whodunit


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Related to whodunit: whodunnit

whodunit

(huˈdənɪt)
n. a detective story. (see also thriller-diller.) I go through about three whodunits a week.
References in periodicals archive ?
While "Curtains" is billed as a "musical comedy whodunit," there aren't really enough clues to make it an engaging mystery.
Written by international journalist Werner Holzwarth, The Story of the Little Mole Who Went in Search of Whodunit is a most unusual picturebook in that it deals frankly with an oft-avoided topic: fecal matter.
African-American author and publishing industry expert Mark Allen Boone presents The Demise of Luleta Jones, a whodunit novel set in Chicago, Illinois and Nashville Tennessee about the mysterious death of a public school teacher from a recently gentrified neighborhood.
First-time director Allen Coulter frames ``Hollywoodland'' as a whodunit.
The story begins with the discovery of his diaries and is followed by an epilog, which adds another layer to this unusual whodunit.
The Whodunit was one of the most successful events presented by the ADAAF and a curtain call may be planned for 2004 in Anaheim.
The Attenboroughs took the stage at the curtain to urge the audience not to give away whodunit, because, as Prichard told Variety, "The magic still works.
In "Bus Riders," people--students, shoppers, seniors, commuters--are observed on excursions around the city; in "Murder Mystery People," characters out of what seems to be an Agatha Christie--type country-house whodunit (or maybe just a game of Clue?
As the historical whodunit unfolded the finger of suspicion pointed to the King.
Document of the Memory") to the not-so-Greek chorus of local witnesses that performs a carnivalesque testimonio in the midst of a whodunit mystery a la Mumbo Jumbo.
19 SCIENCE paper, is a whodunit solved by Richman, Gary S.
Buried less than a year, the October Surprise scandal came back to life last fall with Trick or Treason: The October Surprise Mystery, an engaging journalistic whodunit by Robert Parry.
Brisk pacing, sarcasm, and the threat of brawls and bullets all contribute to a satisfying whodunit with a slight film-noir feel.
HAVE you noticed the tendency recently that whenever there is a whodunit on TV for the murderer to be a devout Christian.
After more than 20 years of playing Agatha Christie's Belgian detective, you wouldn't expect David Suchet (see page 33) to be nervous about putting on the famous moustache and filming another whodunit.