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Kirsten Potter is one of my most favorite female narrators, but she could not elevate this story. As a matter of fact, I could hardly believe that she agreed to read this sappy, other worldly mumbo-jumbo. I really struggled with listening to this story which seemed to go in circles. The opening scene was very interesting and had promise of developing into a really good mystery/suspense. The back stories about the two main characters was really interesting and their back stories supported why and how they became who they are today: a gifted sculptor with a photographic "eidetic" memory like Dustin Hoffman's Rain Man and a high country outfitter who is also a search and rescue volunteer.
I really thought this would be a good whodunit murder mystery/suspense story. There was nothing really interesting, except if you think it's interesting that a madman who dress in masks with horns and goes around kidnapping babies and children and then leave them in precarious places like the middle of the road, up in trees or hanging off cliffs....
I don't mind stories which have "other-worldly" themes, but I struggled with the villain passages which I understand was an attempt to parallel the villain in Milton's Paradise Lost. But the scenes was overwhelmingly frustrating and confusing for me.
This one was not for me. I was bored and could not finish.... didn't really care what happened or what the outcome would be. Also this is the sequel to the first novel by this author called Indivisible. There should be a warning/disclaimer that this novel is a sequel.
3 of 3 people found this review helpful
So many twists and mind games. Each time you think you have it figured out, you find out you don't.
1 of 1 people found this review helpful