Think You Know Me
A psychological suspense novel
This isn’t fair! I close my eyes and see his face. His mother’s words echo in my dreams. Now he is plastered on the front page? How do I move past the rage and guilt when he won’t go away? I need him gone. He doesn’t get to win like this. I won’t let him.
Amanda’s first year of college is fraught with drama and parental scrutiny. With her relationship secure and a clean break from her parents, all she wants is a normal term. But fate steps in and deals a shattering blow. Think You Know Me will have you guessing from the first page.
About the Author
Tricia Copeland has penned ten young and new adult fiction books with romance, fantasy, and dystopian titles. She grew up in Georgia but now lives in Colorado with her family and four-legged and finned friends. Her first published title, Is This Me? was published in May of 2015 and the sequels, If I Could Fly, Think You Know Me, and the finale Being Me, completed the Being Me series. Drops of Sunshine was her first paranormal book and was quickly followed by her fantasy Kingdom Journals series beginning with Kingdom of Embers! If she’s not on a trail, you can find Tricia at www.triciacopeland.com, on Goodreads, Bookbub, Facebook, Instagram, Google+, Pinterest, or Twitter.
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
Think You Know Me is a realistic and sometimes heart-wrenching perspective of a young woman, Amanda, who is taking the first steps towards adulthood. I received a free copy of this book with the option of leaving an honest review. Assault and its aftermath are tough topics to tackle, but Copeland manages to discuss them with empathy and compassion. Having read the series from the beginning, I have grown to admire Amanda's resilience in the face of challenges that no woman, much less one on the brink of adulthood, should have to endure. After the events of the previous book, I was hoping that Amanda's path would level off and she could begin enjoying her experience as a freshman in college; however, it apparently wasn't meant to be. Copeland's evocative writing style wonderfully expressed Amanda's turbulent emotions as she faced each new challenge, leaving readers no choice but to feel what this vulnerable and strong protagonist was feeling. Amanda and her situation were so realistic; it was easy for me to forget that Amanda's a fictitious character while reading the book. This isn't a "fluffy" work of new adult fiction; it is an empowering, educational, and cautionary tale of the joys and plights that many young women face in college. Wonderfully written and realistic, I'm anxious to read the next installment of the series to find out how (or if) Amanda is able to overcome the challenges that threaten to consume her.