Main menu

Error message

Deprecated function: The each() function is deprecated. This message will be suppressed on further calls in menu_set_active_trail() (line 2405 of /customers/6/3/9/
Ik ben verslaafd aan boeken. Hieronder kan je mijn volledige lijst vinden van gelezen fictie-boeken die in mijn boekenkast. Van sommige boeken kan je zelfs een korte bespreking vinden.
Poirot's Early Cases

Poirot's Early Cases


Agatha Christie, David Suchet (stem)

Eerste Uitgave





The Audio Partners






1 uur 24 minuten






Poirot's Early Cases iIncludes all 18 stories that were in the print version of this title. In "The Plymouth Express," the body of the daughter of a wealthy American industrialist is found stuffed under a train seat. "Problem at Sea" finds a disliked rich woman murdered in a locked room on a ship. "The King of Clubs" involves a prince, his dancer fiancee, and a fiendish bit of blackmail.

18 stories read by Hugh Fraser and David Suchet
Includes: The Adventure of Johnnie Waverly, The Adventure of the Clapham Cook, The Affair of the Victory Ball, The Chocolate Box (37:36), The Cornish Mystery, The Double Clue, Double Sin, How Does Your Garden Grow?, The King of Clubs, The Lemesurier Inheritance, Lost Mine (23:16), Market Basing Mystery, The Plymouth Express, Problem at Sea, The Submarine Plans, The Third Floor Flat, The Veiled Lady (23:34) and Wasps' Nest.


A great collection

In The Veiled Lady Poirot is a bit bored with the lack of interesting cases that comes his way when a mysterious lady rings his doorbell. This adventure transforms our hero into a burglar and delivers a reasonable, although a bit farfetched conclusion to an amusing mystery.

Nothing is what it seems in The Lost Mine, where Poirot gets involved in solving the mysterious dissapearance of the Chinese businessman Wu Ling. It�s quite amusing when Poirot visits the opium den, but I never got the clue as to why that would lead to the solution to the mystery.

The Chocolate Box is a nice little example of a fair detective story. It gives the reader enough clues as to the nature of the crime, so when the denouement follows it should be no surprise to the avid detective fan. Simple but effective.