More Books:

Farewell, My Lovely
Language: en
Pages: 304
Authors: Raymond Chandler
Categories: Fiction
Type: BOOK - Published: 2002-06-11 - Publisher: Vintage Crime/Black Lizard

Crime fiction master Raymond Chandler's second novel featuring Philip Marlowe, the "quintessential urban private eye" (Los Angeles Times). Philip Marlowe's about to give up on a completely routine case when he finds himself in the wrong place at the right time to get caught up in a murder that leads
Farewell, My Lovely
Language: en
Pages: 320
Authors: Raymond Chandler
Categories: Fiction
Type: BOOK - Published: 2005-07-07 - Publisher: Penguin UK

Farewell, My Lovely is a classic novel by Raymond Chandler, the master of hard-boiled crime. Eight years ago Moose Malloy and cute little redhead Velma were getting married - until someone framed Malloy for armed robbery. Now his stretch is up and he wants Velma back. PI Philip Marlow meets
The Big Sleep
Language: en
Pages: 656
Authors: Raymond Chandler
Categories: Fiction
Type: BOOK - Published: 2002 - Publisher: Everyman's Library

Three early mystery novels--The Big Sleep, Farewell, My Lovely, and The High Window--introduce the world of harboiled 1930s private detective Philip Marlow, in an omnibus edition. 15,000 first printing.
The Big Sleep & Farewell, My Lovely
Language: en
Pages: 544
Authors: Raymond Chandler
Categories: Fiction
Type: BOOK - Published: 2011-11-16 - Publisher: Modern Library

These two classic novels featuring private eye Philip Marlowe made Raymond Chandler's name synonymous with America's hard-boiled school of crime fiction. The Big Sleep was an instant success when first published in 1939. It centers around a paralyzed California millionaire with two psychopathic daughters; he involves Marlowe in a case
Farewell My Lovely
Language: en
Pages: 63
Authors: Polly Clark
Categories: Poetry
Type: BOOK - Published: 2009 - Publisher: Bloodaxe Books Limited

Polly Clark's haunting new collection is about leaving one's life and returning a stranger. In poems which are moving and often darkly comic, she explores the ways in which we try to hang on to what we were, and the ways in which we accept that everything we were certain