Roger Stelljes
Roger Stelljes is an American novelist of mystery novels. He writes the McRyan Mystery series. Stelljes has lived in Minnesota all of his life. He is a big sports fan, following all of the Minnesota teams, including the Golden Gophers, Twins, Vikings and the Wild. His influences include Michael Crichton, David Baldacci, Scott Turow, W.E.B. Griffin, Robert Ludlum, James Patterson, Michael Connelly, Tami Hoag and Vince Flynn.

Roger Stelljes became a published author in 2006 with the novel The St. Paul Conspiracy. The novel won the MIPA Merit Award Winner for Commercial Fiction. Below is a list of Roger Stelljes’ books in order of when they were first released:

Publication Order of McRyan Mystery Books


The St. Paul Conspiracy(2006) Best Hardcover PriceBest Paperback PriceBest Kindle Price
Deadly Stillwater(2009) Best Hardcover PriceBest Paperback PriceBest Kindle Price
First Case(2012) Best Hardcover PriceBest Paperback PriceBest Kindle Price
Electing to Murder(2013) Best Hardcover PriceBest Paperback PriceBest Kindle Price
Fatally Bound(2014) Best Hardcover PriceBest Paperback PriceBest Kindle Price

Chronological Order of McRyan Mystery Books

First Case is a prequel novella that takes place before The St. Paul Conspiracy.

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Roger Stelljes Synopses: The first McRyan Mystery novel is entitled The St. Paul Conspiracy. Just after Halloween, a serial killer has struck the prostitutes of St. Paul for the fifth time. McRyan is a 32 year-old fourth-generation homicide detective. He is called to a new murder scene – the victim being Claire Daniels, the most prominent reporter in the Twin Cities.

Deadly Stillwater is the second book in the McRyan Mystery series by Minnesota author Roger Stelljes. A daytime kidnapping case comes onto the desk of Mac McRyan. The case hits the St. Paul Police Department at its core.

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Order of Books » Authors » Order of Roger Stelljes Books
  • SCsunman

    I had been searching for a writer that I would enjoy as much as
    Michael
    Connelly. I finally found Roger Stelljes. Although a bit more wordy that Connelly, I find the style similar enough to fill the void, indeed.