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Bio Edit

Thief/Criminal turned entrepreneur. For additional information about Roarke's early business dealings, see the page on Roarke/Criminal History. Married to Eve Dallas.

Born in Dublin. Biological father is Patrick Roarke. Mother is Siobhan Brody. Summerset is butler and father figure.

Description Edit

EyesEdit

  • His eyes were blue, but the word was much too simple for the intensity of color or the power in them.[1]
  • He has wild,[2] bold,[3] and brilliantly blue eyes.[4]
  • Killer, sinfully blue eyes;[5] he had stupendous eyes, bold and brilliantly blue.[6]
  • Eyes bluer than prized cobalt;[7] he has bold blue laser eyes.[8]
  • 'Sorcerer's eyes' of a bold, and brilliant blue with thick, dark lashes.[9]

FaceEdit

  • His face was like a painting, a depiction in perfect oils of some fallen angel[10] (he looked like an angel; a fallen one - a dangerous one);[11] he is pretty[12] with a "miracle-of-the-gods face."[13]
  • He was attractive with a strong face and poet's mouth; strong, gorgeous, somehow Raphaelite looks of a doomed angel.[14]
  • Strong bones laying the excellent foundation under that Irish white skin;[15] he has a face designed to make a woman whimper with lust. Strong, sharp bones, and a full, firm mouth.[16] He has sharped, defined facial bones.[17]
  • He was almost ridiculously handsome: the narrow, aesthetic face; the slash of cheekbones; and sculpted mouth.[18]
  • He has his father's face.[19]
  • He has a billion-dollar jackpot of a face and a sculpted mouth;[20] a mouth fashioned to spout poetry, issue orders, and drive a woman to madness.[21]
  • A face she (Eve) often thought belonged on a Renaissance painting.[22]
  • He is an absurdly handsome man[23] with a beautifully sculpted mouth and a face, Eve thought, that must make the gods weep for joy over their work.[24]
  • His beautiful face was unshaven - a rarity - and as expressionless and remote as those in her dreams had been.[25]
    • In the morning, his face was a little rough from the night's growth of beard.[26]

Nora's CommentsEdit

  • "No dimples for Roarke. If he had them, I'd have mentioned them."[27]

HairEdit

  • A flow of rich, black hair framed the sheer beauty of his face;[28] black silk hair.[29]
  • His hair was black, thick and full, and swept back from a strong forehead to fall inches above broad shoulders.[30] A wizard's mane of thick black hair.[31]
  • Roarke's dark hair skimmed his shoulders.[32]
    • His hair flowed, dark as night and nearly to his shoulders.[33]

Nora's CommentsEdit

  • "I think Roarke's hair's a bit shorter around the face than at the back."[34]
  • "No, Roarke's hair is above his shoulders--an inch or two above."[35]
  • "Roarke's hair is straight. But has great body--just like the rest of him."[36]

BodyEdit

  • Tall and lean, dark and gorgeous;[37] he has a tall, rangy body[38] with broad shoulders.[39]
  • An elegant man[40] with long, elegant fingers[41] and elegant, manicured hands.[42]
  • His body was as attractive as his face.[43]
  • Leanly muscled body;[44] long and lean;[45] a firm, lanky body.[46]

Nora's commentsEdit

  • "I'd say Roarke's rather smooth chested. If he had a manly pelt, it would've been mentioned."[47]

AccentEdit

  • His voice was smooth, with a whisper of the charm of Ireland over it, like rich cream over warmed whiskey.[48] He has a lovely voice that hinted of Irish mists[49] (hinted of the misted hills and green fields of Ireland).[50]
  • Ireland wove misty magic through his voice;[51] lilt of Ireland in his voice.[52]
    • Sometimes when he talked – just the way that hint of Celtic music wove through the words – Eve wanted to drool.[53]

MovementEdit

  • Smooth and elegant.[54]
  • Roarke moved so quietly, he barely stirred the air if he didn't choose.[55]
  • He made less noise than their cat.[56]


