A Rule Against MurdereBook
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“What was it Oscar Wilde said? I can resist everything except temptation.” - p. 17
“Murder was deeply human. A person was killed and a person killed. And what powered the final thrust wasn't a whim, wasn't an event. It was an emotion. Something once healthy and human had become wretched and bloated and finally buried. But not put to rest. It lay there, often for decades, feeding on itself, growing and gnawing, grim and full of grievance. Until it finally broke free of all human restraint. Not conscience, not fear, not social convention could contain it. When that happened, all hell broke loose. And a man became a murderer.” - p. 95
"But what's heaven and what's hell? It depends on our point of view. I love this place. For me, it's heaven. I see peace and quiet and beauty. But for Inspector Beauvoir it's hell. He sees chaos and discomfort and bugs. Both are true. It's perception. The mind is its own place, can make a heaven of hell, a hell of a heaven."
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