Life in the California sun suits Elvis Cole -- until the day a fifteen-year-old girl and her two younger siblings walk into his office. Then everything changes. Three years ago, a Seattle family ran for their lives in a hail of bullets. Hired by three kids to find their missing father, Elvis now must pick up the cold pieces of a drama that began that night. What he finds is a sordid tale of high crimes and illicit drugs. As clues to a man's secret life emerge from the shadows, Elvis knows he's not just up against ruthless mobsters and some very angry Feds. He's facing a storm of desperation and conspiracy -- bearing down on three children whose only crime was their survival . . ."
About the Author
Robert Crais lives in Los Angeles and is the author of many New York Times bestsellers, including The First Rule, The Sentry, the #1 bestseller Taken, and Suspect. In 2014 the Mystery Writers of America honored Robert Crais with the Grand Master Award.
"The ensuing action is suspenseful...spending a few fast-paced hours with Indigo won't give you the blues."—People Magazine
"[Elvis] Cole works his easy charm to the max. But since he's riding Crais's twistiest and best-sustained plot with all the panache of John Travolta, it's a pleasure to see him enjoying his work more than any other P.I. in California history."—Kirkus Reviews
"Crais provides sympathetic and believable kids, a flawed father figure and a bunch of heavies with a softer side-all of whom rocket along until they interlock smoothly at the big finish."—Publishers Weekly
"Suffused with wry humor, lots of action, and some devilishly clever plot twists, Indigo Slam is the most satisfying detective novel I've read in a while."—Miami Herald
"[A] witty and hilarious caper."—St. Louis Post-Dispatch
"Indigo Slam hits high gear...Those new to the Elvis Cole series will be converts. Existing fans will welcome Indigo Slam."—BookPage
"[Elvis] Cole is one of those characters who has a smart line for almost every situation, but Crais takes care to let his humanity show through."—San Francisco Chronicle