Another Day, Another Dali
by Sandra Orchard
The world of art theft can be a deadly game--one that Serena Jones understands all too well.
When FBI Special Agent Serena Jones takes on the case of a forged Dali painting as a favor to her grandmother, she assumes it will be a typical investigation. Hopefully collaring the thief will also mean finally measuring up in her grandmother's eyes. But the deeper she delves into the forgery and the suspects surrounding it, the less typical it becomes.
The Dali isn't the only painting that's fallen prey to the forgery-replacing thief, raising the possibility of a sophisticated theft ring--one with links to dirty cops, an aspiring young artist, and the unsolved murder of Serena's grandfather. To make matters worse, someone connected to the forgeries seems to be determined to stop Serena's investigation--no matter the cost.
Another Day, Another Dali gives the plucky Serena Jones--and readers--a new high-stakes case to crack. You won't want to miss a single brushstroke!
Another Day Another Dali by Sandra Orchard followed in the great footsteps of the first book. Serena Jones is a strong heroine who is just hilarious to read about- and very relatable for all us new adults who find ourselves able to empathize with one or two of the things she faces, like quirky family rife with matchmakers- plus art thieves and threats. The story itself is a great mystery, keeping you guessing until the very end and filled with both action (like I said- art thieves and threats) and romance (Tanner…). Speaking of romance, the hinted at love triangle between Serena, Nate, and Tanner continues, and while Nate is a nice enough guy, go Tanner! I don’t know if it was just me, but I think there was more of him in this book which is just what I want to see. And keep seeing. Tanner. Sigh. All around, it’s a clever book and I want to see more like it on the market. And more Tanner period!
I received this book for free from the publisher. A favorable review was not required and all opinions and views expressed are my own.
Reviewed by Jes