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In July 1861, just months after the Battle of Fort Sumter plunges the young nation into civil war, President Lincoln's top priority is to unite the country, while Adam Quinn finds himself on the trail of a murderer . . . On Independence Day, the citizens of Washington, DC, are celebrating as if there isn't a war on. But the city is teeming with green Union recruits while In July 1861, just months after the Battle of Fort Sumter plunges the young nation into civil war, President Lincoln's top priority is to unite the country, while Adam Quinn finds himself on the trail of a murderer . . . On Independence Day, the citizens of Washington, DC, are celebrating as if there isn't a war on. But the city is teeming with green Union recruits while President Lincoln and his War Department are focused on military strategy to take Richmond in Secessionist Virginia in order to bring the conflict to a swift end. Manassas, Virginia, near Bull Run Creek, is in their sights. The very next morning, as Congress convenes once more, a dead body is found on the marble floor of the Rotunda beneath the unfinished dome of the Capitol. Lincoln's close confidante, Adam Speed Quinn, is called upon to determine whether the man fell, or was pushed to his death. With the help of Dr. George Hilton and journalist Sophie Gates, Quinn investigates what turns out to be murder. But the former scout is about to be blindsided, for a Southern sympathizer in the city is running a female spy network reporting to the Confederacy, and she has an insidious plot to get to Lincoln himself through Quinn--by employing the charms of one Constance Lemagne . . .


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In July 1861, just months after the Battle of Fort Sumter plunges the young nation into civil war, President Lincoln's top priority is to unite the country, while Adam Quinn finds himself on the trail of a murderer . . . On Independence Day, the citizens of Washington, DC, are celebrating as if there isn't a war on. But the city is teeming with green Union recruits while In July 1861, just months after the Battle of Fort Sumter plunges the young nation into civil war, President Lincoln's top priority is to unite the country, while Adam Quinn finds himself on the trail of a murderer . . . On Independence Day, the citizens of Washington, DC, are celebrating as if there isn't a war on. But the city is teeming with green Union recruits while President Lincoln and his War Department are focused on military strategy to take Richmond in Secessionist Virginia in order to bring the conflict to a swift end. Manassas, Virginia, near Bull Run Creek, is in their sights. The very next morning, as Congress convenes once more, a dead body is found on the marble floor of the Rotunda beneath the unfinished dome of the Capitol. Lincoln's close confidante, Adam Speed Quinn, is called upon to determine whether the man fell, or was pushed to his death. With the help of Dr. George Hilton and journalist Sophie Gates, Quinn investigates what turns out to be murder. But the former scout is about to be blindsided, for a Southern sympathizer in the city is running a female spy network reporting to the Confederacy, and she has an insidious plot to get to Lincoln himself through Quinn--by employing the charms of one Constance Lemagne . . .

30 review for Murder at the Capitol

  1. 4 out of 5

    Jammin Jenny

    I really enjoyed this mystery set during the beginning of the civil war in Washington DC. One of the MCs is Abraham Lincoln which is way cool. I love the characters Adam Quinn and Sophie Gates. And the fact that Sophie lives in the Smithsonian towers is also way cool! There are spies, murder, romance, and lots of good stuff in this book.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Fred

    Murder At The Capitol is the third book in the Lincoln’s White House Mystery series. It’s July 5th and the streets of Washington, D.C. are filled with revelers heading home from the July 4th celebration and soldiers awaiting orders to head off for their first major battle. A messenger has arrived at the White House with a message for President Lincoln’s confidant and friend, Adam Speed Quinn. Quinn is needed to report to the Capitol Building’s construction site. When he arrives he finds that ther Murder At The Capitol is the third book in the Lincoln’s White House Mystery series. It’s July 5th and the streets of Washington, D.C. are filled with revelers heading home from the July 4th celebration and soldiers awaiting orders to head off for their first major battle. A messenger has arrived at the White House with a message for President Lincoln’s confidant and friend, Adam Speed Quinn. Quinn is needed to report to the Capitol Building’s construction site. When he arrives he finds that there is a body hanging from the unfinished dome. He notices that his friend, Sophie Gates, an aspiring newspaper reporter, is there. He also sees Constance Lemange, a Southern belle and sympathizer, someone he has previously met. At first, it appears that the victim had committed suicide. Quinn engages Dr. Hilton to perform an autopsy. Once it is completed he has determined that it was murder. With the help of Sophie, Quinn sets off to learn who might have had it in for the victim. I love historical mystery series and this one in particular. The author provides the reader with a view of what life was like for citizens at the beginning of the Civil War and for President Lincoln. The story is very well-written the characters are very interesting. I’m anxiously awaiting the next book in this interesting and informative series.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Eden

