, a prepaid membership program that let very frequent flyers purchase discounted tickets by locking in a certain number of annual miles they presumed they might fly in advance.
My something-year-old father, having been a frequent flyer for his entire life, purchased one. In , amidst a lucrative year as a Bear Stearns stockbroker, my father became one of only a few dozen people on earth to purchase an unlimited, lifetime AAirpass.
A quarter of a million dollars gave him access to fly first class anywhere in the world on American for the rest of his life. He flew so much it paid for itself. Other times, I remember calling his office to find out what country he was in. For several years, the revenues department at American had been monitoring my father and other AAirpass holders to see how much their golden tickets were costing the airline in lost revenue.
My father was one of several lifetime, unlimited AAirpass holders American claimed had breached their contracts. A few months later, my father sued American for breaking their deal, and more importantly, taking away something integral to who he was. They fought out of court for years. The story became front-page news.