Victims of blind panic caused by the pyrotechnics, or a ritualistic hunting practice dating back thousands of years?The person who would know is beyond asking, an Indian man found dead among the bison, his leg pierced by an arrow.is a finalist for the High Plains Book Award in Fiction, which promotes novels that examine life in the Rocky Mountain West, and is also a finalist for the Nero Award, which recognizes literary excellence in the mystery genre.In the wake of Fourth of July fireworks in Montana’s Madison Valley, Hyalite County sheriff Martha Ettinger and Deputy Sheriff Harold Little Feather investigate a horrific scene at the Palisades cliffs, where a herd of bison have fallen to their deaths.Patrick was kind enough to indulge my questions and said he recalled the lost trunk, adding that it probably contained best-quality bamboo fly rods and reels ordered from the House of Hardy catalog.Hardy was the premier London maker, and Patrick remembered helping his father convert the prices from pounds sterling to American dollars.
If you would like to have me speak at a function you are involved in, such as a fishing club, book club, public library event, convention, bookstore reading, or environmental advocacy meeting, I would love to accommodate you. Signed and personally dedicated books are available at the Country Bookshelf in Bozeman, Montana. The sixth novel in the Sean Stranahan series will be available on bookshelves July 4. Postcards and bookmarks for are free and being printed now!With unforgettable characters and written with his signature grace and wry humor, Buffalo Jump Blues weaves a gripping tale of murder, wildlife politics, and lost love.“The fifth case for Mc Cafferty’s fly-tying detective is as rich in history, local color, and unique characters as the first four.You can’t help hoping that the two leads will solve the problems of their relationship as readily as all those crimes.” “Mc Cafferty’s wryly bantering characters are irresistible, his humor tangy, and his lyricism potent as he matches escalating action with intriguing disquisition.Today, only one piece of Ernest Hemingway’s fly fishing tackle survives in intact condition, a Hardy rod in a model called the Fairy that he had with him when he first went to Idaho.It is displayed at the American Museum of Fly Fishing in Manchester, Vermont, along with a letter to Field & Stream that Jack wrote about the missing tackle. For those of you who collect advanced reader copies, I should have two available for within the next few weeks.