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Books by Rochelle Krich

  • : Now You See Me...

    Now You See Me...
    A Molly Blume Mystery
    "One of this year's best mystery novels...an intriguing, engrossing, and even enchanting tale magnificently and beautifully told" - Bookreporter
    "
    "A gripping tale of deceit, revenge and murder" - Jerusalem Post

    "A well-crafted mystery that is also a powerful exploration of the tragedy of unintended consequences. Krich excels at creating suspense through her characters' struggles and mistakes...a page-turner." -- Library Journal

    "Krich puts a sure finger on the painful spots where ordinary kids' problems turn into murderous melodrama—all at a bargain price." - Kirkus Review

  • : Dream House

    Dream House
    Agatha Award Nominee
    "Tantalizing...engaging" - Booklist

  • : Blues in the Night

    Blues in the Night
    Agatha Award Nominee
    "A sleuth worth her salt" - NY Times Book Review
    "A fresh new presence...Smart, resourceful, and curious--not much escapes her." Sue Grafton

  • : GRAVE ENDINGS

    GRAVE ENDINGS
    Winner of the Mary Higgins Clark Award
    L.A.Times Bestseller
    "Krich once again expertly mixes Orthodox Jewish faith with crisp, whodunit plotting....An engaging thriller...Krich never misses a beat" (Publishers Weekly)
    Winner of the Calavera Award

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« Disclosure re Tickets to the Past | Main | Medical Musings »

April 08, 2005

Comments

Michelle


The entire house must be free of leavened grains (wheat, barley, rye, spelt, oat) and their products, which one is forbidden to consume or have in his possession during the eight-day holiday.

Interesting!!

Pearl

Rochelle, I love that contract, and am thinking of stealing the idea, unless your child owns the copyright on it!

I need to draw up the contract's terms with my husband, get my three young children to sign it, as well as get two "eydim" (witnesses)for their signatures. Perhaps I will go beyond TV use and will include computer game use and GAMECUBE use, too.

Will see what materializes... My oldest, almost ten, is a smart little boy, and I'm most certain he would want to argue some of the contracts terms, change qualifiers, etc. My middle child, a girl, would probably sign her name on the contract, and embellish it with drawings of butterflies and flowers. My youngest, named Noam, can't really write yet-- so he'd probably just get as far as writing NO on the contract's dotted line!

Have a good Shabbos!

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