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Buy for $30.09
An enthralling novel of secrets, second chances, and confronting the past by the Wall Street Journal bestselling author of When I’m Gone.
After a series of devastating losses, Chicago journalist Hannah Williamson has landed in Senatobia, Mississippi, to care for her bedridden grandmother and endure grunt work at a small newspaper. But in cleaning out its archives, Hannah discovers a compelling distraction from her life: a series of rejected articles from the 1930s that illuminate a long-hidden mystery.
The articles, penned by a young woman named Evelyn, are haunting accounts of first love, trauma, and surviving a mysterious shooting that left Evelyn paralyzed at the age of fourteen. The articles stir up more questions than answers, and Hannah becomes consumed by what’s left unsaid. Encouraged by Guy Franklin, a local middle school teacher, Hannah’s investigation into Evelyn’s past becomes more personal with each new reveal. For Hannah, as both a journalist and a woman bearing her own emotional wounds, this is a chance to move forward and bring closure to the story of the girl whose secrets are buried in Senatobia.
What Hannah’s about to discover next is that, even after nearly a century, the truth she’s been looking for still has the power to change lives. Especially her own.
What listeners say about What's Left UnsaidAverage Customer Ratings
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- Sandy Edwards
I listened to this on Audible and the narrator was excellent. It’s sort of a slow burn with a bit too much filling for me at first but it kicked up with a few twists and turns that were unexpected. An enjoyable read.
2 people found this helpful
Excellent fun light book
This book was so much fun to read while on vacation it was light intriguing and suspenseful. I hope you enjoy it as much as I did.
Too much. Not a book I'd recommend for enjoyment
I don't really know where to start.... at times I would enjoy the story of Hannah trying to research and pull together what happened to this young girl Evelyn and her budding friendship with Gus. But then would be turned of by the author throwing in too much personal issues and social activism. Overall found the story too much!