Blood Sisters by Graham Masterton. The fifth in the Katie Maguire series begins with the murder of horses, but escalates to the murders of quite a few others, but specializing in nuns. The novel glories in brutal and grotesque murders, and I wasn't too impressed with Katie Maguire, either. Don't think I'll be going back to pick up the earlier books.
If you are Catholic, you might want to give this one a pass.
NetGalley. Feb. 1, 2016.
e-Murderer by Joan C. Curtis. What would you do if you suddenly began receiving e-mails from an anonymous and untraceable person who described the murder of a young woman? Jenna Scala begins receiving e-mails at work, but addressed to her specifically, describing the death of a coed. Unable to trace the source and unsure if the messages are genuine or a nasty prank, Jenna takes the messages to her psychiatrist boss who is disinclined to get the police searching for information concerning his clients. Then the frightening messages become more personal.
Even though the author continues to throw viable suspects at the reader, I pretty much knew the culprit early on. All the characters are surprisingly clueless, but the premise, if handled a bit more subtly, is a good one for a mystery.
NetGalley. Dec. 17, 2015.
The Work of a Narrow Mind by Faith Martin. Hillary Green is a retired officer now working on cold cases as a civilian. Although I've not read any other books in this long series, it did not interfere with the story. Hillary's interns couldn't be more different, but both are intent on learning from Hillary's skill and experience. A couple of storylines in this one.
NetGalley. Dec. 15, 2015.