The Things We Cannot Say

The Things We Cannot Say

by Kelly Rimmer


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Kelly Rimmer, the USA TODAY bestselling author of Before I Let You Go, returns with a powerful and life-affirming novel about the legacy of war and its impact on one memorable family. Told through alternating voices in present day and Nazi-occupied Poland, The Things We Cannot Say unearths a tragic love story and a family secret whose far-reaching effects will alter lives forever.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781525823565
Publisher: Graydon House Books
Publication date: 03/19/2019
Edition description: Original
Pages: 432
Sales rank: 4,131
Product dimensions: 5.80(w) x 8.70(h) x 1.30(d)

About the Author

Kelly Rimmer is the worldwide and USA TODAY bestselling author of five novels, including Me Without You and The Secret Daughter. She lives in rural Australia with her husband, two children and fantastically naughty dogs Sully and Basil. Her novels have been translated into more than twenty languages.

Read an Excerpt



I'm having a very bad day, but however bad I feel right now, I know my son is feeling worse. We're at the grocery store a few blocks away from our house in Winter Park, Florida. Eddie is on the floor, his legs flailing as he screams at the top of his lungs. He's pinching his upper arms compulsively; ugly purple and red bruises are already starting to form. Eddie is also covered in yogurt, because when all of this started twenty minutes ago, he emptied the refrigerator shelves onto the floor and there are now packages of various shapes and sizes on the tiles around him — an increasingly messy landing pad for his limbs as they thrash. The skin on his face has mottled from the exertion, and there are beads of sweat on his forehead.

Eddie's medication has made him gain a lot of weight in the last few years, and now he weighs sixty-eight pounds — that's more than half my body weight. I can't pick him up and carry him out to the car as I would have done in his early years. It didn't feel easy at the time, but back then, this kind of public breakdown was much simpler because we could just evacuate.

Today's disaster happened twenty minutes ago when Eddie reached the yogurt aisle. He has a relatively broad palate for yogurt compared to his peers at the special school he attends — Eddie will at least eat strawberry and vanilla GoGurt. There can be no substitutions on brand or container — and no point trying to refill old tubes, either, because Eddie sees right through it.

It has to be Go-Gurt. It has to be strawberry or vanilla. It has to be in the tube.

At some point recently, someone at Go-Gurt decided to improve the design of the graphics on the tubes — the logo has shifted and the colors are more vibrant. I'm sure no one at Go-Gurt realized that such a tiny change would one day lead to a seven-year-old boy smashing up a supermarket aisle in a bewildered rage.

To Eddie, Go-Gurt has the old-style label, and this new label only means that Eddie no longer recognizes Go-Gurt as food he can tolerate. He knew we were going to the store to get yogurt, then we came to the store, and Eddie looked at the long yogurt aisle, and he saw a lot of things, all of which he now identifies as "not yogurt."

I try to avoid this kind of incident, so we always have a whole shelfful of Go-Gurt in the fridge at home. If not for my grandmother's recent hospitalization, I'd have done this trip alone yesterday when Eddie was at school, before he ate the last two tubes and "we are running a little low on yogurt and soup" became "holy crap, the only thing we have left in the house that Eddie can eat is a single tin of soup and he won't eat soup for breakfast."

I don't actually know what I'm going to do about that now. All I know is that if Campbell's ever changes the label of their pumpkin soup tins, I'm going to curl up into a little ball and give up on life.

Maybe I'm more like Eddie than I know, because this one small thing today has me feeling like I might melt down too. Besides Eddie and his sister, Pascale, my grandmother Hanna is the most important person in my world. My husband, Wade, and mother, Julita, would probably take exception to that statement, but I'm frustrated with them both, so right now that's just how I feel. My grandmother, or Babcia as I've always called her, is currently in the hospital, because two days ago she was sitting at the dining table at her retirement home when she had what we now know was a minor stroke. And today, I spent the entire morning rushing — rushing around the house, rushing in the car, rushing to the yogurt aisle — all so Eddie and I could get to Babcia to spend time with her. I don't even want to acknowledge to myself that maybe I'm rushing even more than usual because I'm trying to make the most of the time we have left with her. In the background to all of this hurriedness, I'm increasingly aware that her time is running out.

