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    • Additional Information
      • Record Type:
      • Abstract:
        The article lists the top selling books for the four weeks ending April 21, 2013 which include "Now You See Her," by James Patterson and Michael Ledwidge, "The Lost Years," by Mary Higgins Clark, and "The Clockwork Princess," by Cassandra Clare.
      • Source:
        Quill & Quire, Jun2013, Vol. 79, No. 5, p. 40, 2p.,
        ISSN: 0033-6491
      • Accession Number:
    • Citations
      • ABNT:
        BESTSELLERS. Quill & Quire, [s. l.], v. 79, n. 5, p. 40–41, 2013. Disponível em: Acesso em: 8 jul. 2020.
      • AMA:
        BESTSELLERS. Quill & Quire. 2013;79(5):40-41. Accessed July 8, 2020.
      • AMA11:
        BESTSELLERS. Quill & Quire. 2013;79(5):40-41. Accessed July 8, 2020.
      • APA:
        BESTSELLERS. (2013). Quill & Quire, 79(5), 40–41.
      • Chicago/Turabian: Author-Date:
        “BESTSELLERS.” 2013. Quill & Quire 79 (5): 40–41.
      • Harvard:
        ‘BESTSELLERS’ (2013) Quill & Quire, 79(5), pp. 40–41. Available at: (Accessed: 8 July 2020).
      • Harvard: Australian:
        ‘BESTSELLERS’ 2013, Quill & Quire, vol. 79, no. 5, pp. 40–41, viewed 8 July 2020, .
      • MLA:
        “BESTSELLERS.” Quill & Quire, vol. 79, no. 5, June 2013, pp. 40–41. EBSCOhost,
      • Chicago/Turabian: Humanities:
        “BESTSELLERS.” Quill & Quire 79, no. 5 (June 2013): 40–41.
      • Vancouver/ICMJE:
        BESTSELLERS. Quill & Quire [Internet]. 2013 Jun [cited 2020 Jul 8];79(5):40–1. Available from:


    Booklist Reviews 2012 May #1

    *Starred Review* When Nick Dunne's beautiful and clever wife, Amy, goes missing on their fifth wedding anniversary, the media descend on the Dunnes' Missouri McMansion with all the fury of a Dateline episode. And Nick stumbles badly, for, as it turns out, he has plenty to hide, and under the pressure of police questioning and media scrutiny, he tells one lie after another. Juxtaposed with Nick's first-person narration of events are excerpts from Amy's diary, which completely contradict Nick's story and depict a woman who is afraid of her husband, has recently found out she's pregnant, and had been looking to buy a gun for protection. In addition, Amy is famous as the model for her parents' long-running and beloved children's series, Amazing Amy. But what looks like a straighforward case of a husband killing his wife to free himself from a bad marriage morphs into something entirely different in Flynn's hands. As evidenced by her previous work (Sharp Objects, 2006, and Dark Places, 2009), she possesses a disturbing worldview, one considerably amped up by her twisted sense of humor. Both a compelling thriller and a searing portrait of marriage, this could well be Flynn's breakout novel. It contains so many twists and turns that the outcome is impossible to predict. Copyright 2012 Booklist Reviews.

    LJ Reviews 2012 January #1

    Amy disappears on her fifth wedding anniversary, and while Nick has not been a model husband, could he really have killed her? It's soon evident that if Amy is dead, that's the least of the reader's worries. Flynn's last novel, Dark Objects, was a New York Times best seller, but this one is expected to break her out.

    [Page 66]. (c) Copyright 2011. Library Journals LLC, a wholly owned subsidiary of Media Source, Inc. No redistribution permitted.

    LJ Reviews Newsletter

    Flynn's twisty, trenchant crime novel about a woman's disappearance, the mounting evidence against her husband, and the details of their disintegrating marriage has gotten plenty of attention and more than stands up to the hype. It's a marvel of subverted genre conventions, brilliant writing, subtle characterization, and genuine surprises. The police, the public, and television crime shows all focus on Nick Dunne in the wake of his wife's disappearance. He's acting strangely and might be hiding something, but did he kill her? (LJ 3/1/12)—Stephanie Klose (c) Copyright 2011. Library Journals LLC, a wholly owned subsidiary of Media Source, Inc. No redistribution permitted.

    PW Reviews 2012 March #4

    There's the evil you can see coming—and then there's Amy Elliott. Superficially, this privileged Gotham golden girl, inspiration for her psychologist-parents' bestselling series of children's books, couldn't be further from the disturbingly damaged women of Edgar-finalist Flynn's first two books, Sharp Objects and Dark Places. But as Amy's husband, Nick Dunne, starts to realize after she disappears from their rented mansion in his Missouri hometown on their fifth anniversary—and he becomes the prime suspect in her presumed murder—underestimating Amy's sick genius and twisted gamesmanship could prove fatal. Then again, charmer Nick may not be quite the corn-fed innocent he initially appears. Flynn masterfully lets this tale of a marriage gone toxically wrong gradually emerge through alternating accounts by Nick and Amy, both unreliable narrators in their own ways. The reader comes to discover their layers of deceit through a process similar to that at work in the imploding relationship. Compulsively readable, creepily unforgettable, this is a must read for any fan of bad girls and good writing. Agent: Stephanie Rostan, Levine Greenberg. (June)

    [Page ]. Copyright 2012 PWxyz LLC