    2020 bk 178. For those of you wanting a well-researched, well-written historical mystery series set during the Civil War, you need to look no further than C. M. Gleason. This 3rd book takes us to the brink of the first battle of the war, highlights the very personal issues of abolitionists vs enslaving people, and what some people driven by hatred will do to keep a secret. I read it this weekend of anger and riots over the issues of authority and racial divide and upon finishing this book could 2020 bk 178. For those of you wanting a well-researched, well-written historical mystery series set during the Civil War, you need to look no further than C. M. Gleason. This 3rd book takes us to the brink of the first battle of the war, highlights the very personal issues of abolitionists vs enslaving people, and what some people driven by hatred will do to keep a secret. I read it this weekend of anger and riots over the issues of authority and racial divide and upon finishing this book could not say 'thank goodness, this is no longer an issue.' That left me feeling sad, but the writing of C. M. Gleason made me glad to have learned of her books and her knowledge.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Lesa

    Murder at the Capitol is C.M. Gleason's third Lincoln's White House Mystery. She writes of Washington, D.C. at the beginning of the war with images I never really thought about. D.C. was really a small town in 1861, and a southern small town even more than it was a northern town. That never dawned on me. It was a town filled with spies, southerners, Union troops waiting to go to war, and people with opposing viewpoints about slavery. It was a diverse city, on the eve of civil war. Independence Da Murder at the Capitol is C.M. Gleason's third Lincoln's White House Mystery. She writes of Washington, D.C. at the beginning of the war with images I never really thought about. D.C. was really a small town in 1861, and a southern small town even more than it was a northern town. That never dawned on me. It was a town filled with spies, southerners, Union troops waiting to go to war, and people with opposing viewpoints about slavery. It was a diverse city, on the eve of civil war. Independence Day, 1861 provided an opportunity for bands and parading troops. It was also a time of parties and revelry. But, sometime during the night, Piney Tufts, a Southern sympathizer, snuck into the Capitol building. On July 5, people arriving to view Congress in session were greeted by a crane with a man's body hanging from it. Sophie Gates, a wannabe journalist, insisted someone send for Adam Speed Quinn, President Lincoln's investigator. While most thought Tuft's hanged himself, Sophie suspected murder from the beginning. Adam Quinn, a one-armed frontiersman, came to D.C. as part of Lincoln's security team. However, the President quickly discovered that the nephew of his old friend, Joshua Speed, was an astute investigator. He had teamed up several times with Sophie Gates to search for a killer. He's called to the Capitol, and then enlists a friend, a free black physician, Dr. George Hilton, to help with the body. By the time a second body is found near the Capitol, Hilton has been attacked, rescued by a Southern woman, and Sophie has been enlisted to search for a blackmailer. Gleason packs as much history into this riveting mystery as she can. There was construction going on in the Capitol, so there was a reason for a crane. There were female spies in D.C., and the author introduces a real one as well as a fictional character. She does an excellent job with the historical details, and mixing actual figures with the fictional ones. And, she brings the characters and setting to life with this story of a city on the eve of war. Do you read mysteries for the characters? You'll appreciate Adam Quinn, Sophie Gates, Dr. Hilton, several spies, and their backstories. If you appreciate historical settings and background, Murder at the Capitol provides a fascinating backdrop. It's a setting that is dirty and loud and sprawling, just perfect for the time period. Even if you haven't read the first in this series, you can jump right into Murder at the Capitol. If you're ready for a compelling historical mystery, I'd recommend this one.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Bobbie Jean