Eddie has virtually no expressive language — basically he can't speak. He can hear just fine, but his receptive language skills are weak too, so to warn him that today instead of going to the train station to watch trains as we usually do on a Thursday, I had to come up with a visual symbol he'd understand. I got up at 5 a.m. I printed out some photos I took yesterday at the hospital, then trimmed them and I stuck them onto his timetable, right after the symbol for eat and the symbol for Publix and yogurt. I wrote a social script that explained that today we had to go to the hospital and we would see Babcia, but that she would be in bed and she would not be able to talk with us, and that Babcia was okay and Eddie is okay and everything is going to be okay.

I'm aware that much of the reassurance in that script is a lie. I'm not naive — Babcia is ninety-five years old, the chances of her walking out of the hospital this time are slim — she's probably not okay at all. But that's what Eddie needed to hear, so that's what I told him. I sat him down with the schedule and the script and I ran through both until Eddie opened his iPad and the communications program he uses — an Augmentative and Alternative Communication app, AAC for short. It's a simple but life-changing concept — each screen displays a series of images that represent the words Eddie can't say. By pressing on those images, Eddie is able to find a voice. This morning, he looked down at the screen for a moment, then he pressed on the Yes button, so I knew he understood what he'd read, at least to some degree.

Everything was fine until we arrived here, and the packaging had changed. In the time that's passed since, concerned staff and shoppers have come and gone.

"Can we help, ma'am?" they asked at first, and I shook my head, explained his autism diagnosis and let them go on their merry way. Then the offers of help became more insistent. "Can we carry him out to your car for you, ma'am?" So then I explained that he doesn't really like to be touched at the best of times, but if a bunch of strangers touched him, the situation would get worse. I could see from the expression on their faces that they doubted things could get any worse, but not so much that they dared risk it.

Then a woman came past with an identically dressed set of perfectly behaved, no doubt neurotypical children sitting up high in her cart. As she navigated her cart around my out-of-control son, I heard one of the children ask her what was wrong with him, and she muttered, "he just needs a good spankin', darlin'."

Sure, I thought. He just needs a spankin'. That'll teach him how to deal with sensory overload and learn to speak. Maybe if I spank him, he'll use the toilet spontaneously and I can ditch the obsessively regimented routine I use to prevent his incontinence. Such an easy solution ... Why didn't I think of spanking him seven years ago? But just as my temper started to simmer she glanced at me, and I met her gaze before she looked away. I caught a hint of pity in her eyes, and there was no mistaking the fear. The woman blushed, averted her gaze, and that leisurely journey with her children in the cart became a veritable sprint to the next aisle.

People say things like that because it makes them feel better in what is undoubtedly a very awkward situation. I don't blame her — I kind of envy her. I wish I could be that self-righteous, but seven years of parenting Edison Michaels has taught me nothing if not humility. I'm doing the best I can, it's usually not good enough and that's just the way it is.

The manager came by a few minutes ago.

"Ma'am, we have to do something. He's done hundreds of dollars' worth of damage to my stock and now the other shoppers are getting upset."

"I'm all ears," I said, and I shrugged. "What do you propose?"

"Can we call the paramedics? It's a medical crisis, right?"

"What do you think they're going to do? Sedate him?"

His eyes brightened.

"Can they do that?"

I scowled at him, and his face fell again. We sat in uncomfortable silence for a moment, then I sighed as if he'd convinced me.

"You call the paramedics, then," I said, but the knowing smile I gave him must have scared him just a bit, because he stepped away from me. "Let's just see how Eddie copes with a paramedic visit. I'm sure the blaring sirens and the uniforms and more strangers can't make things much worse." I paused, then I looked at him innocently. "Right?"

The manager walked away muttering to himself, but he must have thought twice about the paramedics because I've yet to hear sirens. Instead, there are visibly uncomfortable store assistants standing at either end of the aisle quietly explaining the situation to shoppers and offering to pick out any products they require to save them walking near my noisy, awkward son.

As for me, I'm sitting on the floor beside him now. I want to be stoic and I want to be calm, but I'm sobbing intermittently, because no matter how many times this happens, it's utterly humiliating. I've tried everything I can to defuse this situation and my every attempt has failed. This will only end when Eddie tires himself out.

