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<strong>Amazon Best Books of the Month, November 2010</strong>: It’s tough going for a good man in a messed-up world, particularly in Dennis Lehane's Boston. Patrick Kenzie knows he did the right thing twelve years ago (during the events in <i>Gone, Baby, Gone</i>) when he located missing 4-year-old Amanda McCready and returned her to her neglectful mother, even though she would’ve been better off with her kidnappers. That doesn’t mean he’s had an easy time living with his decision. In <i>Moonlight Mile</i>, Patrick is still scraping by as a freelance PI, but now he’s married to his former partner Angie Gennaro and with a daughter of his own. When Patrick learns that once again Amanda McCready’s gone missing, his conscience gets the better of him and he's soon on the trail of the enigmatic 16-year-old, only to discover that the moral complexity of his work has not lessened with time. And neither has Lehane's talent as a top-notch crime writer. Much like a cup of Dunkin' Donuts coffee, Lehane never fails to satisfy and the latest Patrick and Angie story is no less addictive. <i>--Shane Hansanuwat</i>
<p>“[Lehane has] emerged from the whodunit ghetto as a broader and more substantial talent....When it comes to keeping readers exactly where he wants them, Mr. Lehane offers a bravura demonstration of how it’s done.”<br />—<em>New York Times</em></p><p><em>Moonlight Mile</em> is the first Patrick Kenzie and Angela Gennaro suspense novel in more than a decade from the acclaimed, <em>New York Times</em> bestselling master of the new noir, Dennis Lehane. An explosive tale of vengeance and redemption—the brilliant sequel to <em>Gone, Baby, Gone</em>—<em>Moonlight Mile</em> returns Lehane’s unforgettable and deeply human detective duo to the mean streets of blue collar Boston to investigate the second disappearance of Amanda McCready, now sixteen years old. After his remarkable success with <em>Mystic River, Shutter Island</em>, and <em>The</em> <em>Given Day</em>, the celebrated author whom the <em>Washington Post</em> praises as, “one of those brave new detective stylists who is not afraid of fooling around with the genre’s traditions,” returns to his roots—and the result, as always, is electrifying.<br /></p>