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Jeffrey Blackmore suspiciously made two wills, both deceptively alike, but still, in a cunning way, completely different. John Thorndyke, equally cunning and smart, smells something fishy. With stylish cool and logic, he leads the story up to its marvelous and fully credible climax.
A good tale and as previously stated Jervais is extremely dull, few good narrators many ordinary some poor.
Another good tale from R. Austin Freeman though Thorndykes assistant Jervais is stupid beyond belief Some good some average and a couple of poor readers but overall enjoyable.
"A cracking good yarn" to use a hackneyed phrase, but valid in any case. Full of surprises and doppleganger characters, it kept me interested all the way thru.
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