popular Magic wholesale Hour: A 2021 Novel outlet sale

popular Magic wholesale Hour: A 2021 Novel outlet sale

popular Magic wholesale Hour: A 2021 Novel outlet sale
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Product Description

From the #1 New York Times bestselling author of The Nightingale and The Great Alone comes an incandescent story about the resilience of the human spirit, the triumph of hope, and the meaning of home.
 
In the rugged Pacific Northwest lies the Olympic National Forest—nearly a million acres of impenetrable darkness and impossible beauty. From deep within this old growth forest, a six-year-old girl appears. Speechless and alone, she offers no clue as to her identity, no hint of her past.
 
Having retreated to her western Washington hometown after a scandal left her career in ruins, child psychiatrist Dr. Julia Cates is determined to free the extraordinary little girl she calls Alice from a prison of unimaginable fear and isolation. To reach her, Julia must discover the truth about Alice’s past—although doing so requires help from Julia’s estranged sister, a local police officer. The shocking facts of Alice’s life test the limits of Julia’s faith and strength, even as she struggles to make a home for Alice—and for herself.
 
“One of [Kristin Hannah’s] most compelling and riveting novels.”—Booklist

Review

“One of [Kristin Hannah’s] most compelling and riveting novels.” Booklist

About the Author

Kristin Hannah is the #1 New York Times bestselling author of many acclaimed novels, including The Great Alone, The Nightingale, and Fly Away. She and her husband live in the Pacific Northwest and Hawaii.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

ONE

It will all be over soon.

Julia Cates had lost count of the times she''d told herself that very thing, but today--finally--it would be true. In a few hours the world would know the truth about her.

If she made it downtown, that was. Unfortunately, the Pacific Coast Highway looked more like a parking lot than a freeway. The hills behind Malibu were on fire again; smoke hung above the rooftops and turned the normally bright coastal air into a thick brown sludge. All over town terrified babies woke in the middle of the night, crying gray-black tears and gasping for breath. Even the surf seemed to have slowed down, as if exhausted by the unseasonable heat.

She maneuvered through the cranky, stop-and-go traffic, ignoring the drivers who flipped her off and cut in front of her. It was expected; in this most dangerous of seasons in Southern California, tempers caught fire as easily as backyards. The heat made everyone edgy.

Finally, she exited the freeway and drove to the courthouse.

Television vans were everywhere. Dozens of reporters huddled on the courthouse steps, microphones and cameras at the ready, waiting for the story to arrive. In Los Angeles it was becoming a daily event, it seemed; legal proceedings as entertainment. Michael Jackson. Courtney Love. Robert Blake.

Julia turned a corner and drove to a side entrance, where her lawyers were waiting for her.

She parked on the street and got out of the car, expecting to move forward confidently, but for a terrible second she couldn''t move. You''re innocent, she reminded herself. They''ll see that. The system will work. She forced herself to take a step, then another. It felt as if she were moving through invisible wires, fighting her way uphill. When she made it to the group, it took everything she had to smile, but one thing she knew: it looked real. Every psychiatrist knew how to make a smile look genuine.

"Hello, Dr. Cates," said Frank Williams, the lead counsel on her defense team. "How are you?"

"Let''s go," she said, wondering if she was the only one who heard the wobble in her voice. She hated that evidence of her fear. Today, of all days, she needed to be strong, to show the world that she was the doctor they''d thought she was, that she''d done nothing wrong.

The team coiled protectively around her. She appreciated their support. Although she was doing her best to appear professional and confident, it was a fragile veneer. One wrong word could strip it all away.

They pushed through the doors and walked into the courthouse.

Flashbulbs erupted in spasms of blue-white light. Cameras clicked; tape rolled. Reporters surged forward, all yelling at once.

"Dr. Cates! How do you feel about what happened?"

"Why didn''t you save those children?"

"Did you know about the gun?"

Frank put an arm around Julia and pulled her against his side. She pressed her face against his lapel and let herself be pulled along.

In the courtroom, she took her place at the defendant''s table. One by one the team rallied around her. Behind her, in the first row of gallery seating, several junior associates and paralegals took their places.