    Quick easy read. Super fun story. Love the historical details

  6. 4 out of 5

    Helen Howerton

    In Murder at the Capitol, C.M. Gleason’s third “Lincoln White House Mystery,” it’s 1861 - and the country is at war. A man is found hanged in the under-construction capitol building. We know he’s been murdered, it’s not suicide as someone would like us to believe. Adam Quinn, our series protagonist is called in as investigator. Washington is a city besieged -- by northern soldiers. It’s going to be difficult to find a murderer in a city swelled to bursting. The dead man had apparently come in to In Murder at the Capitol, C.M. Gleason’s third “Lincoln White House Mystery,” it’s 1861 - and the country is at war. A man is found hanged in the under-construction capitol building. We know he’s been murdered, it’s not suicide as someone would like us to believe. Adam Quinn, our series protagonist is called in as investigator. Washington is a city besieged -- by northern soldiers. It’s going to be difficult to find a murderer in a city swelled to bursting. The dead man had apparently come in to some extra money -- probably not legally, ‘cause he’s dead, isn’t he. And of course Miss Sophie Gates, erstwhile journalist, since she was one that first came across the body is going to involve herself in figuring out the culprit. That makes it easy enough to involve Miss Gates in the story, Mr. Quinn’s thorn in his side. Side stories involve Constance Lemagne, southern belle and aspiring southern spy. There’s Dr. Hilton -- who happens to be a free black man, not exactly the easiest of positions. He finds himself in trouble early, and it’s up to Constance to help him out, of all people. This is just an excuse by the author to set up another story, as you will come to see. And Sophie’s contacted by a young woman with a highly charged tale of woe of her own, and all Sophie wants to do is help Adam in his investigations. All of these stories sort of get in the way of finding out what really lies behind the murder of Pinebar Tufts (love that name!), so a reader does need to exercise patience, as everything is part and parcel, more or less. The author does have much to say about the “peculiar institution” -- the horror of it leaps off the pages here. It would be difficult to write a tale involving the Civil War without having something to say about slavery, indeed. And at the end, we have a murderer and we have -- entanglements! A little too neatly made up for some, though. Truly, I don’t think that everything can be said to be in keeping with the times and what would have been permissible for the times. I was disappointed in what the author came up with; the way she got two characters together seemed way too modern and unusual for me. It also took away from the original storyline. I guess I just didn’t see the point. Thanks to the publisher and to NetGalley for a copy of this book, in exchange for this review.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Susan Johnston

    Princess Fuzzypants here: It is the summer of 1861 and both sides in the Civil War are chomping at the bit for hostilities to start. Both sides hope to knock the other out with one gigantic victory and Washington is overrun with Union soldiers who have little to do but create chaos. But there are darker more nefarious forces at work in the Capitol. There are many Southern sympathizer in the city and some have chosen to be more active in their support of the South. So when the body of a government Princess Fuzzypants here: It is the summer of 1861 and both sides in the Civil War are chomping at the bit for hostilities to start. Both sides hope to knock the other out with one gigantic victory and Washington is overrun with Union soldiers who have little to do but create chaos. But there are darker more nefarious forces at work in the Capitol. There are many Southern sympathizer in the city and some have chosen to be more active in their support of the South. So when the body of a government worker is found hanging from the construction crane on the additions to the Capitol, once suicide is ruled out, it becomes the job of Adam, aide extraordinaire to Lincoln to find out what happened and what it means. Along the way he is ably abetted by two ladies and a black doctor. One turns out to be a great ally. One turns out to be a disappointment. One turns out to have so much more than what meets the eye. All will be put in grave danger before the villain is unmasked and brought to justice. It’s an interesting historical tale that blends the factual with the fiction and examines the prevailing opinions of the time and challenges them as it flips them over. The characters are compelling. I love what the author has done with Lincoln in making him very human and real. All in all it was a cracking story that was a page turner. Five purrs and two paws up.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Susan

