The Dead Don't Care

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Jonathan Latimer was born in Chicago on 23rd October 1906. His main series character was the private investigator Bill Crane. An important character in the development of the hard boiled genre. A notable title is Solomon's Vineyard, the controversy over the content saw the US publication delayed by nine years. The author later concentrated on screen plays and also worked for five years on the Perr

[PDF / Epub] ☄ The Dead Don't Care By Jonathan Latimer –
  • Kindle Edition
  • 194 pages
  • The Dead Don't Care
  • Jonathan Latimer
  • English
  • 19 December 2018

10 thoughts on “The Dead Don't Care

  1. says:

    As usual, this Bill Crane mystery is filled with wisecracks and marathon booze sessions, but it is also a little more serious and just a bit darker than the previous ones, and I think the book is all the better for it.

    The Mayan dancer and former agent of the Cuban Secret Police Imago Paraquay is a memorable creation, and--after the shipboard shoot-out--the whole thing concludes with a satisfying solution to a "locked-room" puzzle.

  2. says:

    The 4th or 5th entry in Jonathan Latimer's alcoholic detective Bill Crane series.
    This is the 4th Jonathan Latimer novel I've read and it's every bit as great as the other novels.
    If you haven't read anything by Jonathan Latimer you're only hurting yourself.

  3. says:

    AVOID the NoExit Press reprint of THE DEAD DON'T CARE. Whoever was responsible for publishing this edition removed key scenes, edited out all references to lesbianism, and even changed Crane's sidekick O'Malley's name! I couldn't believe it!

    I checked the NoExit Press version of HALO FOR SATAN against the original, and there were no changes made.

  4. says:

    Overall, one of Latimer's best: a highly soused, comedic romp through Key Largo as Crane and Doc Williams team up once more to get madly drunk and only kind-of solve the mystery of a kidnapped girl and the $50,000 ransom note. This is definitely the bridge between Latimer's screwball mysteries (epitomized by The Lady in the Morgue) and the amoral and decadent existentialism of Solomon's Vineyard. Here is a highly evocative passage that captures William Crane's detachedness from the case, something completely atypical for detectives of the time: "He thought about Camelia Essex. It was a hell of a note, but what could you do? If you were too smart the kidnaper [sic] would become frightened and kill the girl. It didn't make much difference to him, as the penalty for kidnaping [sic] and murder is the same." Crane's cynical worldview is perhaps matched only by the characters in Paul Cain's "Fast One" or any of the stories in his "Seven Slayers," particularly "Black" in which a detective-like figure gets involved in a intra-gang war and plays both ends against the middle. But what distinguishes Latimer is his sense of humor (Crane awakens not only to find a corpse in his room, but also that the murderer stole his trousers as well) but the desire for an all-consuming pleasure (achieved primarily through drinking "double triple scotches") that takes the place of most detective's moral center. Whereas Marlowe wants to be chivalrous, Crane wants to get drunk; Spade's actions are dictated by a code that says one must avenge his partner's death, while Crane went where the booze was. "He always preferred to pursue his occupation as a detective in luxurious surroundings among rich, congenial people. One of the troubles with crime was its prevalence among criminals," sums up Crane's detective ethics.

  5. says:

    I didn't like this very much. The two previous Bill Crane mysteries I read were OK (3 stars) but this one seems to accentuate the things I didn't like in the other stories. The writing seems padded, as if Latimer was getting paid by the word and wanted to include as many as possible. The wisecracking banter between Crane and O'Malley feel flat most of the time. The excessive use of alcohol didn't give the humorous titillation that you got from Nick & Nora over-imbibing. The plot was complicated and developed too slowly through the first 3/4 of the book although it did pick up a little at the end. The writing was overly descriptive and I started to get tired of hearing the details about the furniture, the closthes (especially the women's) and even the food they ate. Chandler could do this well but Latimer is obviously no Chandler. The characters weren't that interesting including the "exotic" Imago. Crane and O'Malley were even less interesting that in entries #2 and #3. Crane dawdles along without accomplishing much and then makes great leaps of intuition at the end to wrap up the mystery. I was tempted several times to just give up and move on to a Craig Rice or Day Keene novel I have waiting on my Kindle.

  6. says:

    The Dead don't care, and neither do I.

  7. says:

    pretty good a bit similar to Murder In The Madhouse. unfortunately the murderer was all too obvious. shame.

  8. says:

    Jonathan Latimer managed to do something unusual and wonderful: he made hard-boiled mysteries that were funny. Not dry and witty like John Dickson Carr and Hammet in the Thin Man series, but rather bawdy and loopy and sometimes laugh-out-loud funny. "Murder In The Madhouse," "Solomon's Vineyard," and "The Dead Don't Care" are three of his best.
    Latimer's characters occasionally refer to booze as "panther spit." If you think that's funny, you'll probably like Latimer.

  9. says:

    Jonathan Latimer is a cut below Hammett, but one of the greatest of the hard-boiled writers of the 1930s. His detectives would always rather drink and chase women than work, which always seemed a bit more realistic to me than Chandler's Marlowe with his solitary habits. Headed for a Hearse is better than Latimer's supposed classic, Solomon's Vineyard, and rivals Paul Cain's A Fast One for sheer punch.

  10. says:

    Terrible. Too much alcohol and pretentious descriptions. The characters are utterly unbelievable and the plot gothic. If you like Block's Scudder or Lowry's Volcano you'd like this.For myself, it'll be a long while before I'll try Latimer again.

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