She tried to ignore the racket behind her; the doors creaking open and slamming shut, footsteps hurrying across the marble tiled floor, whispered voices. Empty seats were filling up quickly; she knew it without turning around. This courtroom was the Place to Be in Los Angeles today, and since the judge had disallowed cameras in the courtroom, journalists and artists were no doubt packed side by side in the gallery, their pens ready.

In the past year, they''d written an endless string of stories about her. Photographers had snapped thousands of pictures of her--taking out the trash, standing on her deck, coming and going from her office. The least flattering shots always made the front page.

Reporters had practically set up camp outside her condo, and although she had never spoken to them, it didn''t matter. The stories kept coming. They reported on her small-town roots, her stellar education, her pricey beachfront condo, her devastating breakup with Philip. They even speculated that she''d recently become either anorexic or addicted to liposuction. What they didn''t report on was the only part of her that mattered: her love of her job. She had been a lonely, awkward child, and she remembered every nuance of that pain. Her own youth had made her an exceptional psychiatrist.

Of course, that bit of truth had never made it to press. Neither had a list of all the children and adolescents she''d helped.

A hush fell over the courtroom as Judge Carol Myerson took her seat at the bench. She was a stern-looking woman with artificially bright auburn hair and old-fashioned eyeglasses.

The bailiff called out the case.

Julia wished suddenly that she had asked someone to join her here today, some friend or relative who would stand by her, maybe hold her hand when it was over, but she''d always put work ahead of socializing. It hadn''t given her much time to devote to friends. Her own therapist had often pointed out this lack in her life; truthfully, until now, she''d never agreed with him.

Beside her, Frank stood. He was an imposing man, tall and almost elegantly thin, with hair that was going from black to gray in perfect order, sideburns first. She''d chosen him because of his brilliant mind, but his demeanor was likely to matter more. Too often in rooms like this it came down to form over substance.

"Your Honor," he began in a voice as soft and persuasive as any she''d ever heard, "the naming of Dr. Julia Cates as a defendant in this lawsuit is absurd. Although the precise limits and boundaries of confidentiality in psychiatric situations are often disputed, certain precedents exist, namely Tarasoff v. Regents of University of California. Dr. Cates had no knowledge of her patient''s violent tendencies and no information regarding specific threats to named individuals. Indeed, no such specific knowledge is even alleged in the complaint. Thus, we respectfully request that she be dismissed from this lawsuit. Thank you." He sat down.

At the plaintiff''s table, a man in a jet-black suit stood up. "Four children are dead, Your Honor. They will never grow up, never leave for college, never have children of their own. Dr. Cates was Amber Zuniga''s psychiatrist. For three years Dr. Cates spent two hours a week with Amber, listening to her problems and prescribing medications for her growing depression. Yet with all that intimacy, we are now to believe that Dr. Cates didn''t know that Amber was becoming increasingly violent and depressed. That she had no warning whatsoever that her patient would buy an automatic weapon and walk into her church youth group meeting and start shooting." The lawyer walked out from behind the table and stood in the middle of the courtroom.

Slowly, he turned to face Julia. It was the money shot; the one that would be drawn by every artist in the courtroom and shown around the world, "She is the expert, Your Honor. She should have foreseen this tragedy and prevented it by warning the victims or committing Ms. Zuniga for residential treatment. If she didn''t in fact know of Ms. Zuniga''s violent tendencies, she should have. Thus, we respectfully seek to keep Dr. Cates as a named defendant in this case. It is a matter of justice. The slain children''s families deserve redress from the person most likely to have foreseen and prevented the murder of their children." He went back to the table and took his seat.

"It isn''t true," Julia whispered, knowing her voice couldn''t be heard. Still, she had to say it out loud. Amber had never even hinted at violence. Every teenager battling depression said they hated the kids in their school. That was light-years away from buying a gun and opening fire.

Why couldn''t they all see that?

Judge Myerson read over the paperwork in front of her. Then she took off her reading glasses and set them down on the hard wooden surface of her bench.

