The Museum of Desire - Jonathan Kellerman

The Museum of Desire Summary

Written By Jonathan Kellerman

Readers Score: 4.5/5
4.5
Rated by 255 Readers

The Museum of Desire Book Summary

Short-Summary:

NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER • Psychologist Alex Delaware and detective Milo Sturgis struggle to make sense of a seemingly inexplicable massacre in this electrifying psychological thriller from the #1 New York Times bestselling master of suspense.

LAPD Lieutenant Milo Sturgis has solved a lot of murder cases. On many of them—the ones he calls “different”—he taps the brain of brilliant psychologist Dr. Alex Delaware. But neither Alex nor Milo are prepared for what they find on an early morning call to a deserted mansion in Bel Air. This one’s beyond different. This is predation, premeditation, and cruelty on a whole new level.

Four people have been slaughtered and left displayed bizarrely and horrifically in a stretch limousine. Confounding the investigation, none of the victims seems to have any connection to any other, and a variety of methods have been used to dispatch them. As Alex and Milo make their way through blind alleys and mazes baited with misdirection, they encounter a crime so vicious that it stretches the definitions of evil.

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About the book:

The Museum of Desire is a Mysteries & Thrillers book, written By Jonathan Kellerman. As a testament to the Book's popularity, it has gathered a rating of 4.5 out of a possible 5 Stars, on Reviews by 255 Readers who strongly recommends this book.


You can get the book for $14.99 on Amazon or on Apple iBooks for similar price


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Comments

  • Convoluted

    3
    By Epicure 2
    There’s not doubt that Kellerman is a gifted storyteller, and his well-established protagonists are familiar to anyone who reads the Alex Delaware series. In the case of this book, the creative spark seems to a fluttered a bit. The plot is cumbersome, twisted and often fairly boring to the extent that the reader has no stake in the outcome. And the ending is somewhat outlandish and unlikely. It’s still a reasonably entertaining read, but not one of his best.