Personality Edit

  • "I appreciate complications, lieutenant, and I appreciate simplicity."[57] Roarke prefers people to machines, most of the time.[58] In Roarke's mind, droids and computers were convenient but impersonal.[59]
  • Roarke broke into Eve's apartment, then was annoyed when she thought he might have broken in to her computer.[60]
  • He was a man who bought and sold, who controlled, and who enjoyed the power of it. And the profit.[61]
  • Roarke, when having nerves/emotion (stress, embarrassment, uncertainty, frustration, etc.), sometimes tucks his hands in his pockets.[62]
  • In Glory in Death, Mira described Roarke as a strong, vital, and clever man.[63]
  • He was, above all, a patient man.[64] Roarke was, at least with himself, a brutally honest man.[65]
  • The boy from Dublin's sad alleys made himself rich, successful, respected, but he'd never forgotten what it was to be poor, a failure, and disdained.[66] Roarke said we're all here to get rich.[67]
  • He has a predisposition for violence; he learned to channel it, as Eve did. He had a goal – to get out, to have means and power. He accomplished that.[68]
    • Roarke considers morality a personal rather than legislative area.[69]
    • Nadine said he has ice in his veins and she didn't imagine he'd have any problem with a couple of cold-blooded killings.[70]
    • Roarke credits Summerset with being "a kind of compass at a time when I might have taken a much darker path."[71]
  • According to Reva Ewing, "There's no one scarier, or meaner. Or kinder."[72]
  • Eve sometimes finds his presence helpful when interviewing people. She calls his effects "the Fear of Roarke" and "the Power of Roarke", which are different but both advantageous.[73]
  • Had he used wit, wiles, and whatever came to hand to fight and claw his way out of the alley to where he was now? Goddamn bloody well right he had, and would do it all again, without remorse or regret. He didn't ask to be considered pure and saintly. He'd come from a man who'd murdered in cold blood, and yes, he'd done some of the same.[74]
    • But he'd made himself into more, into better. Into other ... and when he'd fallen in love with a cop, with a woman he respected on every possible level, he'd given up a great deal ... He'd made himself ... He'd carved out this life, and he loved this woman above everything else. To have anyone, anyone suspect he would use her - that she would allow herself to be used - was enraging.[75]
  • Though he has his father's face,[76] Inspector Farrell once looked into Roarke's eyes and told him she expected to see some of Patrick Roarke in him. But she didn't. Not a bit.[77]
  • Roarke feels great responsibility for those who work for him.[78] "How many more will be betrayed to death simply because they're mine ... There are millions [of employees]. I've given him millions to pluck from."[79]
    • In Creation in Death, when Eve asks him how many employees he has, Roarke answers, "I honestly couldn't say."[80]
  • Even for Roarke, who'd be desperately poor, achingly hungry, it wasn't about the money so much as it was about the game of compiling it, having it, using it to make more of it. And wielding the power of it.[81]
    • He enjoys the money and the making of it.[82]
  • Roarke never gets tired of being fawned over.[83] When Eve asked him if he ever gets tired of everything and everyone sucking up to him, Roarke replied, "Why, no. Why should I?"[84]
    • "It was the sort of brown-nosing that irritated Roarke."[85]
    • He said he doesn't believe in keeping his employees waiting on his whims.[86]
  • Roarke likes comfort.[87]
  • According to Roarke, what good was power if you didn't flex its muscles now and again?[88]
  • On his home: What he'd needed to build, to have, to hold. Not just for the status, the elegance, the privilege - though with Roarke those would play a part - but because he'd needed, very much needed, to make a home.[89]
  • "I'm a superstitious man with a logical mind that can entertain the illogical."[90] Roarke thought that Eve would always search for the logical, the rational, with he was a bit more flexible.[91]
  • Roarke said he disliked brutalizing women, in any form.[92]
    • The use and/or abuse of children always bothered Roarke ('burned in his belly').[93] Roarke said he admires and respects a woman who does the necessary, whatever it might be, for her child.[94]
  • When Roarke said he was often even better than he thinks he is, Eve responded, "Nobody's better than you think you are."[95]
    • According to Eve, Roarke knew everything.[96]
    • Eve said Roarke knows people, has a way of getting inside their heads, and that nothing ever surprises him (he disagreed as he said Eve surprised him continually).[97]
  • When Maxia Carlyle asked if he was still dangerous, he said he was domesticated, entirely.[98]
  • In Judgment in Death, Mavis described Roarke as a sexual banquet ... smart and interesting and mysterious.[99]
  • She According to Nadine Furst, Roarke is a fanatic about privacy.[70]


