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The Mysterious Mannequin

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When Carson Drew’s Turkish client vanishes, Nancy is determined to decipher the clues woven into the decorative border of an Oriental rug. The coded message starts her on a quest for a missing mannequin. What happened to the attractive figure that was displayed in the large window of his rug shop? Who is trying to keep Nancy from finding it—and why? Tracking down the intri When Carson Drew’s Turkish client vanishes, Nancy is determined to decipher the clues woven into the decorative border of an Oriental rug. The coded message starts her on a quest for a missing mannequin. What happened to the attractive figure that was displayed in the large window of his rug shop? Who is trying to keep Nancy from finding it—and why? Tracking down the intricate trail of clues to solve this mystery, Nancy and her friends travel to Turkey. This book is the original text. A revised text does not exist.


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When Carson Drew’s Turkish client vanishes, Nancy is determined to decipher the clues woven into the decorative border of an Oriental rug. The coded message starts her on a quest for a missing mannequin. What happened to the attractive figure that was displayed in the large window of his rug shop? Who is trying to keep Nancy from finding it—and why? Tracking down the intri When Carson Drew’s Turkish client vanishes, Nancy is determined to decipher the clues woven into the decorative border of an Oriental rug. The coded message starts her on a quest for a missing mannequin. What happened to the attractive figure that was displayed in the large window of his rug shop? Who is trying to keep Nancy from finding it—and why? Tracking down the intricate trail of clues to solve this mystery, Nancy and her friends travel to Turkey. This book is the original text. A revised text does not exist.

30 review for The Mysterious Mannequin

  1. 4 out of 5

    Laura

    Here's why I despise this book: when I was in 4th grade, I chose it to read for my weekly book report subject. It was so boring and lame, though, that I couldn't keep my mind on it, but by the time I realized how badly it sucked, it was too late to switch books, so I had to plow through it, but barely paid attention. (This was in the days before the internet, of course, so I couldn't just go on Amazon and get a summary). So I did my book report, and it was barely comprehensible because I didn't Here's why I despise this book: when I was in 4th grade, I chose it to read for my weekly book report subject. It was so boring and lame, though, that I couldn't keep my mind on it, but by the time I realized how badly it sucked, it was too late to switch books, so I had to plow through it, but barely paid attention. (This was in the days before the internet, of course, so I couldn't just go on Amazon and get a summary). So I did my book report, and it was barely comprehensible because I didn't even know what the damn book was even about. And my teacher, whom I worshiped, wrote on the report, "Laura, I am very disappointed in this book report. You usually do such good work, and this is very poor." And she was right! Fuck You, Nancy Drew!

  2. 4 out of 5

    Victoria Goodbrand

    Really enjoyed this!

  3. 4 out of 5

    Olivia

    "The strange disappearance of Carson Drew's Turkish client and a strange gift of an oriental rug encoded with a message woven in the decorative border start Nancy on a difficult search for a missing mannequin. But then a robber tries to steal the rug from the Drew home. Nancy, Bess, George, Ned, Burt, Carson, and Dave travel to Istanbul to search for more clues, but then, Bess disappears during the search, after the chums meet a young Turkish woman." This is the second to last Nancy Drew book th "The strange disappearance of Carson Drew's Turkish client and a strange gift of an oriental rug encoded with a message woven in the decorative border start Nancy on a difficult search for a missing mannequin. But then a robber tries to steal the rug from the Drew home. Nancy, Bess, George, Ned, Burt, Carson, and Dave travel to Istanbul to search for more clues, but then, Bess disappears during the search, after the chums meet a young Turkish woman." This is the second to last Nancy Drew book that I am reading for the first time. I'm a little doubtful that I will like it because it was written in 1970, the 1970s books are the ones I tend to not like very much, and because Nancy and the gang travel to a foreign country. I do not like any of the books where Nancy travels to a foreign country with the exception of Fire Dragon. - Mr. Drew gets sent a rug and Nancy's first thought is there must be a secret message woven into it?? Puh-leez - I'm on page 36 and so much has already happened; the rug, the secret messages, Burt and Dave's flight almost crashing, going to the book store, going to the museum and the tailor shop and the locksmiths, Nancy's house being broken in. This books is trying to be action packed but its resulting in it being choppy - The locksmith describes a suspect as wearing a bracelet then says "You wouldn't catch me wearing anything like that!" to which Bess replies "why shouldn't a man wear a bracelet if he wants to?". Bess is such a sweetie. - Nancy finds out that when Farouk left he purchased a plane ticket through a travel agent. If he was going back to Turkey why would he not just get one from the airport? Travel agents are more for tourist but Farouk is from Turkey and would know how to travel back there. - Ned is working as an insurance salesman but he mentions his old job at a summer camp. I thought that was a cool little nod to some other books. - River Heights suddenly has a big Greece/Turkey section. Exactly how big is River Heights? - I was thrown when Aisha said her and Farouk had been in love because this whole time I thought Farouk was 40+ years old and Aisha around 18. So that was a little unexpected. - The part where Nancy unroll the rug and a scimitar comes flying out of it and stick into the wall was so ridiculous! - Nancy gives an old man a heart attack by physically assaulting him and then complains that she can't ask him any questions because he's not conscious! This is so weird, I'm cracking up. - I was surprised that Carson asked Nancy how she planned to pay for a trip to Turkey. Normally Nancy never thinks about the cost of flying around the world thanks to rich daddy Drew. You can read the rest of this review at VintageGirlsBooks.blogspot.com You can see all the illustrations from this book at www.pinterest.com/Nancydrewart You can support my reviews at Ko-fi.com/vintagegirlsbooks

