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One of the first locked room mysteries, The Mystery of the Yellow Room focuses on a supposedly impossible crime which has been committed within a locked room. The novel was initially published in the French periodical L’illustration, and was later published as a book in 1908. It is the first of a series of novels featuring the famous fictional reporter Joseph Rouletabille. The mystery begins when Joseph Rouletabille, a reporter and amateur sleuth is sent to investigate a crime scene at the Château du Glandier, home to renowned chemist Joseph Stangerson. In the focus of the crime is none other than professor Stangerson’s daughter Mathilde. She has been viciously attacked and almost killed in her room, or as the title suggests – the yellow room. What makes the crime so bewildering is the fact that it took place in a room locked from the inside with no apparent exit for the perpetrator. As Miss Stangerson is found alone lying on the floor, the assailant seems to have left significant clues behind, including a bloody mutton bone, a bloody handprint on the wall, and some old boots. Accompanied by his friend and lawyer Sainclair, Rouletabille gains access to the crime scene and interrogates some suspicious characters. The official detective assigned to the case is Frederick Larson, who becomes somewhat of a friendly rival to Rouletabille, and suspects Miss Stangerson’s fiancé Robert Darzac to be involved in the crime. As the mystery unfolds, the darkest secrets and twisted nature of the characters are slowly revealed. A novel portraying the many facets of deception, hazardous ambition and foul play, The Mystery of the Yellow Room sets the benchmark for detective fiction. Furthermore, readers are intellectually challenged to follow the many clues left behind, pushing them into the role of detective in hope of unraveling the mystery. Nevertheless, intriguing and nail biting to the very end, Leroux has effectively masterminded a perplexing mystery, widely celebrated to this very day.
i dont really like this i like scary storys but its not that scary because of the Voice actors get better ones
a wonderful different style of action. other than daddy doyle style of building a crime scene in corner palace or mansion corner.
amateurish attempt, take a writing course for God's Sake...
Highly recommenced. I loved it
Great book! But when chapter 8 started I almost fell asleep due to the completely dull reader. My goodness she had no inflection or energy!
I did enjoy The Mystery of the Yellow Room, but I found it odd that some of the readers had a strong accent. Not that I minded the accent, it was more the pronunciation of certain words. For instance, Yellow was pronounced Jello, and whenever the work "murderer" was said by one reader, it sounded like "mergerer." I enjoyed the story, just strange to figure out someone's pronunciation.
One of the readers was really pity, but there was a really good reader there he has a nice voice. I could have listened to him all day. Too bad he did not read the whole story I would have listened to that every day is he read that story.
Really lovely little mystery with some amazing Readers but some really awful ones!! Like shoot yourself awful boring weak voices. The best reader Stewart Bell I think his name was, what a pity he didn't do the whole book I could have listened to him all day.
A good story. And read by many good readers. Which is a pity, as having only one good reader do the whole story would have made it so much more pleasant to listen to.
yeh duniya yeh duniya pittal di....baby doll tu sone di...hahaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa,.abbe thik se par ...
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