    July 4, 1861 Washington, D.C. and the city is bursting at the seams with troops almost shoulder to shoulder, streets impassable and gun fire and cannons going off night and day. The troops are itching to get into a battle but nobody can say when that will happen. Lincoln is trying to make it a short event but, as we know, it will last four years - April 12, 1861 to April 9, 1865. The Dome of the Capitol is under construction and Lincoln is in talks with his War Department. Then a murder disguise July 4, 1861 Washington, D.C. and the city is bursting at the seams with troops almost shoulder to shoulder, streets impassable and gun fire and cannons going off night and day. The troops are itching to get into a battle but nobody can say when that will happen. Lincoln is trying to make it a short event but, as we know, it will last four years - April 12, 1861 to April 9, 1865. The Dome of the Capitol is under construction and Lincoln is in talks with his War Department. Then a murder disguised as a suicide comes on the scene. A man is found hanging from the unfinished Dome. The best person to investigate is Lincoln's best friend, Adam Speed Quinn. Quinn is joined in his task by journalist Sophie Gates and freeman Dr. George Hilton. Soon their investigation brings them into contact with a mysterious Southern lady, Miss Constance Lemagne along with various spies and a killer. The mystery itself is engrossing and the history is very well researched, blending real and fictional characters seamlessly. The subject of slavery is, of course, center stage. I enjoyed this mystery very much and I hope there will be more in this series. My thanks to the publisher Kensington and to NetGalley for giving me an advance copy in exchange for my honest review.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Libby Mckinmer

    It’s July,1861 in Washington, DC and political tensions are running high. There are thousands of troops in town, and President Lincoln is hoping for a decisive battle to bring the Civil War to a quick end. The president’s confidant, Adam Quinn, is called to the Capitol the day after Independence Day when Congress reconvenes and a body is found hanging from a crane being used to construct the building’s dome. First impressions suggest a suicide, but Quinn’s keen eye along with assistance from jou It’s July,1861 in Washington, DC and political tensions are running high. There are thousands of troops in town, and President Lincoln is hoping for a decisive battle to bring the Civil War to a quick end. The president’s confidant, Adam Quinn, is called to the Capitol the day after Independence Day when Congress reconvenes and a body is found hanging from a crane being used to construct the building’s dome. First impressions suggest a suicide, but Quinn’s keen eye along with assistance from journalist Sophie Gates and Dr. George Hilton’s detailed autopsy reveals the victim was murdered. Quinn and Gates are soon on the trail of what led to the murder and who killed the victim. There are plenty of adventures in addition to solving the murder as Quinn and Gates help find the president’s missing sons and uncover a Southern female spy ring. This historical is the third in a series and its intriguing premise, detailed historical research and interesting characters do not disappoint. I look forward to more tales of Quinn and Gates’ adventures and anticipate reading the first two books in the series as well.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Lisa

    Great great book. This series is very good. I've actually learned a lot from them. Of course, everyone knows who the big players are who actually existed and not made up characters. However, Ms. Gleason also includes lesser known real life people (at least to me) in these stories. I've enjoyed that aspect very much. I find the mysteries to be very well thought out. For some reason, I didn't figure this one out. I should have bcs of course it was so obvious once it was revealed. When Sophie saw t Great great book. This series is very good. I've actually learned a lot from them. Of course, everyone knows who the big players are who actually existed and not made up characters. However, Ms. Gleason also includes lesser known real life people (at least to me) in these stories. I've enjoyed that aspect very much. I find the mysteries to be very well thought out. For some reason, I didn't figure this one out. I should have bcs of course it was so obvious once it was revealed. When Sophie saw the bad guy's pants, I knew it was important but I couldn't figure out why. Once, Adam thought about it and realized the significance, I was like "ahh". Lol. I also greatly enjoyed reading about the Lincoln and Taft boys. I feel like Miss LeMagne is also going to have a change of heart, or maybe I'm just hoping she does. I'm very invested in Dr. Hilton and what he does to assist Adam in his investigations. I love that Adam and Sophie finally acknowledged their feelings for each other. I'm really looking forward to the next book in this series.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Christine

    It's July 4, 1861 and tensions are running high in Washington, DC, as everyone anticipates the first large battle of the Civil War. In Murder at the Capitol by C.M. Gleason, it is expected the battle will take place at Manassas Junction near Bull Run, but Union generals don't think their troops are ready. Young reporter Sophie Gates is headed to the Capitol for a session of the Senate. No sooner does she arrive when she is greeted by Constance Lemagne, a Southern belle living in Washington. Sophi It's July 4, 1861 and tensions are running high in Washington, DC, as everyone anticipates the first large battle of the Civil War. In Murder at the Capitol by C.M. Gleason, it is expected the battle will take place at Manassas Junction near Bull Run, but Union generals don't think their troops are ready. Young reporter Sophie Gates is headed to the Capitol for a session of the Senate. No sooner does she arrive when she is greeted by Constance Lemagne, a Southern belle living in Washington. Sophie isn't sure if she doesn't trust Constance because of her Southern sympathies or because of her interest in Adam Quinn. As they are about to enter the Rotunda, a shout echoes through the room. To their horror, they see a man hanging from a huge construction crane, obviously dead. Sophie sends for Adam Quinn, a close confidante of President Lincoln, to determine if the man hanged himself or was murdered.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Kathleen Gray

