Crocodile on the Sandbank (Amelia Peabody Mystery #2)

By: Peters, Elizabeth

Price: $7.50

Quantity: 1 available

Book Condition: Very Good



Corners bumped, slight edge wear and rubbing. Light tanning but text is clean and unmarked. A fairly tight, attractive copy. ;
Second in the Amelia Peabody Mystery series. ; Amelia Peabody; 5¾" - 6¾" Tall; 285 pages;

"The joys of home and hearth are about to drive Victorian gentlewoman Amelia Peabody Emerson mad. While she and her husband, the renowned archeologist Radcliffe Emerson, dutifully go about raising their young son Ramses, she dreams only of the dust and detritus of ancient civilizations. Providentially, a damsel in distress - coupled with a promising archeological site - demands their immediate presence in Egypt.
"The damsel is Lady Baskerville, and the site is a tomb in Luxor recently discovered by Sir Henry Baskerville - who promptly died under bizarre circumstances. The tabloids immediately scream 'The Curse of the Pharaohs! '
"Amelia and Radcliffe arrive to find the camp in disarray, the workers terrified, and a most eccentric group of guests. A ghost even appears.
"This is not at all what Amelia considers an atmosphere conducive to scientific discovery. Never one to deny others the benefit of her advice and example, the indomitable Victorian sets about bringing order to chaos and herself that much closer to danger. How Amelia triumphs over the forces of evil - and those who would stand between her and her beloved antiquities - makes for a delightfully spirited adventure. "

Title: Crocodile on the Sandbank (Amelia Peabody Mystery #2)

Author Name: Peters, Elizabeth

Illustrator: Illustrated by Singer, Philip (Cover)

Categories: Historical Fiction, Mystery,

Edition: Tenth Printing

Publisher: New York, Mysterious Press: 1992

ISBN Number: 0445406488

ISBN Number 13: 9780445406483

Binding: Mass Market paperback

Book Condition: Very Good

Seller ID: 8709

Keywords: Egypt Fiction Mystery Fiction Adventure Fiction Amelia Peabody Radcliffe Emerson Archaeology Egyptian Culture Egyptian archaeololgy Evelyn Barton-forbes