He was found dead at his desk at home, his skull crushed by a blow with a Remington bronze sculpture, a prized piece from his art collection. The news strikes Greenwich society like a thunderbolt - as does the news that Molly Carpenter Lasch, the beautiful young wife of the slain doctor, has been arrested for her husband's murder.
According to the trial testimony of her housekeeper, Molly had left home in a rage against her husband to go up to their house on Cape Cod. The morning after Molly's return, the housekeeper found Gary dead in his study and Molly upstairs in bed covered with blood. Nobody believes Molly's claim to have no memory of the events of the night of the crime - not her parents, not her friends, not even her own lawyer - and evidence against her is overwhelming. To escape an inevitable conviction she accepts a plea bargain, and subsequently her lawyer wins her early parole.
A few years later, on Molly's release from prison, she reasserts her innocence in front of TV cameras and reporters gathered at the prison gate. Among them is an old acquaintance and schoolmate, Fran Simmons, currently working as an investigative reporter for the True Crime television series. Determined to prove her innocence, Molly convinces Fran to research and present a program on Gary's death.
©2000 Mary Higgins Clark; (P)2008 Simon and Schuster
A great story plot that you can listen to anytime and anywhere, YES, your kids can listen too. So glad to find an author that is suspenseful but yet don't have to worry about who is listening in. THANK YOU MRS MARY HIGGINS CLARK
I have read several Mary Higgins Clark novels and have enjoyed them. Which is why I decided to try "We'll Meet Again" ala Audible. I was not disappointed by the novel in itself, nor was there anything lacking by the actor Jan Maxwell, whose voice appeals to me a lot. All that said I think the editing of the novel lacked flow, or rather too much flow.
Many times while listening to the book I would find myself wondering how we got to where we were. I wondered if my mind had wandered off. I would have to back up to a point where I understood the story and then would continue forward to a point where it dawned on me that the chapter had changed. There was so little pause, that the next chapter sounded like the next sentence. A bit annoying whiling driving.
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