Books by Lillian O'Donnell

THE GODDESS AFFAIR by Lillian O'Donnell
MYSTERY THRILLER
Released: Dec. 26, 1996

"An unappealing Gwenn is again outclassed by O'Donnell's alternate sleuth, Norah Mulcahaney."
Manhattan p.i. Read full book review >
THE RAGGEDY MAN by Lillian O'Donnell
MYSTERY THRILLER
Released: June 1, 1995

"Diluted pleasure for police procedural fans—and again outclassed by this veteran author's Norah Mulcahaney series."
Echoes of NYC's daily headlines resound in this chapter in the life and times of p.i. Read full book review >
LOCKOUT by Lillian O'Donnell
MYSTERY THRILLER
Released: May 25, 1994

"There are other, more satisfying endings as well in this mostly engrossing, no-frills procedural from a dependable veteran. (Mystery Guild main selection)"
Lieutenant Norah Mulcahaney of New York's Fourth Homicide Division (Pushover, 1992, etc.) is trying to cope with a clutch of spiky problems. Read full book review >
USED TO KILL by Lillian O'Donnell
MYSTERY THRILLER
Released: Jan. 5, 1993

"The plot is complex but believable, the characters and dialogue a bit wooden, and Gwenn herself is less appealing than O'Donnell's best creation—policewoman Norah Mulcahaney—but the zigs and zags here will hold the reader to the final surprising twist."
Private investigator Gwenn Ramadge, the author's newest heroine (A Wreath for the Bride, 1990), is trying to find the truth behind the death of businessman Douglas Trent, bludgeoned to death in his elegant Queens home. Read full book review >
PUSHOVER by Lillian O'Donnell
MYSTERY THRILLER
Released: Jan. 9, 1992

"A solid procedural with plenty of action, a deglamorized New York backdrop, and a no-nonsense heroine."
A couple of major cases face NYPD's Lieutenant Norah Mulcahaney (A Private Crime, etc.) in this outing. Read full book review >
A PRIVATE CRIME by Lillian O'Donnell
Released: Jan. 10, 1990

Widowed NYPD Lieutenant Norah Mulcahaney is determined to find the killer of teen-aged Dolores Herrera and her infant son, gunned down in a schoolyard by a man in army uniform using a semiautomatic, seemingly at random. Read full book review >