Missing Angel detective fiction by Johnnie Mitchell

In Missing Angel, author and part time detective George Washington, is charged with locating a missing model. The story also evolves into a one-sided love story spurred by investigating the model's background. She has a way of helping once successful men who have fallen on professional or personal hard times regain their footing. At that point she ends the relationship, over the men's objections. After learning this, and being exposed to the model's print ads and television commercials, Washington becomes increasingly fascinated by the Model, Angel Mandrell, even though he's involved in a successful romantic relationship with his writing partner.

What will happen if Angel and Washington were to ever meet? Will there be an instant chemistry, or nothing that develops at all?
The suspect, and potential villain of the case, fits the classic example of the on the surface, highly thought of and respected individual , that only through investigation, and uncovering facts of criminal behavior, does the suspect's dark side come to surface.

During the course of tracking Angel, he uncovers that Angel's latest reclamation project is a troubled architect that may beyond Angel's scope of providing aid and comfort. When women with ties to the architect turn up murdered, Washington knows he has to provide enough evidence to the police, or most certainly face the fact that Angel may become the next murder victim.

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