- 99,00 kr
A SUNDAY TIMES AND TIMES BEST BOOK OF 2021
'With The Survivors, Jane Harper proves she's unquestionably the real deal' Val McDermid
'Jane Harper's superb new novel The Survivors exhibits all the qualities that make her such a compelling writer...Sure-footed, technically impeccable plotting and storytelling ensure the mystery holds until the final pages' Irish Times
'You won't put this novel down until you've uncovered every last skeleton in the closet. I loved it ' Louise Candlish
Without doubt one of the finest crime writers at work today, a new Jane Harper novel is the highlight of my reading year. She has this knack of painting such beautiful scenes, only to thread them with such menace, such sheer atmospheric terror. Phenomenal' Chris Whitaker, author of We Begin At The End
Kieran Elliott's life changed forever on a single day when a reckless mistake led to devastating consequences. The guilt that haunts him still resurfaces during a visit with his young family to the small coastal town he once called home.
Kieran's parents are struggling in a community which is bound, for better or worse, to the sea that is both a lifeline and a threat. Between them all is his absent brother Finn.
When a body is discovered on the beach, long-held secrets threaten to emerge in the murder investigation that follows. A sunken wreck, a missing girl, and questions that have never washed away...
More praise for The Survivors:
'Brooding atmosphere and clever plotting' Good Housekeeping, This month's 10 books to read right now
'Full of atmosphere and intrigue' Prima
'Absolutely compelling' Jane Casey, author of Cruel Acts
Praise for Jane Harper:
'Queen of outback noir' Sunday Times
'Harper has a fine gift for making her readers comfortable in inhospitable territory - psychological as well as physical' Daily Telegraph
'Powerful, intriguing and recommended . . . Harper is wonderful at evoking fear and unease' The Times
Sydney physiotherapist Kieran Elliott, the protagonist of this elegiac suspense novel from bestseller Harper (The Lost Man), has steeled himself for an emotionally turbulent visit to his hometown of Evelyn Bay, Tasmania, where he has returned to help his mother pack up the family home before his dementia-afflicted father moves into a nursing facility. Then the murder of college student Bronte Laidler, who had been spending her summer break creating art inspired by the area's rugged coast, upsets the town. While locals profess that Bronte's killer must be an outsider, many start wondering as do the police whether there's any connection to a tragedy involving Kieran that tore apart the community 12 years earlier. That Kieran's father may have been wandering on the beach the night of the murder raises the stakes. The distinctively Aussie array of stoic characters who are weathered, and in some cases warped, by their uncompromising environment more than compensates for a denouement that feels psychologically false. Harper expertly weaves past guilts with present grief. She remains a writer to watch. \n