Moving Targets

Moving Targets by William Reynolds

The second adventure for Nebraska P.I. proves that “William J. Reynolds’ Shamus Award nominated first effort was no fluke. Gripping.” The Times-Herald

Nebraska is an ex-PI who’d like to be a novelist, but the writing of his book is going slowly, his marriage is disintegrating, and the bills are piling up. So he agrees to find the missing daughter of a local banker, which appears to be a pretty ordinary case, until the banker is killed and it seems the murderer also has the girl. Nebraska’s relentless investigation plunges him into the cold depths of Omaha corruption and into the center of a raging snowstorm…and he’ll be lucky if he can make it out alive.


Books by William Reynolds

Nebraska PI: All Six Novels

Nebraska PI: All Six Novels

All six novels in the acclaimed NEBRASKA series of private eye novels, “one of the most refreshing additions to the ranks of hardboiled detectives. An engrossing, well-crafted story with many bizarre twists. Top-notch entertainment." Publishers Weekly

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Drive-By

Drive-By

The sixth novel in the acclaimed Nebraska series, "one of the most refreshing additions to the ranks of hard-boiled detectives," Publishers Weekly. The nephew of one of Nebraska's old friends is gunned down on an Omaha street in random shooting...or was it?

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The Nebraska Quotient

The Nebraska Quotient

The first book in the acclaimed Nebraska P.I. series, a Shamus Award finalist for Best Novel from the Private Eye Writers of America. A struggling novelist and ex-private eye gets into big trouble when he answers his door at 4 a.m.

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Things Invisible

Things Invisible

The fourth Nebraska adventure has the PI searching for a runaway with a secret.

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Reviews For Moving Targets

Moving Targets 5.0

Take away the palm trees. Move Raymond Chandler to Nebraska. Stir in humor. And you have the recipe for William J. Reynolds' modern murder mystery.

Los Angeles Times

Moving Targets 5.0

"Reynolds is as fun to read as anybody around either inside our outside the mystery form. Read him and rejoice."

San Francisco Examiner