Family Edit

  • Roarke considered not making direct contact with his family; he thought about checking them out with background checks and observing them from a distance.[100]
    • Roarke said, "I needed to see them, speak to them, hear their voices. Hers, especially. Sinead. My mother's twin. And I would have rather faced torture than knock." He could remember the moment still, the sweaty panic of it. "It was hideously hard to do. What would they think of me? Would they look at me and see him? And if they did, would I? Would they look at me, see only my sins—which are plentiful—and none of her, the mother I never knew existed? The prodigal's a hard role to carry."[101]
  • After Eve asked Summerset to arrange a call from Sinead to Roarke, Roarke told Eve that it was nice to be looked after.[102]

Friendship Edit

  • Regarding friends, Roarke said he has a few.[103] Later, he said, "I don't have many close friends."[104]
    • Roarke said he respects the privacy of the people he cares about.[105]
  • Childhood/Ireland friends: Brian Kelly, Jennie O'Leary (deceased), Michael Connelly (deceased), Tommy Brennen (deceased), Shawn Conroy (deceased)
  • See also Roarke's former lovers; it is unknown if he considered all of them 'friends'.
  • Roarke is friends with Richard DeBlass and Elizabeth Barrister and has known them for several years; first on a business level, then on a personal one; he takes his friendships seriously.[106] Richard said that Roarke cares very much for Elizabeth and Richard, and a few select others. But he wasn't sure Roarke would let himself risk quite that unstable an emotion as love.[107]
  • Suzanna Kimball is his friend.[108]
  • Roarke said he was friends with Yvonne Metcalf, they were close at one time, and lovers, briefly.[109]
    • They drifted apart once her career took off and made numerous demands on her time and energy. The last time he saw her was December 31, 2057/January 1, 2058; he danced with her at a party, she went home with him, they had sex, conversation, and brunch. He didn't hear from her again until six or seven weeks later (mid-February). He brushed her off, saying he was involved.[110]
  • In the stories, Roarke is friends with some of Eve's co-workers.

Spiritual Beliefs and Catholicism Edit

  • Roarke said, "Fate rules, Eve. You follow the steps, and you plan and you work, then fate slips in laughing and makes fools of us. Sometimes we can trick it or outguess it, but most often it's already written."[111]
  • Roarke does not show outward signs of organized religion, but he grew up in predominantly-Catholic Dublin and seems disturbed about whether he might be Catholic after all:
    • Roarke stopped dead in his tracks and asked Eve, "You swore at a priest? ... You went up against the Holy Mother Church?"[112]
    • When Eve asked if he was kind of Catholic, the faintest hint of unease shifted into his eyes and he said, "I don't know that I am."[113]
    • When Eve mentioned that his mother probably had him baptized, he answered, "I don't know that ... Well Christ, is that something I have to worry about now?"[114]
    • When Eve said she had a Catholic question, Roarke said, "I don't know why the hell you'd ask me."[115] When asked how often people are supposed to go to confession, Roarke asked, "How the bloody, buggering hell should I know?"[116]
    • When Eve asked him why he felt jumpy at the thought of being Catholic, he said, "You'd be jumpy, too, if I asked you things that make you feel the hot breath of hell at your back." Eve said he wasn't going to hell; he had married her; she said, and "I'm your goddamn salvation. ... I guess you're mine, pal. And if I'm wrong? Hey, we'll go down in flames together."[117]
  • Roarke is not sure which commandment has to do with adultery[118] but he can name the deadly sins.
  • Roarke believes there is a "special place" for innocent children who had died. Eve hopes he is right.[119]

