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The Shanghai Moon (Lydia Chin & Bill Smith, #9) by S.J. Rozan

Boiled Peking Raviol. Pan Fried Peking Rav. Boiled Vegetable Dum. Pan Fried Vegetable. BBQ Spareribs. Boneless Spareribs. Beef Teriyaki. Chicken Teriyaki. Fried Wonton.

Fantail Shrimp. Chicken Wings. Salt and Pepper Chic. Salt and Pepper Cala. Crab Rangoon. Chicken Fingers. Scallion Pancakes. Steamed Wontons. Cold Noodles. French Fries. Onion Rings. Pu Pu Platter For 1. Spring rolls, chicken wings, beef teriyaki, boneless spareribs, fantail shrimp, crab rangoon, and chicken fingers. PuPu Platter For 3. Spicy Chicken Wings. Hot Noodles. Spicy Pepper Beef Wr. PuPu Platter for 2. Vegetable Udon Noodl. Pork Udon Noodle Sou. Chicken Udon Noodle.

Beef Udon Noodle Sou. Shrimp Udon Noodle S. Hot and Sour Soup. Wonton Soup. Egg Drop Soup. Miso Soup. Chicken Rice Soup. Chicken Noodle Soup. Tofu and Vegetable S. Rozan returns to her award-winning, critically acclaimed, and much-loved characters Lydia Chin and Bill Smith in the first new novel in the series in seven years. Estranged for months from fellow P. Bill Smith, Chinese-American private investigator Lydia Chin is brought in by colleague and former mentor Joel Pilarsky to help with a case that crosses continents, cultures, and decades.

In Shanghai, excavation has unearthed a cache of European jewelry dating back to World War II, when Shanghai was an open city providing safe haven for thousands of Jewish refugees. The jewelry, identifed as having belonged to one such refugee—Rosalie Gilder—was immediately stolen by a Chinese official who fled to New York City.

Hired by a lawyer specializing in the recovery of Holocaust assets, Chin and Pilarsky are to find any and all leads to the missing jewels. However, Lydia soon learns that there is much more to the story than they've been told: The Shanghai Moon, one of the world's most sought after missing jewels, reputed to be worth millions, is believed to have been part of the same stash. Before Lydia can act on this new information, Joel Pilarsky is murdered, Lydia is fired from the case, and Bill Smith finally reappears on the scene.

Now Lydia and Bill must unravel the truth about the Shanghai Moon and the events that surrounded its disappearance sixty years ago during the chaos of war and revolution, if they are to stop more killings and uncover the truth of what is going on today. Get A Copy. Hardcover , pages. Published February 3rd by Minotaur Books first published More Details Original Title. Other Editions Friend Reviews. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about The Shanghai Moon , please sign up.

Lists with This Book. Community Reviews. Showing Rating details. More filters. Sort order. May 28, Laurie rated it it was amazing. It's a PI novel, it's an historical novel. It's New York now and Shanghai then. It's Bill and Lydia, and that's all you need to know. Read it. View 2 comments. Mar 07, Ann rated it it was amazing Recommends it for: anyone. Shelves: read The Shanghai Moon I think I would enjoy reading about Bill and Lydia investigating just about anything.

It was a fine treat then to have the mystery they worked to unravel, as usual, to be first rate. As Ms. O'Cat mentioned in an earlier post. Mar 08, Katherine Clark rated it liked it. I actually finished this book before On the Line and forgot to save it. It is a powerful book, and I really enjoyed the history lesson. According to Rozan, over 22, refugees many of them jews went to Shanghai when so many other countries closed their doors.

This was fascinating. I enjoyed the visit with the past and different cultures. However, my trouble with this book was that there were too many things happening, too many intricacies. I began to feel overwhelmed. I liked I actually finished this book before On the Line and forgot to save it. I liked the characters a lot, and the kind hand Rozan used when dealing with Mao and the Red Chinese. Jun 18, Marcy rated it it was amazing. I loved this book for much more than the mystery plot. I totally enjoyed the atmospherics of wartime Shanghai and the descriptions of the lives of those who were there at the time.

Like Lydia, I kept wanting more of Rosalie's letters.

