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By Peter de Jonge

Hailed by way of the Chicago Tribune as an “utterly impossible to resist heroine,” Darlene O’Hara—the amazing, hard-living, obsessive, and slightly self-destructive detective brought in Peter de Jonge’s acclaimed crime fiction masterwork Shadows nonetheless Remain—returns in Buried on street B.

An edgy and suspenseful noir thriller, Buried on street B traverses the gritty panorama of recent York’s reduce East facet and the extra sordid corners of Sarasota, Florida, as a grotesque and unforeseen discovery in a makeshift Alphabet urban grave heats up a 17-year-old chilly case.

James Patterson calls Darlene O’Hara “one of the hottest, hippest detective creations in lots of a year,” and the New York Times has defined Peter de Jonge’s writing as “in the noirish, character-driven vein of Dennis Lehane or Michael Connelly.” For lovers of significant crime fiction, Peter de Jonge is a must-read, and Detective Darlene O’Hara is cop to be reckoned with.

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Cathcart, B. (2000) The Case of Stephen Lawrence. London: Penguin. Cavender, G. and Mulcahy, A. (1998) ‘Trial by fire: media constructions of corporate deviance’, Justice Quarterly, 15(4): 697–719. Chesney-Lind, M. and Eliason, M. (2006) ‘From invisible to incorrigible: the demonisation of marginalised women and girls’, Crime, Media, Culture: An International Journal, 2(1): 29-47. Chermak, S. (1995) Victims in the News: Crime and the American News Media. Boulder, CO: Westview Press. qxd 10/23/2007 5:20 PM Page 46 CHRIS GREER Chibnall, S.

Prisons are portrayed as harmful and dangerous places for prison staff alone, while the dangers faced by prison inmates at the hands of staff and each other receive scant media attention. The number of police officers killed in the line of duty is eclipsed by the number of people who die in police custody each year, yet while the former may dislodge the deaths of 25,000 Iranian citizens as lead news item, the latter seldom causes much of a news tremor. As Sim notes (2004: 116), the cumulative effect of over-representing ‘the victimised state’, while at the same time under-representing the victimization of some of society’s most powerless and marginalized groups, sometimes at the hands of the state, contributes to building a ‘consensus around the essential benevolence of state institutions and their servants – particularly police and prison officers – while simultaneously socially constructing these same servants as living in perpetual danger from the degenerate and the desperate’.

1 There was some limited media debate regarding the merits of this allegation. Overwhelmingly, though, the media response was hostile. Outraged newspaper editors reproduced high profile coverage of black and Asian murder victims – including Stephen Lawrence and Damilola Taylor – as ‘proof’ that they were not racist. The conservative Daily Mail, known for its ‘traditionally reactionary stance on race issues in Britain’ (McLaughlin and Murji, 1999: 377), reprinted its infamous front page which risked legal action by sensationally naming and picturing the alleged killers of Stephen Lawrence beneath the headline – ‘Murderers: The Mail accuses these men of killing.

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