Nicknames Edit

  • Perhaps the most recurrent nickname Eve calls Roarke is 'Ace' (though it is not limited to him).[120][121]
  • Eve also call Roarke "pal".[117][121]
  • Blue Eyes[122]
  • 'Irish' and 'Prime Buns'[123]
  • King of the World[124]
  • "Lucky Bastard" by Eve [125]
  • Nurse Nancy[126]
  • Nurse Studly[127]
  • Officer Incredible[128]
  • Scary Roarke[129]
  • Super-Roarke[130]

Interesting Facts Edit

  • ID number 33492-ABR-50[131]
  • Likes/Collects Antiques and antique weapons.[132]
    • He's got one of the finest art collections in the world; arts and antiques. He's also a licensed gun collector.[133]
    • Roarke finds guns fascinating.[134] Shooting them is like a hobby for him.[135]
    • Nadine said he has one of the top weapons collection in the world.[136]
    • In Naked in Death, Roarke said only he had access to his weapons, no one else does on his staff; only Roarke has access to the codes.[137]
      • Eve thought the elegant violence of his weapons room suited him perfectly.[138]
  • Favors raw silk shirts.[139]
    • He also wears expensive and meticulously tailored linen shirts.[140]
  • Roarke has knowledge of certain pieces of the past and an affection for them.[141] He also has an affection for books.[142]
    • Roarke likes old stuff; he'd rather read a book than scan a disc, rather go to Mexico than program a simulation in his holoroom.[143]
  • From at least Naked in Death to Born in Death, Roarke smoked cigarettes.[144]
  • He prefers cool showers (63 degrees).[145]
  • He swims and works out.[146]
  • Roarke drinks black coffee, Mexican beer,[147] brandy,[148] Guinness, whiskey,[149] tequila,[150] Champagne,[151] and wine.[152]
    • He wanted a drink, and nearly rose to pour himself a whiskey, just to take off the edge. But that was a weakness - drinking because you wanted to blunt the edge. Hadn't he proved every day, every bloody day of the life he'd been given that he wouldn't be weak? He didn't get the whiskey.[153]
    • Roarke wasn't a man to drink himself drunk.[154]
  • In Naked in Death, he said (at one point) that he slept about five hours.[155] He sleeps very little.[156]
    • Numerous mentions of Roarke looking tired, when he almost never looks tired.[157]
  • Roarke was energized by space travel.[158]
  • Roarke is very fond of tropical flavors.[159]
  • When he held Bella Eve: He'd once diffused a bomb with seconds to spare, and had felt less panic.[160]
  • The DeSalvo and Santini criminal families have learned to give Roarke a wide berth.[161]
  • Eve guessed that Roarke would have Summerset in charge on his business interests when he died as he'd trust Summerset enough to juggle all the balls and keep them in the air. Roarke said he would trust Eve but wouldn't expect her to set aside her own balls to juggle his.[162]
  • Roarke spoke with Peabody's mother about making Charles and Louise a tea set for their wedding gift—pot, cups, saucers, etc.[163]

Other pages about RoarkeEdit

YANNIs Edit

Murder Edit

  • In Naked in Death, Roarke said to Eve, "But whatever my crimes, and they are undoubtedly legion, they don't include murder."[164]
    • He hunted down, tortured, and murdered the six men responsible for Marlena's murder. In Immortal in Death, Roarke said, "I hunted down the men who had done it, and I killed them, in as slow and as painful a method as I could devise."[165] More details are provided in Vengeance in Death.[166] (See also Roarke's Murders)

History with Summerset Edit

    • According to Immortal in Death, Roarke said he hooked up with Summerset and Marlena who ran confidence games (superbly); short cons for the most part, while Roarke did something similar but enjoyed more variety (he would have known them since he was about nine years old if he had actually been fifteen instead of sixteen). His father was still alive when he knew Summerset, and Roarke found Summerset quite brilliant; they learned a lot from one another. After Roarke's father beat him (broken ribs, concussion, fractured shoulder), Summerset found and took Roarke in and cared for him. They became partners after Patrick Roarke was killed.[167]
    • In Origin in Death, Roarke said that after Summerset took him in, he got fed and got to sleep in a bed. By the time he was able to think clearly, get out of bed, he was over his shock at his luck. Roarke considered that Summerset might be a mark, which he disabused him of the first time Roarke tried to pick his pocket.[168]
      • Slight discrepancy in Roarke's history and/or perception of Summerset. Unless Roarke had known and worked with (and learned and taught) Summerset for years and still considered him a potential mark after he was taken in by him. (return to section)