  4. 5 out of 5

    Whitney

    Decent adventures in this one. Yet we see squeamish moments of Nancy's circle westernizing and whitewashing other cultural and religious groups, even though they don't mean any harm. The American folks honestly mean well; they are curious and open to learn about Eastern cultures. And Nancy does attempt to educate herself during her case solving. But her resources are limited. And the whole effect is awkward. But yet I feel like for the time this book was written, it was refreshingly inclusive an Decent adventures in this one. Yet we see squeamish moments of Nancy's circle westernizing and whitewashing other cultural and religious groups, even though they don't mean any harm. The American folks honestly mean well; they are curious and open to learn about Eastern cultures. And Nancy does attempt to educate herself during her case solving. But her resources are limited. And the whole effect is awkward. But yet I feel like for the time this book was written, it was refreshingly inclusive and open-minded. Yet there are still too many stereotypes in these pages. A shop owner in Nancy's town has disappeared. His name is Farouk and he is believed to have escaped to Istanbul, after being accused of a crime he didn't commit. As we all know, Istanbul is no longer called Constantinople. So when this book was written, this fact was appreciated at least. However, readers also see the spellings of "Moslem" and "Koran," making me feel like someone's grandpa was narrating to me. Farouk apparently has some enemies who do not want him cleared of his charges. So Nancy and her crew receive threats. She receives a prayer rug mysteriously in the mail. And someone tampers with said rug, installs a scimitar inside that launches itself at Nancy when she unrolls it. Quite an elaborate threat! Go go, Gadget Prayer Rug! Nonetheless, Nancy evades harm and makes friends with a young lady named Aisha, who was a close friend of Farouk and has family in Istanbul (not Constantinople), and so Nancy and her friends travel to that city with Aisha to continue solving the case! And as usual, all Nancy books contain a few throwaway moments that often amuse me more than the major plot points do. Item one: Before she leaves for Istanbul, she enters a shop in her hometown where the owners allow a man named "Haw-Haw" to sit on a stool and harass the customers. He is possibly related to the owner? He acts like he has clues that will help solve the mystery, but when you have a nickname like "Haw-Haw," what's the likelihood that you're going to be reliable? Item two: When Nancy's group is in Istanbul, Bess disappears! Has someone kidnapped her? Nancy and George and the boys make a plan. They will signal one another when they get a message from the potential kidnappers. In a crowded public setting, someone delivers a note to Nancy and she gives the signal to Ned. She gives him the "high sign." I have seen this phrase several times when reading books from the days when baby boomers were youngsters. Someone explain to me what "the high sign" is! Is it a wave, a whistle, a wiggle of fingers, a raising of a hand? I can't find the answer on google. It's like 50 years ago, everyone knew what THE high sign is, and now No One knows. If someone gives me a signal when I'm supposed to rescue a friend, I'll have no idea what to do if I can't identify the signal! I'll be like "why are you waving at me? I'm right here!"

