All Her Fault: The breathlessly twisty Sunday Times bestseller everyone is talking about
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I definitely don’t ‘like’ the subject matter but it is shocking and gripping and I suspect if you like thrillers that it’ll be a good one to try. We celebrate Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander stories, traditions and living cultures; and we pay our respects to Elders past and present.
All Her Fault by Andrea Mara - Fantastic Fiction All Her Fault by Andrea Mara - Fantastic Fiction
I couldn’t work out what was going on and if there was more going on here than what first meets the eye.Andrea Mara is a Sunday Times and Irish Times top ten bestselling author, and has been shortlisted for a number of awards, including Irish Crime Novel of the Year.
Books by Andrea Mara Books by Andrea Mara
We at Penguin Random House Australia acknowledge that Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples are the Traditional Custodians and the first storytellers of the lands on which we live and work. Marissa is your obvious panicked mother she doesn't know where her child is and is kicking herself for not following up more before letting her son go on his first ay date.Choosing the appropriate childcare is vital to any parent but, although Marissa did everything expected, Milo still went missing. Marissa and Peter, the parents of the missing Milo, were not very well characterized, although I thought the author did a good job with Jenny and the appalling Irene. Esther theady whose house she ends up at is by far my favourite character within the book and yet her role is under rated.
All Her Fault by Andrea Mara - Fantastic Fiction
As the book progressed, and more people got introduced, I found it a little confusing and lost the thread of the story at times, which slowed down my progress somewhat. I was hooked within the first few pages; the stakes are sky-high, and the intensity and pace never let up.
Marissa goes to collect her young son from a playdate at a school friend’s house but when she turns up, her son is not there and the lady at the house knows nothing about it. This is a book which would probably reward a second reading, perhaps a few months later, when the details have faded a little from memory.