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The second novel from the brilliant Jennifer McMahon, ISLAND OF LOST GIRLS is a chilling and perfectly plotted exploration of one woman daring to face the secrets of her childhood
This is Jennifer's first novel for us. She lives in Vermont with her partner and daughter.
An unusual mixture of thriller and children's fantasy, this novel works primarily because of the quality of the writing. Read morePublished on 13 Nov. 2012 by Phil O'Sofa
Rhonda Farr stops at Pat's Mini Mart for 'gas'. Fellow Pike's Crossing resident Trudy Florucci pulls up to buy lottery tickets, leaving second grade daughter Ernistine in the car... Read morePublished on 23 July 2010 by TGW Page
Wow, why haven't I heard of this author before? She has such an unusual voice and way of making her characters and setting believable. Read morePublished on 29 Jun. 2010 by Amazon Customer
I was really keen to read this and while it didn't 'grab' me, it was a readable crime mystery, possibly suited to a lightweight beach read. Read morePublished on 14 Jun. 2010 by DubaiReader
This is quite a quirky murder mystery and I really enjoyed it. It moves from the present day (2006) disappearance of a little girl witnessed by Rhonda who sees the girl taken by a... Read morePublished on 2 Jun. 2010 by A. Rose
I got 'Island of the Lost Girls' on a bit of a whim, pulled in by the description of a giant rabbit abducting a young girl. It then sat untouched on my coffee table for weeks. Read morePublished on 13 Jan. 2010 by M. D. Harris
This novel begins surreally, but behind that lies a fairly compentant crime thriller. I found that behind the smoke & mirrors of the writing lay a predictable (I spotted the... Read morePublished on 11 Jan. 2010 by catherine
I generally wouldn't plump for crime novels and am not sure why I chose this initially, but it turned out to be a good read. Read morePublished on 6 Dec. 2009 by Fourteenth Sense
The jacket read made me think of Madeleine McCann for some reason, and the book was quite different. Read morePublished on 24 Nov. 2009 by Mrs. T. Mannell