Really, I should have known better than to risk bringing him into a grocery store today. I don't think he fully understands what this hospital visit means, but he knows something is off. Not for the first time, I wish he could handle a full-time school placement, instead of the two-day-a-week schedule we've had to settle for. If only I could have dropped him off at school today and come here alone, or even if I could have convinced my husband, Wade, to stay home from work with Eddie.

Wade had meetings. He always has meetings, especially when not having meetings would mean he would have to be alone with Edison.

"Excuse me."

I look up wearily, expecting to find another staff member has come to offer "assistance." Instead, it is an elderly woman — a frail woman, with kind gray eyes and a startling blue hue to her hair. Blue rinse aside, she looks a lot like my Babcia — short and skinny, but purposefully styled. This woman is carrying a flashy handbag and she's dressed from head to toe in explosive floral prints, all the way down to her fabric Mary Janes, which are patterned with gerberas. Babcia would wear those shoes too. Even now, well into her nineties, Babcia is still generally dressed in clothes featuring crazy flowers or outlandish lace. I have a feeling if the two women met, they'd be instant friends. I feel a pinch in my chest at the recognition, and impatience sweeps over me.

Hurry up, Eddie. We have to hurry. Babcia is sick and we need to get to the hospital.

The woman offers me a gentle smile and opens her handbag conspiratorially.

"Do you think something in here could help?" She withdraws from her bag a collection of little trinkets — a red balloon, a blue lollipop, a tiny wooden doll and a small wooden dreidel. The woman crouches beside me, then drops them all onto the floor.

I've already tried distraction so I know this isn't going to work, but the kindness in the woman's gaze almost brings me to tears anyway. When I look into her eyes, I see empathy and understanding — but not a hint of pity. It's a beautiful and unfortunately rare thing to have someone understand my situation instead of judging it.

I murmur false appreciation and I glance between the woman and Edison while I try to figure out if this is going to make the situation worse. He has at least turned the volume down a little, and out of his puffy, tear-filled eyes, he's watching the woman warily. He does so love Babcia. Perhaps he sees the likeness too.

I nod toward the woman, and she lifts the balloon. Eddie doesn't react. She lifts the doll, and again, his expression remains pinched. Then the lollipop, with the same result. I've completely lost hope when she picks up the dreidel, so I'm surprised when Eddie's wailing falters just a little.

Colorful Hebrew characters are etched into each side, and the woman runs her finger over one of them, then sets the dreidel onto the floor and gives an elegant flick of her wrist. As the dreidel spins, the colors hypnotically blend into a brilliant blur. "My grandson is on the spectrum too," she tells me quietly. "I have at least an inkling of how difficult your situation is. The dreidels are Braden's favorite too ..."

Eddie is staring intently at the dreidel as it spins. His wailing has stopped. All that's left behind now are soft, shuddering sobs.

"Do you know what the Hebrew means?" the woman asks me quietly. I shake my head, and she reads softly, "It's an acronym — it stands for a great miracle happened there."

I want to tell the woman that I don't believe in miracles anymore, but I'm not sure that's true, because one seems to be unfolding right before me. Eddie is now almost silent but for the occasional sniffle or echoed sob. The dreidel's spin fades until it wobbles, then it topples onto its side. I hear the sharp intake of his breath.

"Darling boy, do you know what this is?" the woman asks quietly.

"He doesn't speak," I try to explain, but Eddie chooses that exact moment to dig deep into his bag of embarrassing autism tricks as he turns his gaze to me and says hoarsely, "I love you Eddie."

The woman glances at me, and I try to explain,

"That's just ... it's called echolalia ... he can say words, but there's no meaning behind them. He's just parroting what he hears me say to him — he doesn't know what it means. It's kind his way of saying Mommy."

The woman offers me another gentle smile now and she sets the dreidel down right near Eddie, starts it spinning again and waits. He stares in silent wonder, and by the time the dreidel falls onto its side for a second time, he's completely calm. I fumble for his iPad, load the AAC, then hit the finish and the car buttons before I turn the screen toward Eddie. He sits up, drags himself to his feet and looks at me expectantly.

