The hero is one Kinsey Millhone, who sounds less like a private eye than a natural-gas concern.
Like a Kinsey Report for the big-data era, there's a gold mine of findings here to titter about.
It is called The Intimate World of Abraham Lincoln, by the distinguished gay member of the Kinsey Institute, Dr. C. A. Tripp.
It reads more like a historical document, the Kinsey report on the sex lives of the rich and famous.
His belt fitted trim and taut, and was polished as his boot-tops; Kinsey's sank down over the left hip, and was worn brown.
This is a respectable neighborhood, and I'm not answering any Kinsey report, understand?
His sabre gleamed in the moonbeams, and Kinsey's old leather-covered sword looked dingy by contrast.
Captain Kinsey, of Company C, was severely wounded, and never returned.
However, when he reached the ice, and when Pennell located the "Fram," he had to write and admit that Kinsey was right.
They tell a story here about Kinsey, the late and unlamented.
American biologist and zoologist noted for his studies of human sexuality. He published Sexual Behavior in the Human Male in 1948 and Sexual Behavior in the Human Female in 1953 (commonly known as the Kinsey reports), based on interviews with 18,500 Americans about their sexual practices. The reports revealed a greater variety of sexual behavior than had previously been suspected and received widespread attention in the scientific community and among the general public. The reports have been criticized for their statistical limitations and especially for the restricted nature of the sample, consisting almost exclusively of white, middle-class men and women, primarily under age 35.