About this item
About the BookNo one loves Florida more, or can keep it safe from invasive criminal species better than self-appointed Sunshine Sheriff Serge Storms. When a particular scam leads to the death of a few innocents and a young woman's disappearance, Serge and his perpetually self-bent sidekick Coleman--aided by his new pal, latter-day noir private eye Mahoney--load up the car for a riotous road trip to do right.
Thanks to the growth of the Internet, America finds itself plagued by a noxious epidemic of ruthless scam artists. Where do they all come from? If you guessed 110 percent of them are spawned in Florida, you win the cigar. . . .
When a new digital scheme goes horribly awry--causing innocents to die and a young woman to go missing--only one person can set things right: obsessive Florida trivia buff and reluctant serial killer Serge Storms. Aided by his perpetually addled sidekick, Coleman, and latter-day noir private eye Mahoney, Serge launches a crusade to rid his beloved state of predators and save the girl. But Serge's mission is hampered by one pesky little detail: he's being tracked by a hit man dispatched from his murky past. And all bets are off when Serge learns the same assassin is responsible for killing the love of his life years ago. It's not long before the two begin tracking each other around Florida in a frenzied Möbius loop.
It's a dance only one can survive--it's the Tiger Shrimp Tango!
"One would have to be unbalanced to write this book, afflicted to read it, and delusional to understand it. Naturally, I loved almost every word of it." -- Bookreporter.com
"Tim Dorsey balances the right blend of crime, mystery, humor and zaniness to a very special and engaging effect." -- ReviewingTheEvidence.com
"Another quirky plot that will make you laugh out loud... All of Tim Dorsey's books have been a delight, but I think this one is at the head of the pack." -- BookLoons.com
"Wild; lovingly violent; and very, very clever." -- MyrtleBeachOnline.com
A fun book to read. The workings of Serge's mind is a wondrous thing. -- The Oklahoman