Dog Spelled Backwards an Unholy Mystery

Dog Spelled Backwards an Unholy Mystery DOG SPELLED BACKWARDS THE GOD MYTH No, I Don T Think That Dog Is God Spelled Backwards Butthan Anything God Created, Dog Defines Incorruptible Goodness, Loyalty, And Everlasting Love Copyright TheDogPlace Rr God Is Dog Spelled BackwardsIMDb God Is Dog Spelled Backwardsmin Short A Short Film In Which , Years Of Art Are Shown Inminutes While The Score Beethoven S Fifth Symphony Is Played Dog Spelled Backwards Home Facebook Dog Spelled Backwards, Chicago, Illinoislikes Chicago Alternative Metalcore BAND MEMBERS Max Sterner Drums Denis Cheng Guitar Zak Zuiga Guitar Anthony Ofenloch Vocals God Is Dog Spelled Backwards Cinedoc God Is Dog Spelled Backwards Vous Emmne Des Grottes Peintes De Lascaux Aux Dernires Abstractions, Avec Des Images Apparaissant L Cran Un Seul Me De Seconde Les Jeunes Voient Dans Le Film, Quoi Qu Il En Soit, Non Pas Une Confuse, Mais Une Exubrante Et Audacieuse Exprience Ils Prouvent De L Allgresse La Reconnaissance, De La Gaiet La Concentration Ncessaire UnDog Spelled Backwards Robot Chicken Adult Tracy Receives Her Instructions SUBSCRIBE About Robot Chicken Robot Chicken Is Adult Swim S Long Running Stop Motion Anim Dog Spelled Backwards Is AAHA Dog Spelled Backwards Is Tony McReynoldsSome People Love Their Dogs The Nepalese Worship Theirs Home PawCycloPedia Dog Is God Spelled Backwards Visit The Blog Latest Blog PostsPros And Cons Of A Labradortips To Keep Your Dog Happy While You Are Workingthings Only A Dog Owner Can Understand How Long Should My Dog Sleep Labrador Or Golden Retrievers The Seven Dog Breed Groups Show More Xx Email ProtectedPark Boulevard Marshalltown, IAget Started Blogs BreedsDog Is God Spelled Backwards Poem By Jackie Ann Dog Is God Spelled Backwards Dog Is God Spelled Backwards I Ve Heard It Said Before No Matter How Much We Love Them They Always Love UsIt Is Not An Accident Nor Mere Coincidence That God Gave Us Our Quiet Friends To Have Our Lives Make Sense Dogs And God Are Very Much The Same They Are There In Times Of Need If We Let Them Take The Lead

Jill Yesko’s 20+ year writing career has included stints as a reporter and contributing writer to publications from Fitness Swimmer to Escape magazine. Along the way, she’s written about everything from hiking the mud flats in northern Holland to body piercing. Following a solo trip around the world, Jill was profiled as an “adventurous traveler” in the Oprah Magazine. Before journalism, Jill was

✻ [BOOKS] ✯ Dog Spelled Backwards an Unholy Mystery  By Jill Yesko ❅ –
  • Paperback
  • 210 pages
  • Dog Spelled Backwards an Unholy Mystery
  • Jill Yesko
  • 02 June 2018
  • 9780985485214

10 thoughts on “Dog Spelled Backwards an Unholy Mystery

  1. says:

    Betrayal, an engagement, a kidney ring, and Bull Terriers --what’s not to love?

    Luckily for readers of fun, fast-paced fiction, Inspector Jane Rosen has returned, and she’s just as feisty and in your face as ever. Thank goodness!

    I laughed throughout while reading Dog Spelled Backwards. The fact that one of my favorite heroines has to give up the Doc Marten’s and go undercover as an Orthodox Jewish woman had me hooked. The story involving the kidney ring is tightly written and creepy--and yet again also humorous at times. (How does Yesko do it?!). And we are met with more quirky, oddball characters. And Don is wonderful match for Jane. I also appreciated all the cultural references and insights. You open the book and truly enter a different world.

    God Spelled Backwards is a highly satisfying follow-up to Murder in Dog Park, and the surprise ending has me ready for more.

    My only complaint? Where the hell is Hollywood? Someone needs to snap up the rights to this series and turn Ms. Yesko’s novels into a film or series.

  2. says:

    Smart and Sassy with Just Enough Mystery to Keep It Interesting

    This novella was a little darker than the mysteries I usually read, but I found myself oddly drawn to the story of this sarcastic, dog loving, Catholic-raised Jewish private investigator.