Roarke's Items of InterestEdit

Not, technically, YANNIs but oddities or curious items of interest:

ParentageEdit

  • In Naked in Death, Eve accesses Roarke's personal data and finds his parents listed as 'unknown'.[169] According to Portrait in Death, Patrick Roarke buried the birth record.[170] However ...
    • Katherine Farrell,[171] Douglas Skinner (including Interpol and local Irish police),[172] Moira O'Bannion[173] and the teenager in Dublin all knew Patrick Roarke was Roarke's father.[174]
    • According to Divided in Death, "Officially, Meg Roarke was listed as his mother [married to Patrick]." Files on Patrick existed with the HSO, Interpol, the Global Intelligence Council, and other covert organizations.[175]
      • It is understood the the NYPSD does not have the best equipment and, on occasion, Cop Central has missed some things. But it is, perhaps, curious and therefore an oddity/item of interest that all of these people and organizations (foreign and domestic) know that Patrick is Roarke's father but not the NYPSD.

Roarke Palace HotelEdit

  • Roarke has a master code (and/or key card) to get into his various properties that has been used throughout the series. It may be odd that he did not have a master code to get into Suite 606 of the Roarke Palace hotel and had to break in with his burglary tools in Ritual in Death. Later, he pulled out his master to open 606 when he arrived with Isis.[176]


