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Publisher Description

In this #1 New York Times bestselling thriller from Harlan Coben, a dead man's secrets fall into the hands of a vigilante antihero—drawing him down a dangerous road.

Over twenty years ago, the heiress Patricia Lockwood was abducted during a robbery of her family's estate, then locked inside an isolated cabin for months. Patricia escaped, but so did her captors — and the items stolen from her family were never recovered. 

Until now. On the Upper West Side, a recluse is found murdered in his penthouse apartment, alongside two objects of note: a stolen Vermeer painting and a leather suitcase bearing the initials WHL3. For the first time in years, the authorities have a lead — not only on Patricia's kidnapping, but also on another FBI cold case — with the suitcase and painting both pointing them toward one man.

Windsor Horne Lockwood III — or Win, as his few friends call him — doesn't know how his suitcase and his family's stolen painting ended up with a dead man. But his interest is piqued, especially when the FBI tells him that the man who kidnapped his cousin was also behind an act of domestic terrorism — and that the conspirators may still be at large. The two cases have baffled the FBI for decades, but Win has three things the FBI doesn't: a personal connection to the case; an ungodly fortune; and his own unique brand of justice. 

Mysteries & Thrillers
March 16
Grand Central Publishing
Hachette Digital, Inc.

Customer Reviews

Debikay45 ,


I’ve always loved the Myron and Win series. I was afraid that Win would not stand up on his own. I was delighted to see that he could

jazminamick ,

WIN is a winner!

Completely engrossing Harlan Cohen at his best!

Edweird ,

Just Meh.

This was my first Harlan Coben book and I’m sad to say, it really disappointed me. I hate Win’s personality and everything about him. He is a completely unlikable guy and I just didn’t care about the story. The characters were dull, without depth, and were not interesting at all. This is a true and honest review. I’m not an overly critical type of person; in fact, there’s a lot I can overlook in a story. But this one was painful to get through.

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