  5. 5 out of 5

    Kristine

    Blast from the past! Read for a reading prompt - book published in year I was born! Wow I’m old!! 😂 Very hokey but still a good old-fashioned whodunnit.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Jerry

    Not quite up to snuff with the rest of the series.

  7. 5 out of 5

    John Yelverton

    A great book of mystery and intrigue is this addition to the Nancy Drew mystery book series.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Diana Renn

    I recently found a box of my old Nancy Drews in my mother's attic. This one was right on top. I remember, at age nine, loving the exotic aspects of the story: an Oriental rug with an encoded message, a scimitar that seemingly leaps out of said rug on its own, an eerily beautiful mannequin, a romp through Istanbul and a kidnapping at the Grand Bazaar. All the ingredients here are still great. As a YA mystery writer, I wanted to go back to Nancy Drew and see if there were tools I could use in my t I recently found a box of my old Nancy Drews in my mother's attic. This one was right on top. I remember, at age nine, loving the exotic aspects of the story: an Oriental rug with an encoded message, a scimitar that seemingly leaps out of said rug on its own, an eerily beautiful mannequin, a romp through Istanbul and a kidnapping at the Grand Bazaar. All the ingredients here are still great. As a YA mystery writer, I wanted to go back to Nancy Drew and see if there were tools I could use in my toolbox, in terms of pacing, suspense, planting clues, etc. Mostly what I ended up thinking, on this reread, was "Wow, my writing critique group would NEVER let me get away with this!" I had that thought a lot. Like about the rushed, implausibly set-up trip to Istanbul, near the end. Or the way Nancy's strong hunches, based on zero evidence, lead to logical deduction and even police procedures. The way shopkeepers cheerfully give out personal information about their customers and clients, including home addresses. I could go on. But there is still something nostalgic and charming and wonderful about good old Nancy Drew, and when I read this book as an artifact from a time capsule, I found ways to quit rolling my eyes and be a little more generous. Nancy displays grit and determination in many scenes, and her pluck and tenacity, as well as a creative way of looking at a mystery, kept me turning the pages all these years later.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Andrea Turner

    As always, this Nancy Drew mystery was an enjoyable light read. I just wonder on what planet, you can ask your friends to go to Turkey with you on 2 days notice, and everyone gets a yes from their parents. #suspensionofdisbelief

  10. 5 out of 5

    R.B.

    I was browsing through my mom's books and found some old Nancy Drew, quite old and worn, but not the one I started reading as a teen. I still remember parts of the story, like the mannequin and the rug, but at the time I bored easily and I never finished it. I looked through all the books we have in the house and in the garage, there's only one place left to look, I know my mom would never throw them out so it has to be somewhere...

  11. 5 out of 5

    Kimberly Karalius

    My first Nancy Drew book! I never read these was a kid (I was too engrossed in fantasy and sci-fi), but I really enjoyed the mystery and uncovering of clues.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Naomi

    Read this book to my kids, they all gave it 5 stars 😊

  13. 4 out of 5

    Danielle

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. This was another tedious read. It seemed that no matter how far I got in the book we were still only half way through. I understand this book was written a pretty long time ago and is meant for a younger audience, but the writing was crap and the story was not believable. At all. Nancy's dad gets a turkish rug from a client who went on the lam. The rug has a hidden message woven in. Multiple languages and usage of the old name of Istanbul (was Constantinople) and pictures of shoe shine stands. T This was another tedious read. It seemed that no matter how far I got in the book we were still only half way through. I understand this book was written a pretty long time ago and is meant for a younger audience, but the writing was crap and the story was not believable. At all. Nancy's dad gets a turkish rug from a client who went on the lam. The rug has a hidden message woven in. Multiple languages and usage of the old name of Istanbul (was Constantinople) and pictures of shoe shine stands. The message says to send him his mannequin. Really? You couldn't write a letter? Maybe a phone call? Maybe it was a let's-see-how-complicated-I-can-make-this game. Well, Farouk Tahmasp, you are the winner. There were too many subplots that were suppose to coalesce into this main plot. Saving the boy from the water wheel. His father just happened to have a travel agency that had a trip to Istanbul planned. There just happened to be 8 seats left, the exact number in Nancy's party. The 8 people had the money and passports on hand to go to on this trip. Aisha having perfect friends to take in the group, as well as, the tour bus she apparently hid in her back pocket. There was the burglar who wanted the rug and then, after losing tug of war with Nancy, returned to move the rug from upstairs to downstairs and roll up a scimitar in it. WTF! There was the random guy who threw a hissy fit at Nancy in the restaurant. No purpose for that subplot as we never see that guy again. The kidnapping of Bess and the attempt at a ransom. Then Nancy is pushed into the cistern, but is ok because the water softened the blow?! There was a weird attempt to describe Istanbul and the different treatment of men and women, but it was sad and very much lacking. In fact, it took away from the book (as if there was anything to take from the book). I kept asking my 5 year old daughter if she liked the book. Night after night she said, "yes." Night after night I read this book. "Are you sure you want to keep reading this?" "Yes" -sigh-

