A foray into Agatha Christie

I need a place to keep track of what books I’ve read and what I haven’t. (Possible spoilers under Updates) Hercule Poirot

1946 The Hollow (read) also Murder After Hours Hercule Poirot Inspector Grange
1963 The Clocks (read) Hercule Poirot Det. Inspector Hardcastle, Colin Lamb
1941 Evil Under the Sun (read) Hercule Poirot Colonel Weston, Inspector Colgate
1936 Cards on the Table (read / owned) Hercule Poirot Colonel Race, Superintendent Battle, Ariadne Oliver
1937 Death on the Nile  (read) Hercule Poirot Colonel Race
1940 One, Two, Buckle My Shoe (read) also An Overdose of Death/The Patriotic Murders Hercule Poirot Chief Inspector Japp
1936 Murder in Mesopotamia (read) Hercule Poirot Captain Maitland, Dr. Reilly
1923 The Murder on the Links (read) Hercule Poirot Arthur Hastings, Monsieur Giraud
1920 The Mysterious Affair at Styles (read) Hercule Poirot Arthur Hastings, Inspector Japp
1927 The Big Four (read / owned) Hercule Poirot Arthur Hastings, Inspector Japp
1932 Peril at End House (read) Hercule Poirot Arthur Hastings, Inspector Japp
1933 Lord Edgware Dies (read) also Thirteen at Dinner Hercule Poirot Arthur Hastings, Inspector Japp
1936 The A.B.C. Murders (read) also The Alphabet Murders Hercule Poirot Arthur Hastings, Chief Inspector Japp
1937 Dumb Witness (read) also Poirot Loses a Client/Mystery at Littlegreen House Hercule Poirot Arthur Hastings
1975 Curtain Poirot’s last case, written 36 years earlier. Hercule Poirot Arthur Hastings
1952 Mrs McGinty’s Dead (read) also Blood Will Tell Hercule Poirot Ariadne Oliver, Superintendent Spence
1969 Hallowe’en Party (read) Hercule Poirot Ariadne Oliver, Superintendent Spence
1966 Third Girl (read) Hercule Poirot Ariadne Oliver, Chief Inspector Neele, Mr. Goby
1956 Dead Man’s Folly (read) Hercule Poirot Ariadne Oliver
1972 Elephants Can Remember (read) Hercule Poirot Ariadne Oliver
1928 The Mystery of the Blue Train (read) Hercule Poirot
1934 Murder on the Orient Express (read / owned) also Murder in the Calais Coach Hercule Poirot
1938 Appointment with Death (read) Hercule Poirot
1938 Hercule Poirot’s Christmas (read) also Murder for Christmas/A Holiday for Murder Hercule Poirot
1940 Sad Cypress (read / owned) Hercule Poirot
1942 Five Little Pigs (read / owned) also Murder in Retrospect Hercule Poirot
Poirot Investigates (read) “The Adventure of ‘The Western Star'”
“The Tragedy at Marsdon Manor”
“The Adventure of the Cheap Flat”
“The Mystery of Hunter’s Lodge”
“The Million Dollar Bond Robbery”
“The Adventure of the Egyptian Tomb”
“The Jewel Robbery at the Grand Metropolitan”
“The Kidnapped Prime Minister”
“The Disappearance of Mr. Davenheim”
“The Adventure of the Italian Nobleman”
“The Case of the Missing Will”
Murder in the Mews (read) “Murder in the Mews” Dead Man’s Mirror
“The Incredible Theft”
“Dead Man’s Mirror”
“Triangle at Rhodes”
The Labours of Hercules (read / owned) “The Nemean Lion” The Labors of Hercules
“The Lernean Hydra”
“The Arcadian Deer”
“The Erymanthian Boar”
“The Augean Stables”
“The Stymphalean Birds”
“The Cretan Bull”
“The Horse of Diomedes”
“The Girdle of Hippolyta”
“The Flock of Geryon”
“The Apples of the Hesperides”
“The Capture of Cerberus”
The Adventure of the Christmas Pudding (read) “The Adventure of the Christmas Pudding” Double Sin and Other Stories under the name “The Theft of the Royal Ruby”
“The Mystery of the Spanish Chest” The Harlequin Tea Set
“The Under Dog” The Under Dog and Other Stories
“Four and Twenty Blackbirds” Three Blind Mice and Other Stories
“The Dream” The Regatta Mystery
“Greenshaw’s Folly” Double Sin and Other Stories
Poirot’s Early Cases (read) “The Affair at the Victory Ball” The Under Dog and Other Stories
“The Adventure of the Clapham Cook”
“The Cornish Mystery”
“The Adventure of Johnnie Waverly” Three Blind Mice and Other Stories
“The Double Clue” Double Sin and Other Stories
“The King of Clubs” The Under Dog and Other Stories
“The Lemesurier Inheritance”
“The Lost Mine” Poirot Investigates (US edition only)
“The Plymouth Express” The Under Dog and Other Stories
“The Chocolate Box” Poirot Investigates (US edition only)
“The Submarine Plans” The Under Dog and Other Stories
“The Third-Floor Flat” Three Blind Mice and Other Stories
“Double Sin” Double Sin and Other Stories
“The Market Basing Mystery” The Under Dog and Other Stories
“Wasps’ Nest” Double Sin and Other Stories
“The Veiled Lady” Poirot Investigates (US edition only)
“Problem at Sea” The Regatta Mystery
“How Does Your Garden Grow?”