The courtroom fell into silence. Julia knew that the journalists were ready to write instantly. Outside, there were more of them standing by, ready to run with two stories. Both headlines were already written. All they needed was a sign from their colleagues inside.

The children''s parents, huddled in the back rows in a mournful group, were waiting to be assured that this tragedy could have been averted, that someone in a position of authority could have kept their children alive. They had sued everyone for wrongful death--the police, the paramedics, the drug manufacturers, the medical doctors, and the Zuniga family. The modern world no longer believed in senseless tragedy. Bad things couldn''t just happen to people; someone had to pay. The victims'' families hoped that this lawsuit would be the answer, but Julia knew it would only give them something else to think about for a while, perhaps distribute some of their pain. It wouldn''t alleviate it, though. The grief would outlive them all.

The judge looked at the parents first. "There is no doubt that what happened on February nineteenth at the Baptist church in Silverwood was a terrible tragedy. As a parent myself, I cannot fathom the world in which you have lived for the past months. However, the question before this court is whether Dr. Cates should remain a defendant in this case." She folded her hands on the desk. "I am persuaded that as a matter of law, Dr. Cates had no duty to warn or otherwise protect the victims in this set of circumstances. I reach this conclusion for several reasons. First, the facts do not assert and the plaintiffs do not allege that Dr. Cates had any specific knowledge of identifiable potential victims; second, the law does not impose a duty to warn except to clearly identifiable victims; and finally, as a matter of public policy, we must maintain the confidentiality of the psychiatrist-patient relationship unless there is a specific, identifiable threat which warrants the undermining of that confidentiality. Dr. Cates, by her testimony and her records and pursuant to the plaintiffs'' own assertions, did not have a duty to warn or otherwise protect the victims in this case. Thus, I am dismissing her from the complaint, without prejudice."

The gallery went crazy. Before she knew it, Julia was on her feet and enfolded in congratulatory hugs by her defense team. Behind her, she could hear the journalists running for the doors and down the marble hallway. "She''s out!" someone yelled.

Julia felt a wave of relief. Thank God.

Then she heard the children''s parents crying behind her.

"How can this be happening?" one of them said loudly. "She should have known."

Frank touched her arm. "You should be smiling. We won."

She shot a quick glance at the parents, then looked away. Her thoughts trailed off into the dark woods of regret. Were they right? Should she have known?

"It wasn''t your fault, and it''s time you told people that. This is your opportunity to speak up, to--"

A crowd of reporters swarmed them.

"Dr. Cates! What do you have to say to the parents who hold you responsible--"

"Will other parents trust you with their children--"

"Can you comment on the report that the Los Angeles District Attorney''s Office has taken your name off the roster of forensic psychiatrists?"

Frank stepped into the fray, reaching back for Julia''s hand. "My client was just released from the lawsuit--"

"On a technicality," someone yelled.

While they were focused on Frank, Julia slipped to the back of the crowd and ran for the door. She knew Frank wanted her to make a statement, but she didn''t care. She didn''t feel triumphant. All she wanted was to be away from all this . . . to get back to real life.

The Zunigas were standing in front of the door, blocking her path. They were paler versions of the couple she''d once known. Grief had stripped them of color and aged them.

Mrs. Zuniga looked up at her through tears.

"She loved both of you," Julia said softly, knowing it wasn''t enough. "And you were good parents. Don''t let anyone convince you otherwise. Amber was ill. I wish--"

"Don''t," Mr. Zuniga said. "Wishing hurts most of all." He put an arm around his wife and drew her close to him.

Silence fell between them. Julia tried to think of more to say, but all that was left was I''m sorry, which she''d said too many times to count, and "Good-bye." Holding her purse close, she eased around them, then left the courthouse.

Outside, the world was brown and bleak. A thick layer of smoke darkened the sky, obliterating the sun, matching her mood.