    Fun historical mystery set in 1861 Washington, DC, and featuring, well the murder of Pinebar Bluffs at the Capitol. Adam Quinn, a confident of Lincoln investigates, along with Sophie Gates, who found the body and with whom he has a challenging relationship. This isn't as simple as it might seem because WDC in this period was a swamp (yes literally and figuratively both) filled with competing parties, spies, and bad acts. Add in Dr. George Hilton, a lot of small players and, who is Constance Lema Fun historical mystery set in 1861 Washington, DC, and featuring, well the murder of Pinebar Bluffs at the Capitol. Adam Quinn, a confident of Lincoln investigates, along with Sophie Gates, who found the body and with whom he has a challenging relationship. This isn't as simple as it might seem because WDC in this period was a swamp (yes literally and figuratively both) filled with competing parties, spies, and bad acts. Add in Dr. George Hilton, a lot of small players and, who is Constance Lemagne and what does she want? No spoilers. You might find yourself checking to see who is real and who is fiction as you read along but this can be read without that info. Thanks to netgalley for the ARC. It's fine as a standalone.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Susan

    5th July 1861. After the celebrations of the 4th it is time for Congress to convene, but a body is found hanging from the unfinished dome of the Capitol. Witnessing the scene is Miss Sophie Gates and Miss Constance Lemagne. They ensure that Adam Speed Quinn, aide to the President is called to the building. Soon it is obvious that this is not a suicide. Adam with the help of Sophie investigate, among the rumours of an impending battle. Although the third in the series it can easily be read as a st 5th July 1861. After the celebrations of the 4th it is time for Congress to convene, but a body is found hanging from the unfinished dome of the Capitol. Witnessing the scene is Miss Sophie Gates and Miss Constance Lemagne. They ensure that Adam Speed Quinn, aide to the President is called to the building. Soon it is obvious that this is not a suicide. Adam with the help of Sophie investigate, among the rumours of an impending battle. Although the third in the series it can easily be read as a standalone story but I would certainly recommend reading the first two is see the development of the characters and their roles. An interesting and enjoyable well-written historical mystery, with its wide cast of likeable characters. A NetGalley Book

  14. 4 out of 5

    Krista Taracuk

    Enigmatic Adam Quinn, who lost his left forearm in the Kansas battles between anti-slavery and pro-slavery factions, is once again called upon to solve a murder in the nation’s capital. In July of 1861, Pinebar Tufts is found hanging in the unfinished Capitol building which leads to a confusing mishmash of events. The third book in the Lincoln White Mystery series finds the friend and trusted confidante of Abraham Lincoln trying to solve multiple murders and deal with blackmail, spies, and consp Enigmatic Adam Quinn, who lost his left forearm in the Kansas battles between anti-slavery and pro-slavery factions, is once again called upon to solve a murder in the nation’s capital. In July of 1861, Pinebar Tufts is found hanging in the unfinished Capitol building which leads to a confusing mishmash of events. The third book in the Lincoln White Mystery series finds the friend and trusted confidante of Abraham Lincoln trying to solve multiple murders and deal with blackmail, spies, and conspiracies. This well-researched historical fiction incorporates the language and events of the time and makes the authentic characters come alive.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Pamela Finney

    Excellent research in bringing 1861 alive in Washington DC alive with the noise, smells, prejudices and suspicions of the era. You are quickly drawn in to the mysteries of murder, a complex budding relationship, attempting to raise kids in the White House all the while preparing for War within 30 miles. There is just enough humor amid surprises to keep you interested in what will happen next, while you attempt to piece together the two different investigations. Then, follow our hero and heroine Excellent research in bringing 1861 alive in Washington DC alive with the noise, smells, prejudices and suspicions of the era. You are quickly drawn in to the mysteries of murder, a complex budding relationship, attempting to raise kids in the White House all the while preparing for War within 30 miles. There is just enough humor amid surprises to keep you interested in what will happen next, while you attempt to piece together the two different investigations. Then, follow our hero and heroine into the deep bowels of the Capitol looking for the President's sons.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Annarella