Miss Marple

1930 The Murder at the Vicarage Miss Marple Inspector Slack
1942 The Body in the Library (read) Miss Marple Inspector Slack
1952 They Do It with Mirrors also Murder with Mirrors (read) Miss Marple Inspector Curry
1965 At Bertram’s Hotel (read) Miss Marple Chief Inspector Fred “Father” Davy
1957 4.50 from Paddington also What Mrs. McGillicuddy Saw!/Murder She Said (read) Miss Marple Chief Inspector Craddock, Lucy Eyelesbarrow
1950 A Murder is Announced (read) Miss Marple Chief Inspector Craddock
1962 The Mirror Crack’d from Side to Side (read) also The Mirror Crack’d Miss Marple Chief Inspector Craddock
1942 The Moving Finger (read) also The Case of the Moving Finger Miss Marple
1953 A Pocket Full of Rye (read) Miss Marple
1964 A Caribbean Mystery (read) Miss Marple
1971 Nemesis (read) Miss Marple
1976 Sleeping Murder (read / owned) Miss Marple’s last case, written 36 years earlier Miss Marple
The Thirteen Problems (13) “The Tuesday Night Club”
“The Idol House of Astarte”
“Ingots of Gold”
“The Blood-Stained Pavement”
“Motive v. Opportunity”
“The Thumb Mark of St. Peter”
“The Blue Geranium”
“The Companion”
“The Four Suspects”
“A Christmas Tragedy”
“The Herb of Death”
“The Affair at the Bungalow”
“Death by Drowning”
Miss Marple’s Final Cases and Two Other Stories (8) “Sanctuary” Double Sin and Other Stories
“Strange Jest” Three Blind Mice and Other Stories
“Tape-Measure Murder”
“The Case of the Caretaker”
“The Case of the Perfect Maid”
“Miss Marple Tells a Story” The Regatta Mystery
“The Dressmaker’s Doll” Double Sin and Other Stories
“In a Glass Darkly” The Regatta Mystery

Tommy & Tuppence

1922 The Secret Adversary (read) Tommy and Tuppence
1941 N or M? (read) Tommy and Tuppence
1968 By the Pricking of My Thumbs (read) Tommy and Tuppence
1973 Postern of Fate Last novel Christie wrote Tommy and Tuppence
Partners in Crime “A Fairy in the Flat”
“A Pot of Tea”
“The Affair of the Pink Pearl”
“The Adventure of the Sinister Stranger”
“Finessing the King/The Gentleman Dressed in Newspaper”
“The Case of the Missing Lady”
“Blindman’s Buff”
“The Man in the Mist”
“The Crackler”
“The Sunningdale Mystery”
“The House of Lurking Death”
“The Unbreakable Alibi”
“The Clergyman’s Daughter/The Red House”
“The Ambassador’s Boots”
“The Man Who Was No. 16”

