Fatal Flowers by Enes Smith (Signed by Author)


Berkeley Publishing 1992; Enes Smith Production edition 2009; softcover; 5-1/2 x 8-1/2"; 280 pages.

Biography: Enes Smith relied upon his experience as a homicide detective to write his first novel Fatal Flowers, 1992. He has been a college instructor and adjunct professor, teaching a vast array of courses including Criminology, Sociology, Social Deviance, and Race, Class, and Ethnicity. He trains casino employees in the art of nonverbal cues to deception.
Smith’s work as a Tribal Police Chief for the Confederated Tribes of the Warm Springs Indians of Oregon led to his latest novel, Cold River Rising. He has been one of the few Siyapu (Sahaptin language word for white man) to hold that position in Indian Country. He worked as police chief in 1994 and 1995, and even though he is a Siyapu, he was asked back as tribal police chief in 2005.
The author is based in Central Oregon.

He followed her from the airport. He held her captive. Then he set her free.

Ellie Hartley knew she was lucky to be alive. She alone witnessed a killer's private world of madness and murder. She alone escaped a fate too terrible to imagine... But why? Why would he let her tell the police every horrible thing she saw? Why would he taunt her, torment her, then let her go? Because he's not finished with her yet. Or her baby daughter.

"Fatal Flowers is a chilling authentic look into the blackest depths of a psychopath's fantasies, not for the faint at heart...Smith is a cop who's been there, and a writer on his way straight up. Read this on a night when you don't need to sleep. You won't..."

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