|OUP, 1978, 1st edition|
Jonathan is to the fore again in Midsummer Night's Death - he's certainly someone to whom things happen. Jonathan doesn't much like his English master, but when he kills himself, there's something about it that doesn't seem quite right to Jonathan.
He begins to have suspicions that someone else was responsible. It's another story about loyalty and what you do when someone you like and admire has done something terrible.
|Puffin, pb, 1981|
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