Others

1939 Murder is Easy (read) also Easy to Kill Superintendent Battle Luke Fitzwilliam
1944 Towards Zero (read) also Come and Be Hanged Superintendent Battle Inspector James Leach
1929 The Seven Dials Mystery (read) Superintendent Battle Eileen “Bundle” Brent
1925 The Secret of Chimneys (read) Superintendent Battle Anthony Cade
1958 Ordeal by Innocence (read) Arthur Calgary Superintendent Huish
1934 Why Didn’t They Ask Evans? (read) also The Boomerang Clue  Bobby Jones Frankie Derwent
1949 Crooked House Charles Hayward Chief Inspector Taverner
1924 The Man in the Brown Suit (read) Colonel Race Anne Beddingfeld
1945 Sparkling Cyanide (read) also Remembered Death Colonel Race Chief Inspector Kemp
1931 The Sittaford Mystery (read) also Murder at Hazelmoor Emily Trefusis Inspector Narracott
1944 Death Comes as the End Hori
1961 The Pale Horse Inspector Lejeune Ariadne Oliver, Mark Easterbrook
1954 Destination Unknown also So Many Steps to Death Mr. Jessop, Captain Leblanc
1967 Endless Night (read) Sergeant Keene
1939 Ten Little Niggers (read / owned) also And Then There Were None/Ten Little Indians Sir Thomas Legge Inspector Maine
1970 Passenger to Frankfurt Stafford Nye
1951 They Came to Baghdad Victoria Jones
The Mysterious Mr Quin (read) “The Coming of Mr. Quin”
“The Shadow on the Glass”
“At the ‘Bells and Motley'”
“The Sign in the Sky”
“The Soul of the Croupier”
“The Man from the Sea”
“The Voice in the Dark”
“The Face of Helen”
“The Dead Harlequin”
“The Bird with the Broken Wing”
“The World’s End”
“Harlequin’s Lane”
The Hound of Death (12) “The Hound of Death” The Golden Ball and Other Stories
“The Red Signal” The Witness for the Prosecution and Other Stories
“The Fourth Man”
“The Gypsy” The Golden Ball and Other Stories
“The Lamp”
“Wireless” The Witness for the Prosecution and Other Stories under the name “Where There’s a Will”
“The Witness for the Prosecution” The Witness for the Prosecution and Other Stories
“The Mystery of the Blue Jar”
“The Strange Case of Sir Arthur Carmichael” The Golden Ball and Other Stories under the name “The Strange Case of Sir Andrew Carmichael”
“The Call of Wings” The Golden Ball and Other Stories
“The Last Seance” Double Sin and Other Stories
“S.O.S.” The Witness for the Prosecution and Other Stories
The Listerdale Mystery (12) (read / owned) “The Listerdale Mystery” The Golden Ball and Other Stories
“Philomel Cottage” The Witness for the Prosecution and Other Stories
“The Girl in the Train” The Golden Ball and Other Stories
“Sing a Song of Sixpence” The Witness for the Prosecution and Other Stories
“The Manhood of Edward Robinson” The Golden Ball and Other Stories
“Accident” The Witness for the Prosecution and Other Stories
“Jane in Search of a Job” The Golden Ball and Other Stories
“A Fruitful Sunday”
“Mr. Eastwood’s Adventure” The Witness for the Prosecution and Other Stories
“The Golden Ball” The Golden Ball and Other Stories
“The Rajah’s Emerald”
“Swan Song”
Parker Pyne Investigates (read) “The Case of the Middle-aged Wife” Mr. Parker Pyne, Detective
“The Case of the Discontented Soldier”
“The Case of the Distressed Lady”
“The Case of the Discontented Husband”
“The Case of the City Clerk”
“The Case of the Rich Woman”
“Have You Got Everything You Want?”
“The Gate of Baghdad”
“The House at Shiraz”
“The Pearl of Price”
“Death on the Nile”
“The Oracle at Delphi”
Problem at Pollensa Bay and Other Stories (8) “Problem at Pollensa Bay” The Regatta Mystery
“The Second Gong” The Witness for the Prosecution and Other Stories
“Yellow Iris” (read) The Regatta Mystery
“The Harlequin Tea Set” The Harlequin Tea Set
“The Regatta Mystery” The Regatta Mystery
“The Love Detectives” Three Blind Mice and Other Stories
“Next to a Dog” The Golden Ball and Other Stories
“Magnolia Blossom”
While the Light Lasts and Other Stories (9) “The House of Dreams” The Harlequin Tea Set
“The Actress”
“The Edge”
“Christmas Adventure” Never published in the US
“The Lonely God” The Harlequin Tea Set
“Manx Gold”
“Within A Wall”
“The Mystery of the Baghdad Chest” (read) The Regatta Mystery
“While the Light Lasts” The Harlequin Tea Set