  14. 4 out of 5

    Suziey

    Mr. Drew receives an oriental rug from Farouk Tahmasp, a client that went missing two years ago, after he was accused of being a smuggler. He was acquitted but disappeared before Mr. Drew was able to tell him. Nancy discovers that there are hidden clues within the rug’s design. She believes that by decoding the hidden message in the rug, she will be able to trace the man’s whereabouts.  When Mr. Tahmasp lived in River Heights, he owned an oriental rug store that had a mannequin in the window. The Mr. Drew receives an oriental rug from Farouk Tahmasp, a client that went missing two years ago, after he was accused of being a smuggler. He was acquitted but disappeared before Mr. Drew was able to tell him. Nancy discovers that there are hidden clues within the rug’s design. She believes that by decoding the hidden message in the rug, she will be able to trace the man’s whereabouts.  When Mr. Tahmasp lived in River Heights, he owned an oriental rug store that had a mannequin in the window. The message hidden in the rug, indicates that Mr. Tahmasp wants Mr. Drew to find this mannequin and send it to Istanbul.  So, Nancy goes international. This time we travel to Turkey, where in an interesting turn of events, Bess is briefly kidnapped. Dave, her “favorite date”, is frantic to find her. Nancy isn’t kidnapped with Ned desperately searching for her. It was a nice change of pace to be completely honest. Also, talk about a plot twist! Very rarely am I taken by surprise by the unfolding of the mystery. This time, I did not see it coming! Looking back, the clues were obviously there. But it was so unexpected! Ah, a good mystery.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Khloe31

    The Mysterious Mannequin, by Carolyn Keene, is the 47th book in the Nancy Drew series, and is a very interesting book, and is a book that you won’t be able to put down.The story starts when Nancy Drew gets a mysterious package, from Istanbul, Turkey, but does not know who it is from. Inside, is a turkish carpet with a weird design on it. Nancy soon finds out that it has a secret message sewn into it with symbols, saying to find a mannequin and bring it to Istanbul. Nancy soon finds out that this The Mysterious Mannequin, by Carolyn Keene, is the 47th book in the Nancy Drew series, and is a very interesting book, and is a book that you won’t be able to put down.The story starts when Nancy Drew gets a mysterious package, from Istanbul, Turkey, but does not know who it is from. Inside, is a turkish carpet with a weird design on it. Nancy soon finds out that it has a secret message sewn into it with symbols, saying to find a mannequin and bring it to Istanbul. Nancy soon finds out that this was from one of her father’s friend’s who was accused of smuggling, and then he jetted off to Istanbul. Nancy now must locate the beloved mannequin, and return it to it’s owner in Turkey. Can she do it?

  16. 4 out of 5

    Wendy

    Update 4/5/2015: The ways in which the mystery in this book is nonsensical, let me count them. But I loved it when I was a kid (especially the beautiful cover), and I believe it was Nancy Drew who made a traveler of me, years before I actually had the chance to go. When I read this I can remember vividly encountering new vocabulary words for the first time (cistern! hoax!), not to mention bits of information, which is why I've never been able to fathom why people turned up their noses at these b Update 4/5/2015: The ways in which the mystery in this book is nonsensical, let me count them. But I loved it when I was a kid (especially the beautiful cover), and I believe it was Nancy Drew who made a traveler of me, years before I actually had the chance to go. When I read this I can remember vividly encountering new vocabulary words for the first time (cistern! hoax!), not to mention bits of information, which is why I've never been able to fathom why people turned up their noses at these books. (original: The setting in Turkey is great, and I love the clues hidden in the rug.)