    Jane Ronson takes out her body piercings and covers her tattoos to go undercover as an orthodox Jewish woman in need of a new kidney in order to infiltrate a black market organ donation ring. Jane thinks this case is a simple job that will get her some much-needed cash flow, but in a world of skewed allegiances and hidden agendas, she soon finds herself up to her sheitel in trouble.

    If you’re looking for something G-rated, this may not be the book for you. But if you like your humor a little on the dark side, you’re in for a treat. Believe me, you’ll never guess how this one ends!

  3. says:

    PI Jane Ronson, whom we last encountered in "Murder at the Dog Park," is back at it, punching, kicking and biting the world with all the fervor and ferocity that a Pit Bull Terrier is supposed to have but doesn't. Last time it was murder, this time it's black market kidneys; the link between the two--it's Jane vs her "betters," the first time the moneyed upper class of society who can buy their ways out of life's sticky moments, this time organ harvesters and flesh peddlers who hide behind the sanctity of their religion. Jane Ronson has many problems, not the least being that she is violent, rash, and unlikable, but, for all that, she is still a sympathetic and often engaging character, if only because she is honest and true to her nature. In "Dog Spelled Backwards," she not only has to go up against gangster rabbis and hired Russian muscle, she also has to confront her own backstory, the realization that although she was nominally raised Catholic to "fit in" her mother was Jewish. The story is fast moving and written with prose that hits like bullets fired from two Sigs, and the people she encounters are well characterized, even though seen through the filter of Jane's eyes, which reveals more about herself than she probably realizes. There are are, however, two weaknesses to the story, the first minor (more a personal preference), the other more systemic. I felt she could have drawn Archie the Pit Bull more into the story, as she did in the first book, but I understand that it was easier to include him the first time around, as the book was set either at home or in a dog park. As far as my second quibble, I felt the plot/story would have been stronger if the author had followed a resolution pattern of 1) apparent resolution 2) final threat/conflict 3) threat/conflict resolved 4) end of story. Instead, she opted for the pattern of 1) apparent resolution 2) realization of continuing problem 3) grab car keys 4) not end of story. It may be that Jane will be back in an even grander adventure based on events in this book, but there must always be some sense of satisfaction when the cover of a book is closed, even if you are setting up for some other conflict in the future, so I could have done with a little more final resolution and a little less "to be continued." That being said, and the final page set aside, "Dog Spelled Backwards" is an exciting crime novel with pounding action and unforgettable characters...and, yes, I am looking forward to Jane's next assault on society.

  4. says:

    Dog Spelled Backwards is a good-old fashioned page-turner and an absolutely great read. I wish it had been a rainy weekend, so I could have enjoyed being snuggled into my couch with the most-fun book I’ve read all year. But once I started it, I wasn’t about to put it down and wait for bad weather. I so love Jill Yesko’s heroine—Jane Ronson—although heroine may be too frilly a word. Jane can be foul-mouthed and foul-tempered, but she only fools us till a much-loved dog enters the scene, and we see her inner sweetheart. She’s less adept with humans, but she’s more or less at ease with her entourage of exotic, comical associates (a good-hearted, slow-witted cousin; her boyfriend cop who adores her even when she’s stuffing her face, or especially when she’s stuffing her face; and my personal favorite, Jerome, whose wardrobe very much mirrors Marilyn Monroe’s, no doubt, though might be a bit bustier). I loved Yesko’s tight crime story, a mystery involving a ring of unusual gangsters selling even more unusual things (kidneys, human). A gutsy girl crime-solver unraveling a mind-reeling crime scene, along with Yesko’s constantly funny observations, kept me glued to the tail, I mean tale. (I’m really sorry.) I think that anyone who loves a gritty crime story (and/or a smelly dog) will enjoy Dog Spelled Backwards, the follow-up to Yesko’s Murder in the Dog Park. It’s good to see (or read) Jane Ronson again. I’m so happy she’s learning how to be a little happier yet is still one tough girl with a clear sense of her priorities: Dogs rule. I’m looking forward to Jill’s, or is Jane’s, next bullet-filled and bull terrier-filled book.

  5. says:

    Jane is living with Don, her boyfriend who is a cop, and her dog, Archie. Her cousin, Lenny, drops a bombshell on her ... she's Jewish, not Catholic as she had been raised to think. The Rabbi who is helping Lenny discover his Jewishness has a job for Jane. Rabbi Goldberg wants Jane to investigate the goings on of another Rabbi who is running a black market kidney ring and making some serious money at it. Going undercover as an Orthodox Jewish woman, Jane must cover up her tattoo, take out her nose ring and exchange her leather and jeans for more subdued clothing. As Jane investigates, she discovers that not all is what it seems.