Update, 24 June, 1.06am: Borrowed Murder in Mesopotamia, Murder is Easy, The Mysterious Mr. Quin, The Mirror Crack’d from Side to Side and Parker Pyne Investigates from the library today. Started on Murder in Mesopotamia and finished it right now at 1am. I really should slow down. Agatha Christie is too addicting. 5 books from 5 different detectives. I wanted to borrow Death on the Nile but the library’s copy is on loan, and I can’t really stand the ebook version. The formatting’s all wonky!

Update, 24 June, ~10.30pm: I’ve finished Murder Is Easy! I was a bit thrown off by not having a proper detective in throughout the whole novel. I know Luke Fitzwilliam is supposed to be an ex-policeman but his style of detection seems a bit amateurish. It was supposed to be a Superintendent Battle novel but Battle only came out for, like, the last 10 pages. :\

Update, 28 June, 10pm: Done with The Mysterious Mr. Quin. This is one of Christie’s earliest works and rather mind-boggling, I have to say. It isn’t as structured as her Poirot stories, but there’s something very intriguing about this mysterious Mr. Quin. Most of the stories have something very ethereal about them, and indeed, a lot of them deal with supernaturalistic elements (e.g. a scene with Mr. Quin so-called summoning our narrator Mr. Satterthwaite to a country estate through a spirit board). I spent half my time wondering if Mr. Quin was the by-product of Mr. Satterthwaite’s fertile imagination, as he interacts only very sparsely with other characters, and chiefly with Mr. Satterthwaite. Even then, his interactions with Mr. Satterthwaite are limited to simple promptings and poignant statements that usually lead Mr. Satterthwaite to discover the real solution of the mystery. Interesting. Mr. Quin is certainly memorable.

Update, 29 June, 4.45am: I couldn’t sleep so I started on and finished A Murder Is Announced. Very interesting premise, the whole thing about seeing an advertisement in the newspapers about a murder being announced and then actually being committed. One thing I don’t quite understand is why Miss Blacklock went through all that trouble with the announcement in the newspapers. Her objective was to get rid of Rudi Scherz, the Swiss receptionist at the hotel, who would recognise her as Charlotte and not Letitia Blacklock – so why all the trouble with a fake burglary and all that? It would attract a large amount of attention from the police, wouldn’t it? Hmmm.

Update, 30 June, 3.20am: I finished The Mirror Crack’d From Side To Side. Miss Marple has a decidedly stronger presence in the book than A Murder Is Announced. I felt sorry for Miss Knight, though she was meant to be an annoying character (perhaps I wouldn’t feel as sorry if she had appeared more). I liked the resolution of the book, though none of the characters were particularly endearing. I certainly didn’t see it coming that Arthur Badcock had been Marina Gregg’s first husband. I did feel annoyed at Heather Badcock, how her insistence on seeing Marina Gregg had caused the mental deficiency of her unborn child and she was the kind of girl who didn’t even realise how her actions would affect other people. It’s exactly the kind of attitude that people who don’t wear masks when they go out with flu and all that. Some things don’t change over time. I still couldn’t help feeling horrified at how Jason Rudd had simply ended his wife’s life like that, though.

Update, 1 July: I got done with Parker Pyne Investigates pretty recently. Parker Pyne, if I’m not wrong, only has this one compilation of short stories as his own book. Just like all other Agatha Christie detectives, he has his own trademarks and signatures. As Mr Quin investigates surreal, almost paranormal cases, Miss Marple with small village cases and Hercule Poirot with city, large-scale cases, Parker Pyne investigates matters of the heart, rather than actual crime. His background is that of a government statistician, so he uses this knowledge of what is most likely to happen based on statistics to help people solve their problems. His signature is the newspaper clipping that he puts in The Times, “Are you happy? If not, contact Mr. Parker Pyne at 17, Richmond Street”. I enjoyed reading this compilation, and certainly I would’ve liked to see Parker Pyne in more stories.