    A good historical mystery, an enjoyable and engrossing story. I liked the well researched historical background, the solid mystery and the cast of characters. I look forward to reading other books in this series. Recommended. Many thanks to Kensington Books and Netgalley for this ARC, all opinions are mine.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Paul

    I haven't read the other books in this series, but I'll have to circle back. This is well done overall. The plot is engaging, and the historical aspects help add to the total package. The author's talent shows through quite well, and includes a number of characters. Recommended for historical mystery fans. Thanks very much for the ARC for review!!

  18. 4 out of 5

    Meredith

    Enjoyed it It is always amazing to me when reading a historical fiction book how many people thought the Civil War would be over after a battle or two. The same with WWI novels. I love Adam and Sophie and even Constance, such interesting characters. The mystery was well done. I'm looking forward to the next book!

  19. 4 out of 5

    Emily

    Another enjoyable mystery during the Lincoln presidency for Adam Quinn and Sophie Gates to solve. This time Piney Tufts is found hanging from the crane used to build the Capitol dome on July 5 - was it suicide? Or did someone kill Mr Tufts?

  20. 5 out of 5

    Jennifer

    On Independence Day 1861, the citizens of Washington, D.C., are celebrating as if the country hasn't gone to war. The city is teeming with Union recruits, and President Lincoln is working with his War Department to end the conflict quickly. The next morning, a dead body is found hanging from the crane beneath the unfinished dome of the Capitol. Lincoln's confidant Adam Speed Quinn is called upon to investigate. Working with Dr. George Hilton and journalist Sophie Gates, he discovers that the dea On Independence Day 1861, the citizens of Washington, D.C., are celebrating as if the country hasn't gone to war. The city is teeming with Union recruits, and President Lincoln is working with his War Department to end the conflict quickly. The next morning, a dead body is found hanging from the crane beneath the unfinished dome of the Capitol. Lincoln's confidant Adam Speed Quinn is called upon to investigate. Working with Dr. George Hilton and journalist Sophie Gates, he discovers that the dead man was actually murdered. A second victim and an alleged female Confederate spy ring push him to work even faster to uncover the truth. "Murder at the Capital" is an interesting historical fiction novel. Filled with facts, it sheds light on what life was really like in Washington, D.C., in the days leading up to the Civil War. I appreciated the opportunity to consider how the city's citizens and country's soldiers related to each other. The book also touches on race relations and offers insight into the viewpoints of both pro-abolitionists and pro-slaveholders. Author C.M. Gleason writes in an engaging way. The story does move at a fairly slow pace sometimes, though, a few of the transitions between scenes are also abrupt, and the author uses too many dashes in my opinion. There is some sexual-related references, violence and profanity. This book is third in a series. While it could stand alone, I would recommend reading the books in order. Gleason provides plenty of flashbacks, but it can be confusing in places. Overall, I enjoyed reading this book. It's one I would recommend to history buffs, readers who enjoy light historical fiction and mystery lovers.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Carole

    I don't know if I love this series because it's well written and well researched, or if it's because I met the author at a book reading and found her to be very entertaining. Regardless, I hope there will be more Lincoln White House Mystery books because 3 is not enough.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Ken Shelton

    Having read the first two books of the series I just had to see what the characters were up to this time and I wasn't disappointed. New twists and turns make this a perfect trifecta

  23. 5 out of 5

    Carole

    Love this series. Can’t wait for the next one. Very likable characters and very true to history.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Amy

    Murder at the Capitol, the third installment from the Lincoln's White House Mystery series, was a great read. I did not expect it to be that good. I recommend it. Five stars.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Diane Funk

    An interesting read with historical background.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Mary G.

    3.5 Stars. Although I found the mystery a trifle light, glimpse into Washington DC very interesting.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Lynn Lerch

  28. 4 out of 5

    Linda C. Rima

  29. 4 out of 5

    Sarah

  30. 5 out of 5

    Cindy Steele

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