- 5,49 €
Description de l’éditeur
A Killer Flight With No Way Out
When Dr. Hope Sze flies to Los Angeles to reunite with her soul mate, she expects Botoxed blondes with Brazilian wax jobs, not terror at 35,000 feet in the air.
Yet on their way home, with 1000 miles to go and nowhere to land, she and Dr. John Tucker must strive to save one man's life.
Hope and Tucker have no surgical equipment. No surgeon on board. And, as first year family medicine residents, almost no experience.
But right this second, they'll try anything.
Especially Hope, because minutes before, she might have accidentally helped to kill the man gasping at her feet.
"Tachycardia-inducing." Dr. Anna-Maria Carvalho, MD, Emergency & Aviation Medicine
"Awesome. A real page-turner." Dr. Ben Alkan, Trauma Surgeon
"Wonderfully captures the tensions of managing crises, mingled with the wit, improvisation, and humour used to survive them. Great characters with personality quirks that many docs will recognize." Dr. Mark Soth, Intensive Care Unit Specialist
"I don't think I have ever read a book so many times, and I am really excited to read it again! I love it. It kept me up all night. I had to tell the whole airline about it." Anne Zoeller, flight attendant
PRAISE FOR THE HOPE SZE SERIES
#1 Mystery Selection—CBC Books: Human Remains headlines with Louise Penny and Maureen Jennings in CBC Holiday Gift Guide
One of the best Canadian suspense books to read at the cottage ... a scarier-than-ever medical mystery. Margaret Cannon, The Globe and Mail, on Human Remains
One of the best crime novels of the season. CBC's The Next Chapter Mystery Panel, on Stockholm Syndrome
"Narrating in a sprightly style while sharing some of the nitty-gritty of a resident's job, Hope Sze is an utterly likeable character." Ellery Queen's Mystery Magazine, on Terminally Ill
"Although the tone is light, the author is not afraid to introduce darker themes. The three intertwining mysteries and Hope herself provide a narrative by turns entertaining and insightful."—Publishers Weekly, on Terminally Ill