Morality for Beautiful GirlsBook - 2002
THE NO. 1 LADIES’ DETECTIVE AGENCY - Book 3
Fans around the world adore the best-selling No. 1 Ladies’ Detective Agency series and its proprietor, Precious Ramotswe, Botswana’s premier lady detective. In this charming series, Mma Ramotswe—with help from her loyal associate, Grace Makutsi—navigates her cases and her personal life with wisdom, good humor, and the occasional cup of tea.
In Morality for Beautiful Girls, Precious Ramotswe, founder and owner of the only detective agency for the concerns of both ladies and others, investigates the alleged poisoning of the brother of an important “Government Man,” and the moral character of the four finalists of the Miss Beauty and Integrity Contest, the winner of which will almost certainly be a contestant for the title of Miss Botswana. Yet her business is having money problems, and when other difficulties arise at her fiancé’s Tlokweng Road Speedy Motors, she discovers the reliable Mr J.L.B. Matekoni is more complicated then he seems.
The introduction, discussion questions, author biography, and suggestions for further reading that follow are designed to enhance your group’s discussion of Alexander McCall Smith’s Morality for Beautiful Girls , the third installment in the acclaimed Precious Ramotswe series.
Baker & Taylor
Precious Ramotswe investigates two very different cases--the alleged poisoning of the brother of an important government official, and the moral character of the finalists of the Miss Beauty and Integrity Contest.
Sleuth Precious Ramotswe, proprietor of a Botswana detective agency, and her assistant, Mma Makutsi, investigate two very different cases--the alleged poisoning of the brother of an important government official and the moral character of the four finalists of the Miss Beauty and Integrity Contest. By the author of Tearrs of the Giraffe. Reprint. 25,000 first printing.
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Not everybody had a maid, of course, but if you were in a well-paid job and had ahouse of the size which Mma Ramotswe did, then not to employ a maid--or indeed not to support several domestic servants--would have been seen as selfishness. Mma Ramotswe knew that there were countries where people had no servants, even when they were well enough off to do so. She found this inexplicable. If people who were in a position to have servants chose not to do so, then what were the servants to do?
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