  17. 5 out of 5

    Mandy

    This book is one of my all-time favorites! I must have reread this one at least a dozen times in elementary school. It starts out with the delivery of an Oriental Rug, and, when they unroll it, the mystery begins. I SOOO wanted to be Nancy Drew when I was younger (and date Ned)....though, as I got older, I started to get annoyed with how she NEVER got hurt (though she was bit by a spider once). Still, great stories.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Julie_ian_curtis

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Nancy actually does shit instead of clues just falling into her lap. like she actually gets off her ass and asks ppl questions. Ned comes along in between selling insurance to some poor unsuspecting saps in River Heights. Togo goes to the 'dog beauty parlour'. Nancy and Ned are looking for the address of a suspect but all they have is a name. so they go to the library and the librarian looks up the person's library card tells Nancy the persons address. What the actual fuck?

  19. 5 out of 5

    Laura

    I loved reading Nancy Drew when I was child that I decided to buy a few and begin reading them again.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Marts (Thinker)

    Great Nancy Drew mystery.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Clare

    My third favorite Nancy Drew! It has a very unexpected ending.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Tiffany

    LOL! I love Nancy Drew!

  23. 4 out of 5

    Ria

    Really enjoyed this one, one of the better novels in the series. Lots of twists and turns in the plot.

  24. 4 out of 5

    Tiona

    This one was my favorite of all the Nancy Drew Books!

  25. 4 out of 5

    Willow

    This book was so cute! The rug, the "manequin" the guy at the end? Was it not cool?

  26. 4 out of 5

    Darinda

    Another great Nancy Drew book.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Katie Knotts

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Classic story of boy meets girl. Boy has girl pretend to be a mannequin in his rug storefront to hide money from thieves (What?!? That makes absolutely no sense.) Boy flees to Turkey. Boy decides he wants girl to join him there. Instead of sending girl a letter, boy decides to send a RUG with a secret message hidden in it to his American lawyer because he knows his lawyer is clever and has a daughter who’s an amateur detective. (WHAT?!? Bro, just call her you weirdo!) Then boy goes everyday to a Classic story of boy meets girl. Boy has girl pretend to be a mannequin in his rug storefront to hide money from thieves (What?!? That makes absolutely no sense.) Boy flees to Turkey. Boy decides he wants girl to join him there. Instead of sending girl a letter, boy decides to send a RUG with a secret message hidden in it to his American lawyer because he knows his lawyer is clever and has a daughter who’s an amateur detective. (WHAT?!? Bro, just call her you weirdo!) Then boy goes everyday to all the shoeshine stands near the Great Cistern, hoping for girl to show up. (Again, WHAT?!?) Girl shows up with Nancy Drew, her father, and all her friends and their boyfriends because OF COURSE Nancy figured out this nonsense and OF COURSE all of them were able to find a trip to Istanbul with 8 available seats, drop everything, and travel internationally with 2 DAYS NOTICE (WTF?!). On the stateside, here are just some of the eventful things that happened to Nancy Drew to offset the fact she was handed a mystery that involved many hours of staring at a rug: 1. Nancy and friends witness their boyfriends survive a plane crash landing 2. Burglar tries to steal rug (Police call #1) 3. Nancy saves drowning child who fell in river 4. Nancy and Ned stop a robbery that has absolutely no connection to the case and does nothing to further the plot. (Police call #5) 5. Someone booby traps the rug to send a scimitar flying at Nancy when she unrolls it. (WHAT?!? How does that even work?) (Police call #6) 6. Nancy thinks an old man is attacking her with a scimitar and when she tries to disarm him, he has a heart attack (Police call #7) 7. Nancy is attacked by a dog. In her home. Just opens up the front door and WHAM (Police call #8) 8. Now they’re all in Istanbul, and her friend, Bess, gets kidnapped. AND THEY DON’T CALL THE POLICE! (Seriously, what is happening?) Suspension of disbelief is one thing, but once I suspend it, can a story make some sense, please? Seriously, what did I just read? 🤣 Somewhere there’s an alternate universe version of this book where Farouk spends decades going to shoeshine stands in Istanbul daily, looking for his long-lost love, wondering if he should’ve used a different approach, and Mr. Drew sits back every night with his feet resting on a beautiful rug he received as an anonymous gift.