She got into her car and drove away. As she merged into traffic, she wondered if Frank had even noticed her absence. To him it was a game, albeit with the biggest stakes, and as the day''s winner, he would be flying high. He would think about the victims and their families, probably tonight in his den, after a few Dewar''s over ice. He would think about her, too, perhaps wonder what would become of a psychiatrist who''d so profoundly compromised her reputation with failure, but he wouldn''t think about them all for long. He didn''t dare.

She was going to have to put it behind her now, too. Tonight she''d lay in her lonely bed, listening to the surf, thinking how much it sounded like the beat of her heart, and she''d try again to get beyond her grief and guilt. She had to figure out what clue she''d missed, what sign she''d overlooked. It would hurt--remembering--but in the end she''d be a better therapist for all this pain. And then, at seven o''clock in the morning, she''d get dressed and go back to work.

Helping people.

That was how she''d get through this.

Girl crouches at the edge of the cave, watching water fall from the sky. She wants to reach for one of the empty cans around her, maybe lick the insides again, but she has done this too many times already. The food is gone. It has been gone for more moons than she knows how to keep track of. Behind her the wolves are restless, hungry.

The sky grumbles and roars. The trees shake with fear, and still the water drips down.

She falls asleep.

She wakes suddenly and looks around, sniffing the air. There is a strange scent in the darkness. It should frighten her, send her back into the deep, black hole, but she can''t quite move. Her stomach is so tight and empty it hurts.

The falling water isn''t so angry now; it is more of a spitting. She wishes she could see the sun.

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4.6 out of 54.6 out of 5
8,830 global ratings

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Top reviews from the United States

Amazon Customer
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Big letdown...
Reviewed in the United States on November 20, 2018
I recently have become a big fan of this author and was really looking forward to reading this book. Having finished it, however, I am somewhat disappointed. The plot was very predictable, and there were many, many loose ends that were never tied up at the end. One... See more
I recently have become a big fan of this author and was really looking forward to reading this book. Having finished it, however, I am somewhat disappointed. The plot was very predictable, and there were many, many loose ends that were never tied up at the end. One completely inaccurate detail was "Alice" and her relationship with the wolf pup, and her relationship with wolves in general. The problem is, wolves were exterminated from the Olympic Peninsula decades ago and have not become re-established. Anyone who is familiar with this area, as the author of the book claims to be, would know this. Coyotes yes, wolves no. I was unable to reconcile this disconnect. As we eventually discovered the circumstances under which she had ended up being "raised" in the woods with little human contact, save her captor about which we were told almost nothing, many other details did not add up either. Such as, how did she end up being so influenced by wolves and other wild creatures, as well as so adept at tree-climbing and moving about in the woods, when she had been captive and shackled and tortured for nearly all of the 4 years leading up to her discovery?? Or was that not the case?? Nothing was clear about any of this. But the disappearance of her captor is what caused her to venture into town looking for food, which is when she was discovered, so one can only assume he kept her a prisoner for the 4 years leading up to that. This is but one of many questions I had as I neared the ending. I also wanted to know more about her captor, the murderer of her mother, the man who shackled this little girl and kept her prisoner. Who was he, and why did he do it?? Exactly what happened, and what were the circumstances that led up to the kidnapping? What did he do to Alice for the 4 years he had her, and why?? For me, he needed to be more than just a generic bad guy. Run-of-the-mill bad guys, who are otherwise uninteresting, do not kidnap a mother and her 2-year old daughter, kill the mother, and keep the 2-year old as a prisoner in the woods for 4 years without there being something really messed up. I would have found these details far more interesting than the few that were shared about the girl''s father! The question of whether the father did it or not was nowhere near suspenseful enough to make up for what we were never told about the man who did do it. Thus, I was left disappointed and unfulfilled, even with the happy (but predictable and boring) ending. Also, I was desperate for one more chapter, which skipped to when "Alice" became a young adult, to learn what sort of person she eventually became. I had so hoped for that but was left wanting. Too bad, this book could have been over-the-top excellent had these additional details been fully explored, and had the wolf shtick been omitted... unnecessary to the plot, even if there were wolves in the Olympics. As it is, three stars anyway, because like all of this author''s books, you get wrapped up in the plot and can''t put it down!
170 people found this helpful
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zzz
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Thought I would be enthralled with this author. Terrible!
Reviewed in the United States on May 27, 2019
I discovered this new-to-me author, seeing all the good story lines and great reviews of her numerous books. I fully expected to read several of her books, back-to-back. I was engaged instantly with the beginning of this book, convinced I''d love this story about... See more
I discovered this new-to-me author, seeing all the good story lines and great reviews of her numerous books. I fully expected to read several of her books, back-to-back.

