Instant #1 New York Times Bestseller! “Astounding. Thrilling. Amazing.” —Gillian Flynn “Unputdownable.” —Stephen King “A dark, twisty confection.” —Ruth Ware “Absolutely gripping.” —Louise Penny For readers of Gillian Flynn and Tana French comes one of the decade’s most anticipated debuts, to be published in thirty-six languages around the world and already in development as a major film from Fox: a twisty, powerful Hitchcockian thriller about an agoraphobic woman who believes she witnessed a crime in a neighboring house. It isn’t paranoia if it’s really happening . . . Anna Fox lives alone—a recluse in her New York City home, unable to venture outside. She spends her day drinking wine (maybe too much), watching old movies, recalling happier times . . . and spying on her neighbors. Then the Russells move into the house across the way: a father, a mother, their teenage son. The perfect family. But when Anna, gazing out her window one night, sees something she shouldn’t, her world begins to crumble—and its shocking secrets are laid bare. What is real? What is imagined? Who is in danger? Who is in control? In this diabolically gripping thriller, no one—and nothing—is what it seems. Twisty and powerful, ingenious and moving, The Woman in the Window is a smart, sophisticated novel of psychological suspense that recalls the best of Hitchcock.
the woman in the window
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Get ready for the biggest thriller of 2018 with this sneak peek of the first 8 chapters!
Detective Jack Weaver was a rookie patrolman in a strange new town when Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Monica Davis took him under her wing. She showed him the ropes of the Union County justice system, and they became fast friends despite a considerable age difference. Jack, now a detective, is put to the test when DA Monica Davis is brutally murdered. Jack is the only available detective and is given the lead on the case by default. His inexperience and emotional involvement with the case is a handicap in solving the murder, but somehow, Jack has to find the person who killed his best friend.
The Woman in the Window: by A.J Finn Conversation Starters The Woman in the Window, J Finn's debut novel, tells us a psychological thriller, capable of keeping readers up into the wee hours of the morning. Dr. Anna Fox, a child psychologist, became an extreme agoraphobic after living through a traumatic experience. While on medication, Fox deals with her loneliness through online encounters, merlot and spying on her neighbors. One family in particular has Fox curious about their seemingly perfect life. However, after hearing a bloodcurdling scream and witnessing something that shakes Fox to her core, nothing stays the same. The Woman in the Window by J Finn is the newest addition to the sub genre of psychological thrillers and has already become a New York Times bestseller. Printed in thirty-six languages and soon to be on the silver screen, A. J. Finn is an author to keep an eye on. A Brief Look Inside: EVERY GOOD BOOK CONTAINS A WORLD FAR DEEPER than the surface of its pages. The characters and their world come alive, and the characters and its world still live on. Conversation Starters is peppered with questions designed to bring us beneath the surface of the page and invite us into the world that lives on. These questions can be used to.. Create Hours of Conversation: • Foster a deeper understanding of the book • Promote an atmosphere of discussion for groups • Assist in the study of the book, either individually or corporately • Explore unseen realms of the book as never seen before
In this book, Aschkenasy analyzes the Woman at the Window image, allowing for new interpretation of the classic myths surrounding it.
Emyr Humphreys is a major figure in twentieth-century writing and The Woman at the Window is an immensely enjoyable and impressive addition to his outstanding list of award-winning novels and short stories. From the widow alone in the rectory drawing room to views across the sunny expanses of post-war Europe, celebrated writer Emyr Humphreys offers this urbane, mature collection. His protagonists look back over the patterns of their lives and forward too, for the chance to untangle family relationships, rekindle lost loves, or find a home for themselves in familiar yet fresh surroundings.
Blood is a scary thing. When Alexandra Mallory sees a woman writing on an apartment window in what appears to be blood, she becomes obsessed with discovering the secrets that lie within. While she tries to unravel this mystery, she must decide about the job offer that could secure her future, but at what cost? Further complicating her life, Alexandra's boss has entrusted her with caring for her luxury condo which holds its own unsettling surprise. The only solution to the riddle Alexandra must solve will put her in danger of exposure and force her to trust the woman in the window. Alexandra Mallory is a hypnotic sociopath, using her elusive appeal to get what she wants, and to kill those who deserve to die.
In The Woman in the Window: Commerce, Consensual Fantasy, and the Quest for Masculine Virtue in the Russian Novel, Russell Scott Valentino offers pioneering new insights into the historical construction of virtue and its relation to the rapidly shifting economic context in modern Russia. This study illustrates how the traditional virtue ethic, grounded in property-based conceptions of masculine heroism, was eventually displaced by a new commercial ethic that rested upon consensual fantasy. The new economic world destabilized traditional Russian notions of virtue and posed a central question that Russian authors have struggled to answer since the early nineteenth century: How could a self-interested commercial man be incorporated into the Russian context as a socially valuable masculine character? With chapters on Gogol, Tolstoy, and Dostoevsky as well as Pasternak and Nabokov, The Woman in the Window argues that Russian authors worked through this question via their depictions of ?mixed-up men.” Such characters, according to Valentino, reveal that in a world where social reality and personal identity depend on consensual fantasies, the old masculine figure loses its grounding and can easily drift away. Valentino charts a range of masculine character types thrown off stride by the new commercially inflected world: those who embrace blind confidence, those who are split with doubt or guilt, and those who look for an ideal of steadfastness and purity to keep afloat?a woman in a window.
A woman's life is upended after she witnesses the aftermath of a deadly crime. Natalie should have gone home after the party. One of New York's hottest literary agents, she was celebrating her latest coup -- next year's mega-thriller, sold at auction for $1.5 million. As the industry bows at her feet, Natalie can't help but think of her boss, Jay, a handsome dynamo who has been in love with her since her first day on the job. When the party ends, Natalie retreats to the office to clear her head. Lost in thought, she steps to the window -- and sees something that strikes fear into her heart. A man in a trench coat scurries down the sidewalk, stops in front of a construction site, and hurls a pistol over the wall. Natalie doesn't realize the significance of this until the man sees her watching. They make eye contact, and Natalie knows her life will never be the same -- now that a killer knows her face.