"That's it, sweetheart," the woman says softly. She bends and picks up the dreidel, and she passes it to Eddie as she murmurs, "What a clever boy, calming yourself down like that. Your mommy must be so proud of you."

"Thank you," I say to the woman.

She nods, and she touches my forearm briefly as she murmurs, "You're doing a good job, Momma. Don't you ever forget that."

Her words feel like platitudes at first. I lead Edison from the store, empty-handed but for the unexpected treasure from the stranger. I clip him into his special-order car seat, a necessity despite his size because he won't sit still enough for a regular seat belt. I slide into my own seat, and I glance at him in the rearview mirror. He's staring at the dreidel, calm and still, but he's a million miles away like he always is, and I'm tired. I'm always tired.

You're doing a good job, Momma. Don't you ever forget that.

I don't cry much over Eddie. I love him. I care for him. I don't ever let myself feel self-pity. I'm like an alcoholic who won't take even a drop of drink. I know once I open the floodgates to feeling sorry for myself, I'll get a taste for it, and it will destroy me.

But today my grandmother is in hospital, and the kind woman with the gerbera shoes felt like an angel visiting me in my hour of need, and what if Babcia sent her, and what if this is my grandmother's last gift to me because she's about to slip away?

It's my turn for a meltdown. Eddie plays with his dreidel, holding it right in front of his face and rotating it very slowly in the air as if he's trying to figure out how it works. I sob. I give myself eight luxurious minutes of weeping, because that brings us to 10 a.m., and we're now exactly an hour later than I hoped to be.

When the car clock ticks over the hour, I decide to stop wallowing — and then I do: just like that I turn the pity off. I wipe my nose with a Kleenex, clear my throat and start the car. As soon as I press the ignition, my phone connects to the car and on the touch screen by the steering wheel, the missed messages from my mom appear.

Where are you?

You said you'd be here by 9.00. Are you still coming?

Alice. Call me please, what's going on?

Babcia is awake, but come quickly because I don't know how long it will be until she needs another nap.

And then finally, one from Wade.

Sorry I couldn't take today off, honey. Are you mad?


Excerpted from "The Things We Cannot Say"
by .
Copyright © 2019 Lantana Management Pty Ltd.
Excerpted by permission of Harlequin Enterprises Limited.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

