Lincoln McLaren is an eccentric mystery author who lives in a big house on the hill. Known to his neighbors as the creepy recluse, he keeps his distance from the public and relies on his long-time housekeeper and his latest assistant. His world is turned upside down when a serial killer starts using his novels as a murder map. Not everyone understands his ways, especially his comfortableness with his own nudity. One woman, who desperately wants to get close to him, is willing to take him as he is, if only he'd let her. Link reevaluates his life and his relationships as more bodies are dropping, close to home. Will he revert to his old self and have a nervous breakdown or will he be able to keep his sanity, as he becomes their number one suspect?
Would you consider the audio edition of Shattered Pages to be better than the print version?
For me I definitely enjoyed the audio version better because the voice narrator tells the story similarly how the genre presents itself in a mysterious fashion. It brings me closer to the book and lets me understand the story a lot better than if i'm reading it through my own tone of voice.
What did you like best about this story?
I liked that it could keep me hooked in from the start to the finish. There were moments where I had to reread some sections because it didn't make sense to me at first hearing it, but after having a visual pop up in my head I was able the understand the story a lot stronger and better.
Which character – as performed by Charles Ahl – was your favorite?
Owen's character really stood out to me as a standout performance by the author Charles Ahl
Did you have an extreme reaction to this book? Did it make you laugh or cry?
I didn't necessary have an extreme reaction. I had more of an immersed feeling because i really fell into the book more as i read deeper into chapter and understand the backstory of why things happened the way they did in the story and brought a lot of interest and I thought the book was really written well.
Any additional comments?
no other comments but a high recommendation for this book