The Snake, the Crocodile & the Dog

The Snake the Crocodile the Dog Victorian Amelia Peabody again faces the Master Criminal in Egypt The narrator translates fairytale The Doomed Prince without her famed foreboding about a king s favorite son warned of dying from

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Victorian Amelia Peabody again faces the Master Criminal in Egypt The narrator translates fairytale The Doomed Prince , without her famed foreboding, about a king s favorite son, warned of dying from snake, crocodile, or dog Leaving precocious toddler Ramses back in England, she and a spy blissfully sail to pyramid ruins, murder, and mystery.
  • [PDF] Download ✓ The Snake, the Crocodile & the Dog | by ☆ Elizabeth Peters
    Elizabeth Peters
  • thumbnail Title: [PDF] Download ✓ The Snake, the Crocodile & the Dog | by ☆ Elizabeth Peters
    Posted by:Elizabeth Peters
    Published :2018-03-05T03:14:04+00:00

331 Comment

  • Pamela says:

    I love the Amelia Peabody mysteries. They play upon my love for strong female leads, Egyptology, romance, and a good mystery. I've had fun reading all of the books, but this one? Is probably my favorite sinceCrocodile on the Sandbank.Yet another enemy is after the Peabody-Emersons, this time to discover the way to the hidden Meroitic civilization they found in book 6,The Last Camel Died At Noon. Unfortunately, Emerson is kidnapped and subsequently loses his memory, and aside from trying to disco [...]

  • Cherie says:

    I rather liked this convoluted story. It took me a while to understand everything that happened at the end though. I thought the amnesia bit was amusing, but the constant brushes with death for the two Egyptologists is getting old. Parents do need a break sometimes, and it was nice to see Amelia and Emerson going off to Egypt by themselves. Previous to this book in the series, I have listened to them, so this was my first exposure to actually reading one.

  • Linniegayl says:

    This was my first re-read of the 7th entry in the Amelia Peabody series in audio. I didn't remember a lot of the details and thoroughly enjoyed this re-read. The book opens with the Emersons in England, trying to settle Nefret into English society. When Amelia and Emerson eventually head off to Egypt, Nefret (and of course Ramses) decide to stay in England with Walter and Evelyn. Amelia and Emerson encounter a host of troubles -- and crimes -- while in Egypt, from kidnappings, attempted kidnappi [...]

  • QNPoohBear says:

    Amelia and her dear sister-in-law Evelyn regret the romance has gone out of their lives, especially now their husbands are more interested in what they can learn from Nefret than anything else. Amelia hopes their upcoming expedition to Egypt will put the spark back in her relationship. This time Ramses as elected to stay at home and pursue an education (and to be with "HER" as he calls Nefret). Emerson has a new plan to return to their old dig sites and make a through study of each one. To do th [...]

  • Vivienne says:

    The events of The Last Camel Died at Noon continue to impact upon the Emerson family. The secret they uncovered has attracted the attention of various baddies and as the summary above discloses Emerson has lost his memory, which creates a romantic tension. Again this proved a very engaging story especially when Emerson loses his memory of the past 13 years! Would he ever remember Amelia? As I said to my friend, who is also a big fan of the series, I am quite invested in these characters and so w [...]

  • Rhonda says:

    I'm in the process of re-reading the entire Amelia Peabody series again, from start to finish in one go. They are still some of my favorite books. They must be read with tongue firmly inserted in cheek. It also helps to have an interest in and some knowledge of Colonial-era exploration narratives, fiction like that of H. Rider Haggard, Orientalist studies, the competitive acquisitive zeal of western museums at the turn of the century, and the "gentlemen archaeologists" of the 19th century who br [...]

  • Barbara ★ says:

    After finding the Lost City of Gold and returning to England with Neferet in The Deeds of the Disturber, Amelia and Emerson return to Egypt for a winter of excavation. Both Ramses and Neferet remain in England, leaving Emerson and Amelia a chance to get frisky without little eyes watching their every move. Well that was the plan anyway. Immediately upon reaching Cairo, Amelia and Emerson are besieged with attempts on one or the others life. When they are finally successful and Emerson is kidnapp [...]