Customer Reviews

The Things We Cannot Say 4.7 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 69 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I was upset at first with the few grammer typos in the beginning but after that the story is beautful and tge transition from one timeframe to another was seemless. The characters were truly believable the story just draws you in. Tears and love and the question could you be hat strong.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I couldn’t put this book down.....the unimaginable cruelty and suffering...yet some survived and created new lives and life
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
So believable and well written. If your a fan of WWII novels you must read. Historical but great storyline.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Truly profound, heart-wrenching, and educational
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
the story weaves generations together seamlessly, while making us hope and cheer for reunions that are painful to imagine.the grammar issues are why I only gave four stars. wrong pronouns and typos makes one wonder who's editing.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Fantastic story, 2nd book by Kelly Rimmer for me, I will definitely read more.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
This was an absolutely amazing read.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
cloggiedownunder More than 1 year ago
“What happens when stories like theirs are lost? What happens when there’s no one left to pass your experience on to, or you just can’t bring yourself to share it?” The Things We Cannot Say is the sixth novel by best-selling Australian author, Kelly Rimmer. On a farm in southern Poland in 1940, seventeen-year-old Alina Dziak lives in hope. Her twin brothers have been sent to work camps by the Nazis. The occupying force takes all their farm produces. Her life has shrunk to the farm and her family and escaping the notice of the soldiers. But Tomasz Slaski, the man to whom she has promised her heart, Tomasz will return from Warsaw to marry her: this, she truly believes. For Florida mother Alice Michaels, life in 2019 is already busy: her husband has a stressful job in the plastics industry, her 10 year-old daughter Pascale is highly gifted and needs additional challenges to keep her satisfied, and her 7 year-old son, Edison is on the autism spectrum, requiring a disproportionate amount of her attention to keep their lives organised and prevent meltdowns. The stroke that lands her beloved 95 year-old grandmother, Hanna in hospital, rendering her non-verbal, naturally disrupts the necessarily rigid schedule of Alice’s days, and puts added pressure on her already-strained marriage. Hanna virtually raised Alice, so when she asks or, rather, insists, that Alice goes to Poland on a vague mission (vague because it is communicated via Eddie’s useful-but-by-no-means-perfect communication app), Alice finds she cannot refuse. But in Poland, despite a few clues and a highly competent guide, Alice hits brick walls. Rimmer explores several topics in this novel, in particular the stigma of an autism spectrum diagnosis and persecution by Nazis of Polish Jews during the wartime occupation. Her extensive research into these is apparent on every page, and she captures the setting with consummate ease. Alina’s narrative tells a heartfelt wartime romance that prevails through hunger and hardship, distance and time. Her long-held secrets certainly cause Alice some difficulties in 2019. While Alina and Alice, both strong but flawed women, earn respect with their narratives, Eddie, with very few words, captures hearts. Rimmer cleverly uses Eddie’s echolalia to succinctly summarise the behaviour exhibited by characters significant to him. Rimmer populates her novel with convincing characters and dialogue, but also gives the reader a great plot twist: a mystery that becomes apparent from tiny clues scattered throughout. The astute reader will pick these up, but just how it comes together will have the reader racing to the final, deeply emotional chapters. Guilt, grief, kindness and courage, cruelty, betrayal, faith, all feature in a story that will have eyes welling up and tissues reached for. A brilliant read! This unbiased review is from an uncorrected proof copy provided by Hachette Australia and the author.
KrittersRamblings 28 days ago
Check out the full review at Kritters Ramblings Another historical fiction that is set during World War II. This one has a unique setting of Poland and also has a more current storyline to help drive it forward, but this wasn't one of my favorite World War II historicals. For me the part that I enjoyed was the unraveling that Alice had to do to help her grandmother find peace in her final days. I loved the twists and turns that made this historical fiction more of a mystery. I have to admit to rolling my eyes to the infliction that causes the title and keeps Alice and her grandmother from speaking straight to each other and the fact that they hadn't spoken before, but with fiction, I had to suspend reality and just read the story.
Aunt_Ant 3 months ago
Kelly Rimmer's "The Things We Cannot Say" is the most well-written piece of historical fiction that I've read in years. Her characters are sympathetic and feel very real. Alternating between a story of hardship, grief, redemption and love in WWII occupied Poland and a modern-day quest for a young mother with a harried life raising both a gifted child and an autistic child, this novel weaves a suspenseful tale. The heart rending conclusion may be a bit predictable, but makes for a satisfying ending. While I learned more about the Nazi occupation of Poland, the book was also a purely great read!
OakTreeReviews 5 months ago
The Things We Cannot Say by Kelly Rimmer is one of the most memorable novels I have encountered in a long time. The story flashes back and forth between two timelines and two women: in 1942, Alina navigates Nazi-occupied Poland, and in the modern-day, Alice leaves the bustle of her busy American life (which includes parenting two uniquely-gifted children) to fly to Poland and explore her grandmother’s past. If you listen to the audiobook version of The Things You Cannot Say, you are in for a real treat: Nancy Peterson’s voice is soothing and wise, and Ann Marie Gideon’s voice is comforting and determined. I had previously read Rimmer’s novel The Secret Daughter; in both books, Rimmer delivers compelling stories that I find myself reflecting upon long after the books have been finished. What makes a book good? Is it the writing, the plot, the characters? Sometimes what truly makes a book good is the impression that it leaves upon you – and I know that the characters of Alina and Alice have made a mark in my mind.
