In Unhallowed Rest: A Sherlock Holmes Adventure

In Unhallowed Rest: A Sherlock Holmes Adventure

by John Sutton

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Holmes being away for the day Watson receives an anonymous request for a meeting at Waterloo station. More for interest sake than any other reason, he attends the railway station and is confronted by a man whom appears in the last vestiges of physical and mental stress. According to Brinton he has but little time before both his imminent death and worse, his immortal soul is cast forever into eternal damnation. Detective Inspector Lestrade joins Holmes and Watson in their quest to tackle a series of grisly murders that point to a Satanic cult of Vampirism.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781787051782
Publisher: Andrews UK
Publication date: 11/30/2017
Sold by: Barnes & Noble
Format: NOOK Book
File size: 1 MB

Customer Reviews

In Unhallowed Rest - A Sherlock Holmes Adventure 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
DarkRavenDH More than 1 year ago
My thanks go out to Steve and Time at MX Publishing for my copy of this book. Undershaw forever! In this case, ghosts do apply… Watson goes to the aide of Simon Brinton, as Sherlock Holmes is out on other business. Brinton is in shocking physical condition. He states that he doesn’t have long to live and he fears his soul is damned for all of eternity. He then mentions a chilling word—vampires! This is not your father’s Sherlock Holmes story. When Holmes was contacted in “The Adventure of the Sussex Vampire” he stated that no ghosts need apply, that his agency stands firmly upon logic. However, in this case, he readily accepts the idea of vampires. He already has a book handy to deal with how they appear and how to combat them. Holmes in the original stories is hardly a religious man, but in this one, he acknowledges the value of crucifixes and holy water as weapons against the undead evil. He knows that vampires must follow certain rules, such as sleeping in a coffin during the day and being unable to enter a house without an invitation. This is stretched a bit, saying an open window is an invitation, but the point is he has knowledge that he formerly scoffed at. I found the illustrations delightful, really giving support to the author’s prose. If you are not a Holmes purist and can take this tale in the spirit in which it is presented, it’s a pretty good read! There are a few times when I felt that the story dragged a bit. Therefore, I give the book four stars. Quoth the Raven…