Update, 5 July, 11.50pm: Done with The Man In The Brown Suit. Enjoyed this book thoroughly, primarily due to the frolicking and engaging narrative voices of both protagonist Anne Beddingfield and secondary character, Sir Eustace Pedlar. Sometimes the adventure got a little too out of hand and I started to lose track of exactly which African city were our characters in now, or heading towards, but it didn’t take away anything from the mystery and the plot.

Update, 20 July, 5.40pm: I finished Ordeal by Innocence last night, and a day or two before that, I finished Death on the Nile. With the latter done, I think I have just about finished all the Hercule Poirot stories, with the exception of Curtain which I am putting off reading for as long as possible. For Death on the Nile, I found the love triangle (of sorts) between Linnet Ridgeway, Simon Doyle and Jacqueline de Bellefort horrifying. On one hand, I’m pretty glad that Simon was faithful to Jacqueline to the end, but I was rooting for them, man. Sad that they turned out to be the culprits. For Ordeal by Innocence, I thought it was a very interesting premise, and I found Rachel Argyle a very fascinating character, with her overbearing sociopathic maternity. I like how Agatha Christie varies her sociopaths in weird ways that most people don’t think about.

Update, 23 Aug, 3.15am: I haven’t been updating this thing because there’s always a problem with formatting when I try to update it on my work computer, so I’ve been putting it off. Since the last time I updated, I have finished Sparkling Cyanide, The Sittaford Mystery, By The Pricking Of My Thumbs and The Moving Finger. I found The Sittaford Mystery somehow tedious despite the interesting premise, although I’m not sure if it was because I had tons of books left to read and that stressed me out. Sparkling Cyanide was all right, though it reminded me very strongly of one of the Hercule Poirot cases, Yellow Iris. In fact, I just Wiki’ed it and apparently it was meant to expand on that short story. By The Pricking Of My Thumbs was a really fun romp with Tommy and Tuppence, though much advanced in age but still nevertheless energetic and youthful in their chasing down of mysterious gang leaders. The Moving Finger was also a fun read, though it was another one of those strange novels where it’s supposed to be a Miss Marple mystery but she only appears in the last few pages of the book and seems to see through everything all at once. I have just today bought The Listerdale Mystery from a bargain bookstore, so I’m really excited for that.

Update, 17 Sep, 4am: I have just finished The Listerdale Mystery and Other Stories. This is more of a collection of random Agatha Christie short mystery/suspense stories. They were entertaining enough, but I found that most of them tended to revolve around the same few plot lines. For example, “The Girl In The Train” and “Mr Eastwood’s Adventure” revolved around a genteel young man who is cast out by a rich older relation and gets into a scrape of sorts, and finds himself making his fortune through the exact same ‘unexpected’ way (won’t spoil it for people). Then “The Rajah’s Emerald” and “The Manliness of Edward Robinson” revolved around jewellery (it’s always jewellery if it’s not money or an inheritance in Agatha Christie) that are misplaced in the exact same manner. The very similar plot lines and undeveloped characters lead me to wonder if these were almost a sort of reject pile for Agatha Christie. That is not to say that they weren’t entertaining though.

“The Listerdale Mystery” and “Philomel Cottage” were the stand-out stories for me, especially the latter. I even went to Google the story after that because the ending was rather uncharacteristically ambiguous, but I liked the whole air of horrific suspense throughout. It was a little reminiscent of an Edgar Allen Poe short story.

“Jane In Search Of A Job” reminded me strongly of The Case of the Red-Headed League in the Sherlock Holmes canon at its beginning, but later it panned out in a very different way and I enjoyed it too.

Update, 22 Sep, 3am: Just finished Endless Night and I liked it so much, I had to write a full length review on it here.

Update, 23 Sep, 4am: Finished 4:50 From Paddington. A proper Miss Marple at last. I don’t favour those so-called Miss Marple or Hercule Poirot mysteries where the detective only comes out in the last 20 pages. Miss Marple is properly incorporated into the story here. The premise is as interesting as we can expect from Agatha Christie. An elderly lady witnesses a woman being strangled on a train just running parallel to hers, the 4:50 from Paddington, but there is no suspect and no body. The elderly lady, the primary and only eye-witness to the crime, happens also to be a close friend of Miss Marple and goes to her for help when the police don’t believe her story. Miss Marple then seeks out an acquaintance, a young woman named Lucy Eyelesbarrow (where does Christie get all these fun names from?) to help her out. Ending was unexpected, again as usual. I had hoped that Lucy might’ve thrown in her lot with Inspector Craddock, whom I always imagine to be rather good-looking but apparently not. Aww.