  • Jamie Collins says:

    A really amusing Amelia Peabody adventure. It's worth reading just for Peabody's reaction to the letters from Ramses, who has been left behind in England for once, and not to Peabody's dismay. ("One may be determined to embrace martyrdom gracefully, but a day of reprieve is not to be sneezed at.") When danger threatens at home and abroad, Ramses threatens to rejoin his parents as soon as he has enough money for his fare, reciting an ominous running tally of his savings.If these books were a litt [...]

  • Susan says:

    If I've learned anything about the Amelia Peabody books, it is that these are leisurely tales. Nothing is rushed and the story unfolds in it's own good time. That is fine. However this, in addition to the narrator's 'dramatic pauses', makes for a VERY long story.I was also mad that the author made me like one of the characters that wasn't really that character. If you've read the story, you know what I mean. And I don't think Ramses could be any more precocious. This came through loud and strong [...]

  • Lynne Tull says:

    This Amelia Peabody read like two books. One book was set in England and the other in Egypt. They were tied to each other by the mystery to be solved. Alert: Pay attention to the clues in England they might help you solve the mystery in Egypt. There are a lot of twists and turns that will keep you guessing. It was a very enjoyable book to read even all of the Egyptology that was thrown in to educate the reader.

  • Desertblues says:

    A bit old fashioned, for sure, but very nice to hear read on a long walk. This is the 2nd time that I hear this series.

  • C-shaw says:

    I'm a little disappointed in Ms. Peters. I have always loved the Amelia Peabody novels, but this one, though it started out likeable, became so convoluted and confusing that I struggled to finish it. Also while she has some discreet bodice-ripping references, in this book Amelia fairly slobbered over her husband of 16 or so years, too much to be realistic. The villain was a character with whom I wasn't previously familiar and his role didn't make a bit of sense to me. The morale is, I suppose, t [...]

  • Teri-K says:

    It not unusual for the first book or two in a series about a couple to be the best because the relationship is new and the reader has the fun of watching the couple get to know each other and fall in love. Though this series is not primarily about the romance, the relationship of Amelia and Emerson is definitely part of the fun. The author manages to keep it fun in all the books by not changing them too much once they marry. However, she does something pretty clever here - by giving Emerson amne [...]

  • Virginia Jacobs says:

    I always find that the first hundred pages or so are the hardest to get through, and after that the Amelia Peabody books are rather amusing. In this book, Peabody and Emerson return to Egypt to hide some artifacts they discovered in their previous adventure, only to "discover" them again. Before you start thinking how un-Peabody/Emerson this sounds, you have to know that in their previous adventure, they swore not to mention where they had been. So they can't very well turn up with artifacts tha [...]

  • Empress Reece (Hooked on Books) says:

    Wow this one kept me entranced the whole time! I thought I had it figured out but the ultimate twist with Sethos, I never guessed. So Im wondering, is Sethos really dead? I dont think so, which is why they probably bundled him away so quickly but who knows?? I wish I had the next installment right now so i could begin reading! : ) Peters just keeps getting better and better. Alot of serial authors, usually get complacent i think and all of their books start sounding the exact name but I think Pe [...]

  • BJ Rose says:

    This installment of the Amelia Peabody/Emerson escapades was the best I've read so far - even better than the first one! Emerson is kidnapped and strongly 'interrogated' by one of their many enemies (when Amelia is trying to figure out who is behind it, she comes up with a list of 13 possible doers-of-the-dastardly-deed). Intrepid Amelia helps rescue him, only to discover that Emerson has **gasp** forgotten her and their 12-year marriage! I thought that part of the plot went on too long (and I p [...]

  • Audrey says:

    Emerson and Peabody are trying to keep the secret of where their foster daughter, Nefret was found. The Lost Oasis would be a treasure trove to scholars but if it was discovered it would destroy an ancient civilization. Unfortunately there are nefarious criminals who are suspicious that the Emersons have a map and are determined to get it. They kidnap Emerson, beat him up and drug him. When Peabody rescues him she discovers that he has lost his memory. In particular he has forgotten that she is [...]

  • Sue says:

    I enjoyed this next installment in this series about the indomitable Amelia. She faces a difficult obstacle here when her beloved archaeologist husband, Emerson, receives a blow to the head and loses the last few years of his memory, including all the time of their marriage. She wades into the fray with her usual aplomb and wit as she tries to keep her husband alive through many dangers, restore his memory, and foil an evil enemy on their dig in Egypt. Great fun! The reader I listened to, Barbar [...]