I was engaged instantly with the beginning of this book, convinced I''d love this story about psychiatry, the legal system, and personal crisis. I thought, "Oh, boy, I will love her books!" Then, in the *midst* of chapter one -- I don''t even know what to call it -- the story switched to nonsense without a break, with zero explanation, nothing to anchor it to the story. Incomprehensible, no reference point whatsoever. How does a reader stay with such a jumble of nonsense? I tried -- for a much longer time than I wish I had -- but my brain could retain nothing because nothing made any sense. It went nowhere, without explanation, or connection.

This author is off my list.
47 people found this helpful
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Julie
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Not anywhere near as good as All the Light...
Reviewed in the United States on May 4, 2019
The writing was ridiculously filled with metaphors that left me confused rather than painting a picture in my head. The characters were sappy and predictable. The only positive thing I can say is the story itself was interesting. I was curious enough to read the whole book,... See more
The writing was ridiculously filled with metaphors that left me confused rather than painting a picture in my head. The characters were sappy and predictable. The only positive thing I can say is the story itself was interesting. I was curious enough to read the whole book, but was mostly irritated by it.
41 people found this helpful
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Amazon Customer
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Meh
Reviewed in the United States on March 10, 2017
It starts off with a serious storyline but with comical characters, which I hate. The wolf girl''s baby talk gets really annoying toward the end. The love stories are lame and predictable.
75 people found this helpful
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S. VanhooseTop Contributor: Pets
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Fun read, not as good as others, rather trite
Reviewed in the United States on February 24, 2019
This was a really fun read, and I had it read in about a day and a half (yay for a snow day!). However, the book left me with a bit of disappointment, and it was not as rewarding as reading, say, “The Great Alone” by the same author. While the plot was quite unique, the... See more
This was a really fun read, and I had it read in about a day and a half (yay for a snow day!). However, the book left me with a bit of disappointment, and it was not as rewarding as reading, say, “The Great Alone” by the same author. While the plot was quite unique, the actual characters seemed trite. Typical “gorgeous sisters” and “jaw droppingly handsome men” involved, here. The romances involved were also trite and predictable, with a bedroom scene thrown in for good measure. Both “handsome men” had unrealistically emotional roles in these romances.

The actual “wild child” storyline was interesting, although I also felt there were a few parts that seemed unrealistic. There was a nice bit of twist at the end so the entire story wasn’t entirely predictable. I did like that her story was based on an interesting subject that had it’s roots in realism, and I liked how parts of the story were from the child’s point of view.

Overall the book was fun to read, but it didn’t stand out to me as a favorite, and it often felt corny and trite. I feel like the subject matter could have gone from good to amazing if the characterization would have been done a bit differently. Still. it made for a relaxing snow day read.
26 people found this helpful
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kt from fl.
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Not a favorite of this book
Reviewed in the United States on May 13, 2019
I have been a fan of Kristen Hannah for years and have always given her books a 5+ rating. However this book was a big disappointment. The book was slow and the “baby talk” of little Alice was in my opinion over done. The ending was simply blunt, with many pages of the book... See more
I have been a fan of Kristen Hannah for years and have always given her books a 5+ rating. However this book was a big disappointment. The book was slow and the “baby talk” of little Alice was in my opinion over done. The ending was simply blunt, with many pages of the book left to tell you of another upcoming book. Plain and simple..... this was NOT her caliber of writing.
24 people found this helpful
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jandorlinda
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A book to get involved in.
Reviewed in the United States on August 4, 2018
Magic Hour was a good book with great characters and content that makes you think a bit in that "what do I think?" fashion. It is interesting to focus on the characters and how they develop. They are good role models that remind us that we are not done until we... See more
Magic Hour was a good book with great characters and content that makes you think a bit in that "what do I think?" fashion. It is interesting to focus on the characters and how they develop. They are good role models that remind us that we are not done until we are done! I felt that the situation was somewhat predictable although it did have a detour that I wasn''t expecting. I enjoyed it and would certainly read more of her work.
24 people found this helpful
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Nicole Hooker
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
What a let down...
Reviewed in the United States on May 1, 2016
After reading Kristin Hannah''s The Nightingale,(One of my favorite books of all time.), I was looking forward to reading this book. It was as if she had turned into Danielle Steel. Some lovely metaphorical writing, but dumb, dumb, dumb. I could barely finish it.
78 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