References Edit

  1. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 20
  2. Strangers in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15470-6), p. 212
  3. Survivor in Death (ISBN 0-425-20418-9), p. 20
  4. Survivor in Death (ISBN 0-425-20418-9), p. 20; Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), pp. 42, 43
  5. Immortal in Death (ISBN 0-425-15378-9), p. 2
  6. Ritual in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-22444-1), p. 6
  7. Vengeance in Death (ISBN 0-425-16039-4), p. 15
  8. Promises in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15548-2), pp. 4, 106, 142
  9. Kindred in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15595-6), p. 2
  10. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 17
  11. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 142
  12. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 305; Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 154; Ritual in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-22444-1), p. 81; Kindred in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15595-6), p. 2
  13. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), pp. 42, 43
  14. Immortal in Death (ISBN 0-425-15378-9), p. 2
  15. Creation in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-22102-0), p. 6
  16. Survivor in Death (ISBN 0-425-20418-9), p. 20
  17. Kindred in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15595-6), p. 2
  18. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 20
  19. Portrait in Death (ISBN 0-425-18903-1), p. 135
  20. Ritual in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-22444-1), p. 6
  21. Vengeance in Death (ISBN 0-425-16039-4), p. 15
  22. Vengeance in Death (ISBN 0-425-16039-4), p. 15
  23. Promises in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15548-2), p. 163
  24. Promises in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15548-2), p. 4
  25. Divided in Death (ISBN 0-425-19795-6), pp. 321, 322
  26. Kindred in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15595-6), p. 2
  27. Roberts, N. (January 29, 2006). StoooooooooooPID Questions for Nora, Part XX!! A Day Without French Fries Message Board. Retrieved January 9, 2009 from ADWOFF.
  28. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 17; Survivor in Death (ISBN 0-425-20418-9), p. 20; Ritual in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-22444-1), p. 6
  29. Kindred in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15595-6), pp. 2, 3
  30. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 20
  31. Immortal in Death (ISBN 0-425-15378-9), p. 2
  32. Ceremony in Death (ISBN 0-425-15762-8), p. 87
  33. Vengeance in Death (ISBN 0-425-16039-4), p. 15
  34. Roberts, N. (September 7, 2002). The Official Really STOOOOOPID Questions for Nora, Part V. A Day Without French Fries Message Board. Retrieved January 9, 2009 from ADWOFF.
  35. Roberts, N. (October 12, 2007). SQ XXIV for Nora. A Day Without French Fries Message Board. Retrieved January 9, 2009 from ADWOFF.
  36. Roberts, N. (February 10, 2002). Stooopid Questions for Nora, Part Toooooo ;-). A Day Without French Fries Message Board. Retrieved January 9, 2009 from ADWOFF.
  37. Survivor in Death (ISBN 0-425-20418-9), p. 20
  38. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), pp. 42, 43
  39. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 20
  40. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 49
  41. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 45
  42. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), pp. 17, 59, 274; Seduction in Death (ISBN 0-425-18146-4), p. 107; Strangers in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15470-6), p. 204
  43. Immortal in Death (ISBN 0-425-15378-9), p. 2
  44. Vengeance in Death (ISBN 0-425-16039-4), p. 15
  45. Promises in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15548-2), p. 4
  46. Kindred in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15595-6), p. 3
  47. Roberts, N. (May 16, 2005). Stooooopid Questions for Nora, Part XVII. A Day Without French Fries Message Board. Retrieved January 9, 2009 from ADWOFF.
  48. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 40
  49. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 18
  50. Immortal in Death (ISBN 0-425-15378-9), p. 2; Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), pp. 42, 43; Ritual in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-22444-1), p. 8
  51. Promises in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15548-2), p. 5
  52. Kindred in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15595-6), p. 2
  53. Promises in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15548-2), p. 214
  54. Immortal in Death (ISBN 0-425-15378-9), p. 3
  55. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 270
  56. Kindred in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15595-6), p. 64
  57. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 41
  58. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 75
  59. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 219
  60. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), pp. 99, 101
  61. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 22
  62. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), pp. 143, 229; Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 290
  63. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 112
  64. Immortal in Death (ISBN 0-425-15378-9), p. 3
  65. Immortal in Death (ISBN 0-425-15378-9), p. 211
  66. Vengeance in Death (ISBN 0-425-16039-4), p. 185
  67. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 241
  68. Interlude in Death (ISBN 0-515-13109-1), pp. 46, 47
  69. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 49
  70. 70.0 70.1 Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 182
  71. Salvation in Death, Chapter 14.
  72. Divided in Death (ISBN 0-425-19795-6), p. 70
  73. Strangers in Death, Chapter 17.
  74. Born in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-21568-5), p. 109
  75. Born in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-21568-5), pp. 109, 110
  76. Portrait in Death (ISBN 0-425-18903-1), p. 135
  77. Vengeance in Death (ISBN 0-425-16039-4), p. 260
  78. Divided in Death (ISBN 0-425-19795-6), p. 31
  79. Betrayal in Death (ISBN 0-425-17857-9), p. 146
  80. Creation in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-22102-0), p. 90
  81. Seduction in Death (ISBN 0-425-18146-4), p. 131
  82. Ceremony in Death (ISBN 0-425-15762-8), p. 88
  83. Remember When (ISBN 0-425-19547-3), p. 338
  84. Reunion in Death (ISBN 0-425-18397-1), p. 184
  85. Survivor in Death (ISBN 0-425-20418-9), p. 219
  86. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 90
  87. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 72
  88. Survivor in Death (ISBN 0-425-20418-9), p. 99
  89. citation needed
  90. Eternity in Death (ISBN 978-0-515-14367-6), p. 95
  91. Ritual in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-22444-1), p. 44