  • RavenclawReadingRoom says:

    This is one of the few books in this series that I actually own, and therefore is one of the few books in the series where I was like "Hmmmmm, this plot line rings a bell. SOMEONE ISN'T WHO THEY SAY THEY ARE." But that was literally all I could remember. I managed to convince myself a few times that I knew what was going on, but it still kept me guessing until (almost) the end. There's plenty of chuckle-worthy moments along the way, especially where Ramses' letters are concerned, and it was fun [...]

  • The Library Ladies says:

    (Originally reviewed at thelibraryladies.)And we’re back for my first Amelia Peabody review of the year! After coming out on the top of my favorite reads list from 2016, I had high expectations for this book and this series. But, most comforting of all, even this far into the series, I had very few worries that I would not enjoy this book as much as I have the many that have come before it. Trust has been built, and I can now look forward to each next book in this series with very little trepi [...]

  • Lori says:

    Might be my favorite of these novels since the first one. Returns to the location of the first novel, involves amnesia, and some interesting theories on how to deal with it. Love Ramses as an absentee character, as he is still very much present, even if not there.

  • Saskia says:

    And so my cozy mystery kick continues. I refuse to apologize--these are fun, fun books and a chapter a day is exactly what I need.

  • Michelle Johnson says:

    QUICK PITCH: Peabody and Emerson are at it again. VERDICT: This actually might be one of my faves

  • Moonlily says:

    Le maître d'Anubis est le 7ème tome de la saga des Amelia Peabody, par Elizabeth Peters. Son vrai titre anglais est The Snake, The Crocodile and the Dog. Je tiens à le préciser car il me semble que le titre originel est plus approprié que celui qui a été choisi pour la traduction française sans compter qu'il correspond à la page de couverture (d'où est étonnement absente Amelia).Lire un Amelia Peabody c'est comme plonger en pleine Égypte de l'époque. Tout est si fidèle à la réali [...]

  • Tori says:

    A friend who recently returned from an archeological tour of Egypt loaned me this book. I had never heard of this series, but evidently there are about 20 books! this isn't the first of the series, but I was told I didn't need to start at the beginning. I guess each story is about Amelia Peabody - a female archeologist in the early 1900's. She is married to another archeologist - Emerson - and they have a son named Ramses. In this book, Emerson is kidnapped.d it is very involved. The mystery was [...]

  • Patty says:

    Amelia and Emerson take us on a trip down memory lane visiting places and people from previous stories. Or you could say they take us on a trip down loss of memory lane since the premise of #7 in the series is that Emerson is suffering from amnesia and doesn't know that he's married to Peabody. This is admittedly a cheap literary trick but we do have some fun with it, especially if you appreciate it when Emerson and Amelia fight. I actually don't appreciate it. Nonetheless, there is some of that [...]

  • Liralen says:

    I really enjoyed this while reading much of the Amelia Peabody series with my son. The whole series is loquacious, delicious, and romantic with a Victorian take through it. The archeology is solid and the storylines and mysteries are intriguing and well-presented with all the clues right there, and it's fun to put them together with the characters. And the characters, all of them, are amazing. This one in particular rekindles the romance between Amelia and her husband through the harrowing loss [...]

  • Marty Greenwell says:

    I had never heard of the Amelia Peabody series before. About a female archaeologist who is ahead of her time being strong and resistant. She is surrounded by other strong characters, mainly men, who are typically sexist and protective of their "little woman". The author appears to be British but is not. The prose is very formal, not unreadable, and makes you appreciate the English language. The cast of characters are eccentric, seemingly rich and all step out to be exceptional. Some "mystery" or [...]

  • Susan Palmer says:

    The Best of the Series So FarI love it when Amelia loses her mind in defense of those she loves, and the deepening of the relationship with Abdullah was a welcome enhancement to the backdrop that the Egyptian fellahin sometimes seem to be in these books. But the best was the depiction of Cyrus Vandergelt, just enough off of the original to make you wonder at his sudden youth (and lack of a goatee) but never enough to make you suppose spoiler alert! I would love to know how Mertz did that.

  • Abbie says:

    Soe criminal catalyst in this one is little more than a plot device to get our characters into a convoluted predicament, but I DON'T CARE! This entry in the series has one of the craziest plots, but it is perfectly suited to the characters and great melodramatic fun.

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