By Matthew F. Jones
A pretty, mental mystery a few younger guy with a mysterious previous.
Nat Banyon, younger, good-looking, and tough round the edges, by chance stumbles into the shady city of Deepwater. he is taking on a portray activity at a dingy lodge, and shortly afterwards seduces his employer's appealing spouse. however it isn't lengthy earlier than risky issues start to occur round city, and Nat isn't certain who's accountable: the determined spouse, her suspicious husband, or Nat himself. Deepwater has all you will want from a mystery: intercourse, homicide, speedy automobiles, and an important frightening puppy.
In his such a lot compelling novel but, Jones pulls us alongside a instantly fringe of terror with fascinatingly advanced characters – Herman Finch and Nat Banyon will proceed to terrify and intrigue, lengthy after the story’s finish.
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Additional resources for Deepwater
Westport, CT: Praeger. Cottle, S. (2005) ‘Mediatized public crisis and civil society renewal: The racist murder of Stephen Lawrence’, Crime, Media, Culture: An International Journal, 1(1): 49–71. Croall, H. (2001a) Understanding White Collar Crime. Buckingham: Open University Press. Croall, H. (2001b) ‘The victims of white collar crime’, in L. ) White-Collar Crime Research: Old Views and Future Potentials: Lectures and Papers from a Scandinavian Seminar. National Council for Crime Prevention, Sweden Bra-Report, 2001: 1.
When individuals are aware of their victimization, it may be impossible to evidence the precise source of harm, still less prove individual or corporate legal culpability, for example, in cases of long-term environmental pollution or corporate negligence resulting in deaths at work (Tombs and Whyte, 2001). Even when both crime and victim are clearly identifiable, the media’s preferred image of the ‘ideal victim’ can be difficult to establish. In the case of health and safety violation, as Tombs and Whyte (2007) point out, attempts to portray employees as innocent victims may be directly challenged by corporate discourses that seek to abrogate liability by presenting individuals as ‘accident-prone’ and thus partly to blame for their own injury.
Chermak, S. (1995) Victims in the News: Crime and the American News Media. Boulder, CO: Westview Press. qxd 10/23/2007 5:20 PM Page 46 CHRIS GREER Chibnall, S. (1977) Law and Order News: An Analysis of Crime Reporting in the British Press. London: Tavistock. Christie, N. (1986) ‘The ideal victim’, in E. ), From Crime Policy to Victim Policy. Basingstoke: Macmillan. Corner, J. (2004) ‘Afterword: framing the new’, in S. Holmes and D. Jermyn (eds), Understanding Reality Television. London: Routledge.
Deepwater by Matthew F. Jones