4.50 from Paddington


Title: 4:50 a.m. train from Paddington

Author: Agatha Christie

Translator: Mohammad Ali Izadi

Publisher: Hermes, Informed Books

Subject: Police stories

Age category: Adult

Number of pages: 343

Language: Farsi

Categories: ,


Introducing the 4.50 from Paddington book by Paddington by Agatha Christie
Train 4:50 from Paddington 4.50 from Paddington by Agatha Christie was published in 1957. The story of this book begins with the story of Mrs. McGilkadi, who is on the platform of the railway station. She is planning to travel and has several large bags and suitcases with her, so she asks Barbary to guide her to the train at 4:50.

This train is first class and it is very quiet at this time of day. When Ms. McGilkadi gets in the car, she feels lonely and sees the other trains. He notices a strange and horrible scene when he looks at one of his trains. He notices that a man is squeezing a woman’s throat and intends to strangle her. This horrible scene frightens the woman and nails her to her chair.
“The Train at 4:50 a.m. from Paddington” is part of Ms. Marple’s collection of short stories by Agatha Christie. This work has been marketed in Iran under the title of Detective Books by Hermes Publications. “Agatha Christie” in this book, like her other works, depicts a beautiful enigmatic and criminal story. He puts the pieces of this story together like a puzzle and creates a breathtaking and mysterious story.

About Agatha Christie
Agatha Christie The famous English writer Agatha Christie was born on September 15, 1890 in Devon. He spent his childhood in aristocratic families and at a young age worked in hospitals and pharmacies and did not pursue a university education.

She traveled to many countries and cities in the early thirties by marrying a young archaeologist and gained a lot of experience. He started writing stories at a young age and sixty-six wrote crime stories. He has an extraordinary ability in storytelling and telling crime and mystery stories.
Agatha Christie, known as the Queen of Crime, is one of the most successful and proud female writers in the world. His works have the most translations in other languages ​​and are among the best-selling fiction works in the world. He was one of the most influential British literary figures of the last century. Over the decades, he is still popular and famous all over the world, and his works have been the focus of generations.

He is also very popular with Persian-speaking readers, and all of his books have been translated into Persian, some of which include The Ghost of Death Over the Nile, The Murder of Roger Ackroyd, The Alphabetic Murders, and The Burning of Your Fingers.

Translation of the train book at 4:50 from Paddington into Persian
The book “Train at 4:50 from Paddington” written by Agatha Christie and translated by Mohammad Ali Izadi was published by Hermes Publications in 2006. Mohammad Ali Izadi is a retired Iranian translator who learned English in the United States while studying. He began translating international works by translating Nicholas Meyer ‘s Horror on the West End. He also has translations of other Agatha Christie stories, including Murder on the Golf Course, Declaration of Murder, and Alphabetic Murder.

A summary of the 4:50 train book from Paddington
Ms. McGillkadi, a close friend of Miss Marple, sees the scene of the murder of a young woman on the opposite train while traveling outside the train window as she watches. He tells the story to Ms. Marple, who follows the story and eventually finds the killer with the help of a woman named Lucy Ilsabaro.

Agatha Mary Clarissa, Lady Melovan; Known as Agatha Christie, she was an English author of crime fiction and detective fiction. She has also written romance stories under the pseudonym Marie Westmacott, but her main fame is for her 66 crime novels.
Agatha Christie’s stories, especially those about the adventures of Detective Hercule Poirot or Mrs. Marple, not only earned her the title of “Queen of Crime” but also made her one of the most important and innovative writers in the development of fiction. They have also tried and introduced criminal cases.

 A police story is not just a joke. It is not a means of pure entertainment. On the contrary, new facts can be obtained by analyzing the structure of these stories and their epistemological foundations. The governing paradigm of these stories is a scientific paradigm. The structure of these stories is a precise take on the structure of human social life in the first half of the twentieth century, and their epistemological foundations are a clear picture of the human epistemological approach in the days after the scientific revolutions.
The iron order of the complex and nested storytelling and relationships that exist between the various elements is directly influenced by the structure of social life. Traits such as conservatism and moral duality, which some modern-day readers do not like, are some of the benefits of his work. Christie’s conservatism is rooted in the structure of social life in Europe in the first half of the twentieth century. His moral duality is influenced by the human epistemological approach of the last few centuries.

In parts of the 4:50 train book from Paddington we read:
Sergeant Vedral said with the same serious look he always had:

I can not say for sure whether we have reached a definite and acceptable result or not.

Craddock was reading reports of the results of a December 20 investigation into Harold’s activities.

According to these reports, he was seen in Sotheby’s at about 3:30 p.m. But apparently not much was left there. His picture was not spotted at the Russell Coffee Shop, but it was not surprising, since it was very crowded for tea and Harold was not a regular customer. The maid who worked at Harold’s house admitted that she had gone to her house in Cardigan Gardens at a quarter to seven to change clothes and attend a dinner party, and that she seemed a little upset.

Because the party was starting at half past seven, and Harold felt it was too late. The maid does not remember hearing the sound of Harold returning home from the party. Especially since some time had passed and it was not possible to remember it accurately. In general, he often did not notice Mr. Kraken Thorpe entering the house.
According to the maid, Harold and his wife usually came home early at night. The garage he had taken in the old stables for his personal car was a private place where it was locked and it was not very clear who was coming and going, and no one was found to have left anyone for that particular reason that night, Remember that garage. Craddock sighed and said:

There is no positive point in the report. Vedral said:

He attended the deputy dinner, but left shortly before the end of the House speech.

Kraddock asked:
What about the railway station? Vedral said:

We could not find any information about that either, neither in Brackhampton nor in Paddington. By the way, about four weeks have passed since this incident, and it is almost impossible for anyone to remember anything during this time.

Craddock sighed, reached out, and picked up the report on Cedric. There was no positive point in his report. However, a taxi driver was skeptical that he had taken anyone to Paddington Railway Station that hour that afternoon. Someone like the photo they showed him, with dirty pants and long, disheveled hair.

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