LEP
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A lovely, compelling story
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 10, 2008
A little girl walks out of the deep forest in Western Washington in search of food, with her is a wolf cub. She appears to be about five or six years of age, doesn''t speak, but howls like a wolf; can jump fantastic heights and run remarkably fast. She has cuts and scars on...See more
A little girl walks out of the deep forest in Western Washington in search of food, with her is a wolf cub. She appears to be about five or six years of age, doesn''t speak, but howls like a wolf; can jump fantastic heights and run remarkably fast. She has cuts and scars on her body and ligature marks on her ankle as though she has been tied up for a long time; is badly dehydrated and undernourished. Ellie Barton, Chief of Police of Rain Valley and ex-homecoming queen, realises that she has a major problem. Who is the "wild child", where are her parents? Dr Max Cerrasin, can treat her physical injuries but is not qualified to unlock the deeply traumatised child''s mind and so suggests a specialist is needed. Ellie''s younger sister Dr Julia Cates, is an eminent child psychiatrist and so Ellie phones her and asks for her help. Julia has major problems of her own. The press have hounded her for the past year and destroyed her reputation for not guessing that a young patient was about to go on a killing rampage. Her reputation destroyed, confidence wrecked, and no patients left, Julia responds to her sister''s urgent call for help. It is only when she arrives at Rain Valley that Julia learns what the plea for help was all about. She is met with the biggest challenge of her career. Is the child deaf, mute, or autistic? None of those diagnosis fit. Then Julia sees an article on "ferral children". Those who have lived with and been "brought up by" animals and this seems to fit the child who they call Alice. Alice goes to live with Julia and Ellie in their parents old home near the woods and gradually Julia wins the child''s trust and love. However, Ellie has no luck in finding out who "Alice" really is and Alice doesn''t seem to know her real name. This is a lovely story of a traumatised child reborn by a woman''s skill, determination, patience and love and the rebirth of a woman''s confidence in herself. Julia needs the help of the sister who always overshadowed her and whom she now hardly knows, and a doctor who has his own share of secrets. We are taken bit by bit through Alice''s and Julia''s journey back into life and love. Well worth reading.
9 people found this helpful
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J. V. Cole
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Kristin Hannah books are brilliant.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 19, 2017
I''m just reading this book at the moment and enjoying every moment of it.
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IRENE MCDERMOTT
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Four Stars
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 26, 2017
Loved it
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nannyshez
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
fantastic !!!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 5, 2013
As ever Kristin Hanna delivers a heart warming story beautifully written - working my way through her list of books - so far not disappointed with any of them :-)
One person found this helpful
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KRYSTAL
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Worst book by Kristin Hannah.
Reviewed in Canada on November 27, 2018
Read Nightingale. Read The Great Alone. Read Winter Garden. Do not read Magic Hour. I can''t believe how bad it is compared to her other books. Every single character is moody and intolerable. The book drags on and on and only comes together within the last few pages. It''s...See more
Read Nightingale. Read The Great Alone. Read Winter Garden. Do not read Magic Hour. I can''t believe how bad it is compared to her other books. Every single character is moody and intolerable. The book drags on and on and only comes together within the last few pages. It''s not even a satisfying ending. Very disappointed. This makes me nervous to read another novel by Kristin Hannah, who I very much admired up until now.
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