By the end, the fate of The Shanghai Moon itself was almost irrelevant to me as I was just completely involved in the lives of the many characters. This originally appeared at The Irresponsible Reader. Thankfully, it took no time at all to get back in the groove. Speaking of breaks, following the shattering events of Winter and Night , Bill Smith pretty much took a break from everything -- including Lydia. She understood that but didn't like it one bit. So when he does come back i This originally appeared at The Irresponsible Reader. So when he does come back into he life early on in this book, she doesn't exactly welcome him with open arms, and makes him jump through a few hoops to get back into her good graces but not nearly as many hoops as she intended.

But before we get to that, a one-time mentor and occasional colleague, Joel Pilarsky asks Lydia to help with an investigation. Some jewels have recently been uncovered in China, stolen and theoretically brought to New York to be sold.

KIRKUS REVIEW

The client wants Pilarsky to track them down -- he suggests that he'll cover the Jewish jewelry shops that might buy them, and hires Lydia to do the same with Chinese jewelers. What makes these jewels special is that they belonged to Jewish refugees in the 's who fled to Shanghai, and were probably owned by the same person who owned a legendary piece of jewelry from that time -- The Shanghai Moon.

Not that the client, a lawyer focused the recovery of Holocaust items, bothers to mention The Shanghai Moon she has a lame excuse for that oversight when Lydia brings it up later. Yes, I did say Jewish refugees in Shanghai. I felt bad about not knowing anything about that until Lydia confessed it was news to her, too. She's intrigued by this notion -- and the story of the owner of these jewels, much of which is preserved in letters she wrote to her mother after fleeing from Europe and are now part of a collection of Holocaust documents. We get these letters to, and read them with Lydia and slowly we're drawn in to the saga of this poor woman and the Chinese man she marries while Lydia and Joel search for her heirlooms.

The investigation soon focuses on The Shanghai Moon -- and the murders that appear to be connected to this crime. Bill returns to Lydia's life in time to help with this investigation. Before you know what's happening, we're immersed in a mystery that stretches over decades and involves Nazis, Communists, Japanese military, NYC Chinese gangs and much, much more. The threads that connect all these to the jewels and the family tied to them are so many in number and complex in nature, that I wouldn't try to explain it even if it wouldn't spoil the book.

I didn't get as invested in the historical material as Lydia did -- but i came close, and I think most readers will, too. If for no other reason than Bill and Lydia do. There's a history professor that the pair interview for some more context that I'd love to meet again I can't imagine how that'd happen -- he's a fun character that's much better developed than most characters filling his role would be in detective novels.

I'm actually looking forward to reading about her in the next novel I've never disliked the character, just have never been that interested in her. Best of all, as normal, was the banter and other types of conversation between Lydia and Bill. I've said it before, I'll probably say it again, but I'd read a couple hundred pages of them just talking over tea and snacks. There was a lot unsaid between them about the months between the novels, but Rozan had them not say it in a great way -- and what they said was as good as usual.

Throw in a juicy mystery, good characters and a missing treasure? You've got yourself a winner. No surprise that I liked the ninth novel in a series I've enjoyed the previous eight in -- but that doesn't make it any less good, it just means that Rozan's consistently on target.

I strongly recommended The Shanghai Moon along with its predecessors. Sep 22, Lukasz Pruski rated it really liked it. I've always thought every detail engraved on my memory so deeply that I'd never forget a single sight, a single sound. But when I look closely, to try to explain it to you, events appear jumbled and confused.

Sounds evade my hearing, sights are inexplicable. The beautifully written passage qu " Through the years that day has come back at times, unbidden, as terrible moments will. The beautifully written passage quoted in the epigraph that comes from Ms. As "The Shanghai Moon" demonstrates, there's plenty of possibility lurking in the old missing-gems plot.

It just takes a master like S. Rozan to restore the luster of a classic. Copyright , The Washington Post. All Rights Reserved.

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Book review: Shanghai moon

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Condition: New. Ships with Tracking Number! Buy with confidence, excellent customer service!. Seller Inventory n. More information about this seller Contact this seller. Publisher: AudioGO , This specific ISBN edition is currently not available. View all copies of this ISBN edition:. Synopsis About this title Chinese—American private investigator Lydia Chin is brought in by former mentor Joel Pilarsky to help with a case that crosses continents, cultures, and decades. About the Author : S.