Agatha Christie Wiki
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The wife of [[Alfred Inglethorp]] and the step-mother of [[John Cavendish | John]] and [[Lawrence Cavendish]], she was “not a day less than seventy” and was an “energetic, autocratic personality, somewhat inclined to charitable and social notoriety, with a fondness for opening bazaars and playing the Lady Bountiful.” One of her more interesting projects was to provide housing for a number of Belgian refugees at [[Leastways Cottage]], a small lodge that she owned next to the gates of [[Styles Court]]. One of her boarders was [[Hercule Poirot]]. Emily Inglethorp’s death was very painful; poisoned by strychnine, she suffered from tetanic convulsions. [[Hercule Poirot]] decided to repay her hospitality by discovering her murderer and thus the saga of [[Hercule Poirot]] in [[England]] began. ''[[The Mysterious Affair at Styles]].''
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The wife of [[Alfred Inglethorp]] and the step-mother of [[John Cavendish | John]] and [[Lawrence Cavendish]], she was “not a day less than seventy” and was an “energetic, autocratic personality, somewhat inclined to charitable and social notoriety, with a fondness for opening bazaars and playing the Lady Bountiful.” One of her more interesting projects was to provide housing for a number of Belgian refugees at [[Leastways Cottage]], a small lodge that she owned next to the gates of [[Styles Court]]. One of her boarders was [[Hercule Poirot]]. Emily Inglethorp’s death was very painful; poisoned by strychnine, she suffered from tetanic convulsions. [[Hercule Poirot]] decided to repay her hospitality by discovering her murderer and thus the saga of [[Hercule Poirot]] in [[England]] began.
 
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[[Category:Victims]]

Latest revision as of 22:17, 24 July 2010

The wife of Alfred Inglethorp and the step-mother of John and Lawrence Cavendish, she was “not a day less than seventy” and was an “energetic, autocratic personality, somewhat inclined to charitable and social notoriety, with a fondness for opening bazaars and playing the Lady Bountiful.” One of her more interesting projects was to provide housing for a number of Belgian refugees at Leastways Cottage, a small lodge that she owned next to the gates of Styles Court. One of her boarders was Hercule Poirot. Emily Inglethorp’s death was very painful; poisoned by strychnine, she suffered from tetanic convulsions. Hercule Poirot decided to repay her hospitality by discovering her murderer and thus the saga of Hercule Poirot in England began.