Lulie Brannigan thinks her ex is still in prison. But he keys himself in and refuses to leave, so she and the two boys must go. They run, keep moving, even hide, but the three can’t shake him. The man will stop at nothing to get his family back. As Nathan slowly morphs from embittered spouse into a cold, cunning stalker, Lulie can’t get her head around it. Our strong, female protagonist is baffled. In their final, harrowing predicament, how can she get the children out — when there is no way?
Be prepared to burn the midnight oil
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When she was eight years old, Mary Lynn Roddy was told the family was moving from the idyllic village of Nahma, MI. Her reaction? She wouldn’t go, that’s all. Their large, lush picketed yard, with two apple trees and a strawberry patch, could not be replaced. And her four little playmates were cherished. Could grown-ups really pull this on us kids? Ah yes. In the backseat of the car, as they left town, Mary Lynn cried and cried. Finally, her mother folded some papers in half and told her to write down exactly how she felt. Once she did that, she felt ever so much better. After that, she wrote. In diarys with tiny keys, in Journals, all her life. “Someday, I’m going to write a novel,” she told everyone. And like her favorite character, The Little Red Hen, one day she did.