Don't You Cry
An electrifying tale of deceit and obsession from "New York Times" bestselling author of "The Good Girl "Mary Kubica In downtown Chicago, Esther Vaughan disappears from her apartment without a trace. A haunting letter addressed to My Dearest is found among her possessions, leaving her roommate... show more
An electrifying tale of deceit and obsession from "New York Times" bestselling author of "The Good Girl "Mary Kubica In downtown Chicago, Esther Vaughan disappears from her apartment without a trace. A haunting letter addressed to My Dearest is found among her possessions, leaving her roommate Quinn Collins to question how well she really knew her friend. Meanwhile, in a s
Publisher: Thorndike Press
Pages no: 471
Edition language: English
When Quinn Collins set out to live on her own, she answered an ad for a roommate and moved in with Esther Vaughan never dreaming that Esther would turn out to become her best friend. Then one morning she awakes to the sound of Esther’s alarm going off but Esther’s not in her room and her bedroom wi...
Sometimes, rarely, very rarely, I will come across a book written in first-person, present tense that is either so well done, or where the writing and storytelling is otherwise so good that I barely notice it, or else where it is used only sparingly and appropriately to a particular scene. But the v...
This story is told from two perspectives: Quinn whose roommate has gone missing and in her search she’s getting freaked out. In another state we have Alex, an 18 year old who is drawn to the new girl in town. While these stories do end up crossing paths it’s not in a way I saw coming. I think this...
Don’t You Cry, Mary Kubica, author; Kirby Heyborne and Kate Rudd, narrators Quinn Collins and Esther Vaughn seemed to be perfectly compatible roommates who had grown ever closer and were now good friends. They went out together, socialized, shared their belongings and enjoyed each others company. Th...
Quick review for a somewhat quick read. It's usually a bad sign after I finish a book like this and feel like I don't have much to say about it one way or the other. Usually if I'm upset or disappointed by a book, I can talk about what made it strike the wrong way for me. And if I'm kicked hard in t...
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