Gail Farrell 7 months ago
Amazing story.
Anonymous 9 months ago
Such a beautiful, gripping story of love in different forms. Whenever I had to put it down, I couldn't wait to get back. Wonderful!
Anonymous 9 months ago
I just started reading her books and they are excellent!! This one was extremely good! You won't be sorry if u purchase!
Anonymous 9 months ago
i try nnot to read too many books from the Holocaust As they are as deeply sad and disturbimg as when they first occured however this story did not dwell on the evil doers but on the families of all the victi.s and the generational impact that those tragic years still play today. pageturner. kept me up at night. still thinking about the characters and feel like i know them.
Anonymous 9 months ago
what an amazingly well written book. I could not put it down. To think back in history to what happened over there is tragic. The author captures the feelings and the essence perfectly.
GratefulGrandma 9 months ago
This was an amazing story by Kelly Rimmer. Her writing hooked me right from the prologue and did not let go until I finally finished the story. It is told in dual timelines and both stories mesh together nicely. Alina Dziak is fifteen-years-old living in Poland when the Nazi's invade and occupy the country. She is engaged to her best friend and neighbour, Tomasz, who has moved to Krakow to attend medical school. As the war ramps up and it becomes more and more dangerous, she realizes that if she and Tomasz want to be together they will have to flee to a safer area so they can live the happily married life they had planned. During war, things do not always work out according to plan. The second storyline takes place in modern times, with Alice and her family in the U.S. Alice's Babcha has had a stroke and is in the hospital. She wants Alice to go to Poland, travel to her village and find some people whose names she gives her. There is a bit of a mystery to solve, but Alice is up to the task. Kelly Rimmer has done it again. She evokes all the emotions in her reader, breaks your heart and puts it all back together again. This story is a combination of historical fiction, women’s fiction, domestic drama and a love story, all rolled up into one. The main characters are amazing, strong, women. Alice has been living an extremely stressful life. She has a son with autism, a daughter who is gifted and a husband who seems to be a workaholic. When her babcha asks her to travel to Poland, her initial reaction is no, but her husband says a few things that quickly have her changing her mind. Not only is Alice in for an adventure of her life, but her husband, who is staying home with the children, is as well. I loved watching him change and realize all the Alice does to keep the family functioning in the style they have become accustomed to. I really enjoy historical fiction, but both of these storylines are compelling and emotional. The ending of this one threw me for a loop. I had expected some of it, but there were definitely some surprises. I was left heartbroken and an emotional wreck, but I still loved this story. I definitely recommend this one to anyone who loved historical fiction and dual-timelines. The publisher generously provided me with a copy of this book upon request. The rating, ideas and opinions shared are my own.
HalKid2 11 months ago
It's so wonderful when you find a book that is well-written, full of surprises, and speaks directly to your own personal interests! That's what this book was for me. Author Kelly Rimmer has oh-so-skillfully crafted an intensely suspenseful story that melds together the drama of 1940s Nazi-occupied Poland and the deep emotional connections that can exist among members of one family (even when they are not in contact) -- along with the best elements of a page-turning mystery. It's simply a joy to read. The two central characters are two formidable women from two different time periods -- Alina Dziak and Alice Michaels. • In 1939, Alina is a teenager, deeply in love with her sole mate, when Nazis invade her beloved Poland. Despite her parents' efforts to protect her, Alina slowly comes to experience the growing menace of the Nazis and the ways in which their presence is forever changing the lives of both Jews and non-Jews. Alina comes of age, exploring what she is capable of, as a direct result of repeated tests to her love, courage and stamina. Hers is a story of great romance and sacrifice. • Alice is a contemporary, stay-at-home Mom living in Florida, feeling distant from her hard-working husband, intimidated by the formidable brain in her 10 year old daughter, and consumed by the demands and responsibilities of raising a seven-year-old son diagnosed with autism spectrum disorder. And, as the book begins, Alice is thrown the added complication of a beloved grandmother in declining health, who is suddenly making strange demands that threaten Alice's well-ordered life. The story unfolds so beautifully that I won't say more, for fear of spoiling the pleasure of this read. But this book explores some of our most universal human themes. As Alina faces death, her need to find answers to lingering questions from her past becomes urgent. Alice wrestles with divided family loyalties -- weighing her dedication to her roles as wife and mother against a strong desire to give her dying grandmother a peaceful death. And, in times of war, when people so often must face extreme deprivation and unspeakable loss, how much can they be expected to endure? This is a deeply emotional, and at times, difficult read. I predict you will cry multiple times. But I found the main sentiments that lingered at the end were respect for the great resiliency innate to human beings and a comforting belief in the power of love.
Anonymous 12 months ago
Hard to explain to others why it is so very powerful and well worth the time to read. I am glad I did and I am confident many others will as well.
Anonymous 12 months ago
The plot was interesing and easy to follow.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Excellent book. I couldn't put it down.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Powerful story