  92. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 73
  93. Strangers in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15470-6), p. 210
  94. Strangers in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15470-6), p. 268
  95. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 285
  96. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 17
  97. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 120
  98. Ritual in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-22444-1), p. 7
  99. Judgment in Death (ISBN 0-425-17630-4), p. 148
  100. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 195
  101. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 195
  102. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), pp. 228, 270, 275
  103. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 141
  104. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 263
  105. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 153
  106. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), pp. 44, 150
  107. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), pp. 122, 123
  108. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 79
  109. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 104
  110. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), pp. 118, 119
  111. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 226
  112. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 44
  113. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 45
  114. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 45
  115. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 289
  116. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 290
  117. 117.0 117.1 Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 290
  118. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 126
  119. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 310
  120. Immortal in Death (ISBN 0-425-15378-9), p. 233; Conspiracy in Death (ISBN 0-425-16813-1), p. 338; Witness in Death (ISBN 0-425-17363-1), pp. 31, 70; Reunion in Death (ISBN 0-425-18397-1), p. 6; Portrait in Death (ISBN 0-425-18903-1), p. 139; Survivor in Death (ISBN 0-425-20418-9), p. 289; Origin in Death (ISBN 0-425-20426-X), p. 197; Memory in Death (ISBN 0-425-21073-1), p. 139; Creation in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-22102-0), p. 185; Strangers in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15470-6), pp. 28, 136, 198, 275; Kindred in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15595-6), p. 229
  121. 121.0 121.1 Indulgence in Death, Chapter 1.
  122. Strangers in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15470-6), p. 267
  123. Creation in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-22102-0), pp. 147, 319
  124. Strangers in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15470-6), p. 267
  125. Indulgence in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15687-8), p. 46
  126. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 220
  127. Strangers in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15470-6), p. 355
  128. Strangers in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15470-6), p. 262
  129. Promises in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15548-2), p. 95
  130. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-22693-3), p. 310
  131. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 19
  132. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 10
  133. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 10
  134. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 44
  135. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 144
  136. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 182
  137. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 214
  138. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 76
  139. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 163
  140. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 61
  141. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 149
  142. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 235
  143. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 225
  144. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), pp. 44, 101; Immortal in Death (ISBN 0-425-15378-9), pp. 96, 137; Divided in Death (ISBN 0-425-19795-6), p. 68; additional citations needed
  145. Immortal in Death (ISBN 0-425-15378-9), p. 133
  146. Kindred in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15595-6), p. 203
  147. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 46
  148. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), pp. 43, 46, 90; Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 119; Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 286
  149. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 131
  150. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), pp. 352, 353
  151. Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), pp. 223, 224; Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 280
  152. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), pp. 70, 101, 235; Glory in Death (ISBN 0-425-15098-4), p. 18; Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), pp. 99, 198; Promises in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15548-2), pp. 140, 149, 212, 295; Kindred in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15595-6), pp. 90, 200
  153. Survivor in Death (ISBN 0-425-20418-9), p. 131
  154. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 195
  155. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 46
  156. Immortal in Death (ISBN 0-425-15378-9), p. 242
  157. Portrait in Death (ISBN 0-425-18903-1), pp. 178, 270; Divided in Death (ISBN 0-425-19795-6), p. 81; Kindred in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15595-6), p. 202
  158. Interlude in Death (ISBN 0-515-13109-1), p. 7
  159. Witness in Death (ISBN 0-425-17363-1), p. 148
  160. Creation in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-22102-0), p. 168
  161. Strangers in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15470-6), p. 207
  162. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 150
  163. Salvation in Death (ISBN 978-0-399-15522-2), p. 209
  164. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 104
  165. Immortal in Death (ISBN 0-425-15378-9), pp. 90, 91
  166. Vengeance in Death (ISBN 0-425-16039-4), p. 121
  167. Immortal in Death (ISBN 0-425-15378-9), pp. 89, 90
  168. Origin in Death (ISBN 0-425-20426-X), pp. 107, 108
  169. Naked in Death (ISBN 0-425-14829-7), p. 19
  170. Portrait in Death (ISBN 0-425-18903-1), p. 153
  171. Vengeance in Death (ISBN 0-425-16039-4), pp. 253, 260
  172. Interlude in Death (ISBN 0-515-13109-1), pp. 39, 43
  173. Portrait in Death (ISBN 0-425-18903-1), pp. 106, 112
  174. Vengeance in Death (ISBN 0-425-16039-4), p. 263
  175. Divided in Death (ISBN 0-425-19795-6), p. 106
  176. Ritual in Death (ISBN 978-0-425-22444-1), p. 61


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