Two Little Girls in Blue: Review

HEY GUYS!!!

Happy late new year!

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Review2 10/10

Review1 Two Little Girls in Blue

Review3 Mary Higgins Clark

Review5

In a riveting new thriller, worldwide bestselling suspense writer Mary Higgins Clark weaves the mystery of twin telepathy into a mother’s search for a kidnapped child, presumed dead.

Margaret and Steve Frawley celebrate the third birthday of their twin girls, Kelly and Kathy, with an afternoon party in their new home, a modest fixer-upper in Ridgefield, Connecticut.

The evening of the twins’ birthday party, Steve and Margaret attend a black-tie dinner in New York. When they return home, the police are in the house, and they are told that the babysitter had been found unconscious, the children are gone, and a note demanding an eight-million-dollar ransom had been left in their room.

Steve Frawley’s firm, a global investment company, agrees to pay the ransom. The kidnapper, who identifies himself as the “Pied Piper,” makes his terms known — on delivery of the ransom, a call will come, revealing the girls’ whereabouts. The call comes, but only Kelly is in the car parked behind a deserted restaurant. The driver is dead from a gunshot wound and has left a suicide note, saying he had inadvertently killed Kathy and had dumped her body in the ocean.

At the private memorial Mass for Kathy, Kelly tugs Margaret’s arm and says: “Mommy, Kathy is very scared of that lady. She wants to come home right now.” More unexplainable occurrences follow, indicating that Kelly is in touch with Kathy. At first, no one except the mother believes that the twins are communicating and that Kathy is still alive. As Kelly’s warnings become increasingly specific and alarming, however, FBI agents set out on a search for Kathy. The novel reaches a breathtaking climax as they close in on the Pied Piper and his accomplices, while Kathy’s life hangs by a thread.

In delving into the well-documented but still unexplained phenomenon of twin telepathy, Mary Higgins Clark tells a spellbinding tale that takes us deep into the minds of her characters while lifting us to the heights of suspense.

Review6
No. It was wonderfully written, the characters were realistic. I couldn’t put it down!
In the past I’ve only ever read Nancy Drew, Hardy Boys, Sherlock Holmes, and Agatha Christie when it came to mystery. But a few months ago our neighbor gave me Deck the Halls, because she had two. She had only good things to say about Clark, so when I saw two more of her books at The Salvation Army and a thrift store, of course I had to buy them! This was my first time reading Clark, but I can guarantee it won’t be my last.
Review7 4/5 (abuse, murder, and a car accident)
Review8 Not really. But it’s definitely not for kids .)
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Hope ya’ll enjoyed this review, I’m really going to try to keep it up this year.
Charmlings1
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