Update, 24 Sep, 3.30am: Just finished Why Didn’t They Ask Evans?. I wish this book had a more interesting cover. In any case, the mystery was an interesting premise, and easily the best thing about the book. Characters and some plot elements were a little cliched (feisty rich girl, feisty poor boy, sinister people, un-sinister people whose motives you still question, misunderstandings, dangerous situations, eventual romance). Still, it kept me reading through all the way to the end. The cast of characters isn’t large, so if you’ve been reading too much Agatha Christie like me, you’ve probably suspected any and all the characters at some point or other, so while the ending and solution wasn’t a huge surprise, I have to give props to Christie’s expert manipulation of the readers’ suspicions to bluff and double bluff and triple bluff us. I also love how Christie uses such a seemingly trivial phrase like: “Why didn’t they ask Evans?” to keep the whole plot together. It’s really one of her signature styles. When the whole adventure begins, more and more suspects are introduced (but not a single one named Evans) and a whole mystery is unravelling but this phrase is never fully explained – right till the end of the book.

“There’s one thing you must tell me,” said Frankie. “I’ve been driven nearly mad with curiosity. Who is Evans?”

“Oh!” said Bassington-ffrench. “So you don’t know that?”

He laughed–and laughed again.

This exchange happens on page 241 of 279, so you can imagine how late we find out the identity of this mysterious Evans. But when we do, it ties in everything so nicely and everything makes perfect sense. P.S. I also love the name Bassington-ffrench. Double lowercase f’s are so quirky.

Update, 24 Sep, 3.30am: Just finished Towards Zero. Agatha Christie probably played around with a different way of telling a murder mystery with this one. Instead of having something happening right at the beginning, she told various fragments of seemingly unrelated scenes that would eventually come together like a jigsaw puzzle into a planned murder near the end of the book. It was OK. The ending and solution was surprising but not downright shocking. It was an entertaining and quick read. I really liked Mr Treves though, I thought he might have made a good spin-off series but it was a pity that he died… 😦 I never liked Nevile or Kay Strange. Both of them seemed way too impetuous to me, and I guess I was justified in my dislike for Nevile. I had a soft spot for Mary Adlin, I was rooting for her and was kinda scared that she might turn out to be the unlikely murderer in the end.

Update, 2 June, 6.30pm: Oh, wow. Look at that. I haven’t updated in more than half a year. Anyway, I have made great progress with Miss Marple novels and I’m pretty pleased by that. I feel like reading Sleeping Murder again. At Bertram’s Hotel was a pretty interesting piece, although I thought the ending was a little abrupt. The premise was a bit too ambitious and wasn’t executed super well but enjoyable all the same.

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4 thoughts on “A foray into Agatha Christie

  1. I’m also reading my way through Agatha Christie’s works–it’s quite a task, isn’t it?! My method is to read them in the order that they were written. I’m up to Five Little Pigs. So far my favorites have been The Seven Dials mystery and The Man in the Brown Suit, though I’m also fond of any of the Tommy and Tuppence novels. I hope you’re enjoying them as well!

    • I am enjoying them! 🙂 I started because I conveniently happened to have a library near my workplace and since I’ve tendered my resignation, I don’t know how long more I’d get to use this library so I want to finish as much of Agatha Christie’s works as I can. I’m concentrating mainly on Hercule Poirot for now, not in chronological order XD But that’s a good idea, because sometimes she may semi-spoil the endings of earlier books. I enjoyed the Seven Dials mystery as well! That was one of the first I started with. I haven’t read The Man In The Brown Suit yet, maybe I’ll give it a go soon. Tommy & Tuppence was surprisingly enjoyable! I couldn’t put it down!

  2. I agree, I didn’t expect to like Tommy and Tuppence as much as I did! Good luck on your continued reading! At least Christie’s works are common enough that, even if you can’t get them at the library anymore, they are easily found at used book stores or discounted as Ebooks. ^_^

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