When a new serial killer targets beautiful women, creating “art” from the bodies he leaves behind, it’s up to Dawn and her medical knowledge to find the murderer.
“A tour de force that has it all.” —Annelise Ryan, USA Today bestselling author of A Death in Door County
“You will devour this book.” —Barbara Conrey, USA Today bestselling author of Nowhere Near Goodbye and international bestselling author of My Secret to Keep
No one is safe. Not when the Dollmaker lurks in the shadows.
When Dawn Hildegard’s best friend Rose is kidnapped by “The Dollmaker,” a crazed serial killer who creates “art” from women’s bodies, she drops everything to find her—including her dream of becoming a doctor. With the help of a handsome new acquaintance and his mysterious brother, they set off to find the killer. Although they quickly become friends, Dawn cannot shake the uneasy feeling that the brothers know more about the murders than they admit.
As more and more victims are found murdered and displayed throughout town, Dawn must use her wits to find Rose before it’s too late. And before she too becomes the Dollmaker’s next victim.
“Morgan Shamy’s historical mystery, The Dollmaker, is a tour de force that has it all: romance, thrills, and a plucky, eminently likable main character whose sleuthing abilities are always en pointe.” —Annelise Ryan, USA Today bestselling author of A Death in Door County
“Shamy is a gifted storyteller and an absolute master at building tension on the page. I cannot remember devouring a story more eagerly than I did The Dollmaker. Good versus evil, deception, just enough romance to make you wish there was more. You will devour this book.” —Barbara Conrey, USA Today bestselling author of Nowhere Near Goodbye and international bestselling author of My Secret to Keep
“[A] compelling 1920s-set mystery starring a courageous heroine hunting a murderer.” —Booklist
“Shamy’s experience as an ex-ballerina uniquely qualifies her to stage this 1920s mystery in the world surrounding the ballet theater . . . This mystery is en pointe.” —Library Journal