    This was the second in the series by this author. The writing didn't seem as raw as the first one, Murder in the Dog Park, probably because Jane, though still cranky, has softened now that she is with Don. Written in first person perspective, it was from Jane's point of voice. There were a lot of Jewish references, which were explained, which I found interesting since I'm not Jewish. Jerome provided some funny comic relief when he goes undercover with Jane as an Orthodox Jewish woman. As a head's up, there is swearing and adult activity so I would recommend it for a mature reader.

    Blog review post:

  6. says:

    I don’t think I’ve ever read a book with such a mishmash of characters and scenarios.

    I had a hard time picturing Jane as an Orthodox Jewish woman. Several scenarios left me laughing. She’s a hard partying, sailor cussing, nobody tells me what to do gal and it was fun seeing her play this undercover role.

    Jane and Don’s romance is steaming along. Her odd cousin Lenny and her hot cop boyfriend are scheming for wedding bells for the couple. I don’t see her as the settling down and getting married type, but we shall see.

    And Jane’s loveable bull terrier, Archie, is up to his old tricks along with some new ones. Nothing like a dog to make a story more fun.

    The author really ups the ante for Jane. She has a huge target on her back with the Russian mob after her. Also, she learns she’s Jewish, not the Catholic girl her mother led her to believe. Talk about a curve ball.

    This second book in the Dog Park mysteries is even more intense, with very interesting and diverse characters. Another race to the finish line read and every bit as good as the first book, Murder in the Dog Park.

    I received this book for my honest and unbiased review. Another fun read in this gritty series!

  7. says:

    Dollycas’s Thoughts

    Jill Yesko has created a wonderful protagonist. Jane lives by her rules, she is tough and gritty and really doesn’t care what other people think about her at all. She loves her dog and she loves her man and she puts herself right in the middle of some very dicey situations. I like her and am engaged by her story.

    My problem is with the content of the stories. The first novella lays the groundwork, introduces us to the characters, but the mystery falls short. It is more a series of coincidences. The second novella has a great mystery and the characters continue to evolve a bit but it is a little disjointed. I wish the author would have melded these two novellas into just one book. The coincidences in the first would make a great subplot when meshed together with the second. The characters would flow better as well.

    Separately I would give the first story 3 stars and the second 4 stars but together they would make “A Perfect Escape” and receive 5 stars.

  8. says:

    In this second book starring Jane Ronson and her dog Archie, Jane is hired by a rabbi to get the inside details on another rabbi who is running an illegal black market kidney operation ring. Jane ends up involved in much more than she anticipated and in deeper than she should be. I liked how we got to know a little more about Jane as a character in this book. We visited some of her childhood and also it felt like this story was a bit more personal. Really enjoyable mystery as well. Definitely worth the read. I actually think that maybe combining the first novella with this book would have been really good - more character development and stronger mystery. It was a quick read for me also, as the mystery kept me interested. I did enjoy it and would like to read more about Jane, Archie, Don, Lenny and Eve in other stories.

    I received a complimentary copy from the author for review purposes.

  9. says:

    this was an interesting follow up to Dog Park Murder. Jane has to go undercover in an Orthodox Jewish Community, which coincidently she discovers she is Jewish but had no idea. Anyway, Jane is still a tough character but is softening with Don in her life. While I'm sure this isn't the case, I always felt like Jane was dirty/unclean because every time she mentioned taking a shower she was interrupted...made it seem like she never too one (which I'm sure is not the case at all).

    there were some interesting twists involving the Rabbis and a few other characters. Don't want to say too much and ruin the twists! one of them doesn't happen until the very end when you think that everything is wrapped up and Don and Jane are going to live happily ever after.

    not sure if there will be more books in this series, but I enjoyed these 2 books.

  10. says:

    3 STARS

    Jane Ronson is private investigator. She is a strong character. She is close to her cousin Lenny. Her boyfriend Don is a cop. Jane is independent.

    She takes a case of trying to find out about a illegal kidney organs transplants that a Rabbi runs. She is hired by another Rabbi.

    Their are a lot of new characters that I don't like. It is hard to find some to totally like. Jane keeps secrets but she does try to do the right things.

    Jane has to go undercover as a Orthodox Jewish woman. She has take out her nose ring, wear a wig plus dress in a long dress. Jane has a lot of changes to her life in this story.

    There are a lot of swearwords in this story. I was surprised by some of the twists in this story. Lots of drama, action, bad guys and violence.

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