No Flowers for the General

“The atmosphere is always first rate” – Publishers Weekly

Mike Faraday, a private eye, is hired to travel from his native Los Angeles to a small town named Mudville, population 6,000.

It may call itself ‘The Friendliest Town in the World’, but Mike Faraday is about to find out for himself just how wrong that statement is.

He’s been requested to investigate a missing persons case, but soon his investigation takes a sinister turn…

Soon, a body appears.

Then another, and another.

This murderer has a penchant for ice-picks, and shows no sign of stopping.

And it seems that a local General might be next on the serial killer’s list…

With the corpse count mounting, the suave P.I must overcome his toughest challenge yet, and endure some truly gory events if he is going to solve this case.

Basil Copper’s No Flowers for the General is a gripping thriller. This is a page-turner you won’t want to put down.

Praise for Basil Copper:

“Hard-boiled thrillers” – The Guardian

“an indefatigable talesmith in the Lovecraftian vein” – Kirkus Reviews

“[Copper has] achieved a truly poignant view of the macabre.” – Science Fiction and Fantasy Review

“his macabre writings have stood alongside the best work of his contemporaries” – The Black Abyss review blog

“lures the reader into a web of gothic splendour and macabre happenings” – Rising Shadow

“well-worth reading for its eerie atmosphere, wonderfully-described underground horrors, and growing tension” – Skulls in the Stars review blog

Basil Copper (1924-2013) was a British author. He wrote several horror and detective stories, and novels. He was perhaps best known for his series of Solar Pons stories continuing the character created as a tribute to Sherlock Holmes by August Derleth.

ISBN:

Basil Copper

Basil Copper

Basil Copper (1924-2013) was a British author. He wrote several horror and detective stories, and novels. He was perhaps best known for his series of Solar Pons stories continuing the character created as a tribute to Sherlock Holmes by August Derleth.

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