Murphy's Law

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INFORMATION

AUTHOR
Rhys Bowen
DIMENSION
6,23 MB
FILE NAME
Murphy's Law.pdf
ISBN
2501048580472

DESCRIPTION

Murphy's Law is the captivating first novel in Rhys Bowen's New York Times bestselling Molly Murphy series. Molly Murphy always knew she'd end up in trouble - just as her mother had predicted. After committing a murder in self-defense, Molly is forced to flee her cherished Ireland for the anonymous shores of America. Arriving in New York, and seeing the welcoming promise of freedom in the Statue of Liberty, Molly begins to breathe a little easier. But when a man is murdered on Ellis Island, a man Molly was seen arguing with, she becomes a prime suspect in the crime. If she can't clear her name, Molly will be sent back to Ireland where the gallows await. Using her Irish charm and sharp wit, she escapes Ellis Island and sets out to find the wily killer on her own. Pounding the notorious streets of Hell's Kitchen and the Lower East Side, Molly undertakes a desperate mission to clear her name before her deadly past comes back to haunt her new future. 'Irish humour and gritty determination... with charm and optimism' Anne Perry 'Delightful... as ever, Bowen does a splendid job of capturing the flavour of early twentieth-century New York and bringing to life its warm and human inhabitants' Publishers Weekly *'*Molly grows ever more engaging against a vibrant background of New York's dark side at the turn of the century' Kirkus Reviews

There were five series of the drama, shown on BBC One. The first two were composed of individual stories. Welcome to Murphys Law Irish bar and restaurant.

But most people, when they're referring to Murphy's Law, are actually referring to the rather pessimistic Finagle's Law, which is "Anything that can go wrong, will go wrong." Murphy's Law is quite different, and is actually a message of hope. While the origin of Murphy's Law is contested to this day, the version we tend to side with is mentioned on the Murphy's Law Wikipedia entry: Arthur Bloch, in the first volume (1977) of his Murphy's Law, and Other Reasons Why Things Go WRONG series, prints a letter that he received from George E. Nichols, a quality assurance manager with the Jet Propulsion Laboratory.

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