'A exciting PAGE-TURNER' Paula Hawkins
'WHAT A BOOK!' Clare Mackintosh
'IT WOUND ME IN AND LEFT ME HEART-BROKEN' Fiona Barton
Some wounds want greater than time. They crave revenge.
Claire's father is a privileged guy: good-looking, great, the fabricated from an aristocratic lineage and a pricey schooling, surrounded via a bunch of dedicated neighbors who might do something for him.
But while he turns into the leading suspect in a awful assault on Claire's mom - an interloper who married into the elite ranks of society and dared get away her gilded cage - destiny and privilege collide, and a scandal erupts.
Claire's father disappears in a single day, his motor vehicle deserted, blood at the entrance seat.
Thirty years after that hellish evening, Claire is enthusiastic about uncovering the reality, and she or he understands that the answer's held at the back of the closed doorways of lovely townhouses and nation estates, safeguarded through a similar neighbors who all these years earlier than had replied the decision to guard certainly one of their own.
Because they comprehend the place Claire's father is.
They helped him escape.
And it is time their pristine lives met her fury.
'Flynn Berry vividly re-imagines probably the most infamous crimes of the 20 th century. A Double Life is an exhilarating page-turner, however it can also be a compassionate and indignant publication: with forensic precision, Berry alternatives aside lives derailed through violence and the ways that classification privilege safeguard the guilty.' Paula Hawkins, writer of The lady at the Train
'What a ebook! A skilful and compelling exploration of households, crime, and class.' Clare waterproof coat, writer of Let Me Lie'
'Clever, exciting writing that wound me in and left me heartbroken whilst I grew to become the final web page and realised it used to be over.' Fiona Barton, writer of The Widow
Praise for Flynn Berry and her first novel Under the Harrow:
'Thrilling' NEW YORK TIMES
'Berry transfixes the reader' GUARDIAN
'The book's triumph is Nora's voice' THE SUNDAY TIMES
'An exquisitely taut and excessive debut' WASHINGTON POST
'Like Broadchurch written through Elena Ferrante' CLAIRE MESSUD, writer OF THE lady UPSTAIRS
'Compulsively readable' ROSAMUND LUPTON, writer OF SISTER