  28. 5 out of 5

    Jess

    Okay, what sets this apart from many of the other 'Nancy Drew Encounters Another Culture And Saves the Day' mysteries are three things. 1. She actually has to ask people from the culture for information. 2. It it is a lot less racist than most of the others. (Save for one character who speaks broken English. But it doesn't seem as weird since they are in Turkey at that point.) 3. Considering the book was written in 1970, it has a surprising and refreshing take on Muslims. Yes, the bad guy is a Okay, what sets this apart from many of the other 'Nancy Drew Encounters Another Culture And Saves the Day' mysteries are three things. 1. She actually has to ask people from the culture for information. 2. It it is a lot less racist than most of the others. (Save for one character who speaks broken English. But it doesn't seem as weird since they are in Turkey at that point.) 3. Considering the book was written in 1970, it has a surprising and refreshing take on Muslims. Yes, the bad guy is a Muslim. But so are the people that Nancy, Bess and George are trying to help. 4. It doesn't meander quite as much. 5. The ending doesn't come out of nowhere. I mean, yes, I figured it out pretty quick. But the book does play fair and there is a real mystery that would probably stump a lot of young readers. Really, the only place it fails is that it promises to have a big subplot for Bess. And it only lasts for two and a half chapters and Bess herself is only in one and a half of them. So that doesn't count as being her subplot since she doesn't really have an agency in the story. She just tells us things she saw after the fact instead of letting us see the events along with her.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Marythios (AkaSusanne )

    The Mysterious Mannequin, by Carolyn Keene, is #47 in the Nancy Drew series, and is a very interesting story. The story starts when Nancy Drew gets a mysterious package, from Istanbul, Turkey, but does not know who it is from. Inside, is a turkish carpet with a weird design on it. Nancy soon finds out that it has a secret message sewn into it with symbols, saying to find a mannequin and bring it to Istanbul. Nancy soon finds out that this was from one of her father’s friend’s who was accused of The Mysterious Mannequin, by Carolyn Keene, is #47 in the Nancy Drew series, and is a very interesting story. The story starts when Nancy Drew gets a mysterious package, from Istanbul, Turkey, but does not know who it is from. Inside, is a turkish carpet with a weird design on it. Nancy soon finds out that it has a secret message sewn into it with symbols, saying to find a mannequin and bring it to Istanbul. Nancy soon finds out that this was from one of her father’s friend’s who was accused of smuggling, and then he jetted off to Istanbul. Nancy now must locate the beloved mannequin, and return it to it’s owner in Turkey. Can she do it? The only thing I found disappointing in the story was that the word Muslim was misspelled throughout the book and I thought that it was pretty bad of the publisher not to fix this mistake after re-releasing this series. I grew up loving Nancy Drew and The Hardy boys I thought they where clean kid friendly mysteries. I think I will never grow to old to read these stories.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Nikhil

    Nancy's father, Carson Drew, is a lawyer, and one of his clients disappeared. One day an oriental rug arrives at Mr. Drew's office. Since his daughter, Nancy likes solving mysteries, he brought it home for her to look at. They determined it was a Turkish rug, and after a very long time of searching, they found part of a hidden message. From then on every day she would try to uncover the rest of the message. She finally decodes the message, and it reads, "Carson, find mannequin. I love her. Carry Nancy's father, Carson Drew, is a lawyer, and one of his clients disappeared. One day an oriental rug arrives at Mr. Drew's office. Since his daughter, Nancy likes solving mysteries, he brought it home for her to look at. They determined it was a Turkish rug, and after a very long time of searching, they found part of a hidden message. From then on every day she would try to uncover the rest of the message. She finally decodes the message, and it reads, "Carson, find mannequin. I love her. Carry her to Constantinople." Nancy and her friends end up in Turkey, and they run into trouble. Some people are trying to impede their investigation. It turns out these were the very people who they were after. I would recommend this book to anyone because there are other much better books in this series.

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