I am a huge fan of Fallon’s complex, beautifully engrossed books. Amy is set on revenge and will go to any lengths to get what she wants. She takes her fascinating narratives heavy into counter-intuitive territory, exploring every characteristic of the often alarming but all too human emotive minefields in which her characters find themselves. Brilliant, original, in suspense and compulsively readable. Female friendly relationship and the potential difference for damage once a prizewinning soul becomes a back-stabber is low-level the spotlight here, too. Here, she focuses her laser-sharp gaze on the toxicity of female friendship, and what happens when one individual becomes so green-eyed of the other than she takes terminated her life. Their human relationship isn’t something Amy has ever questioned — but, until now, she likewise never had cause to doubt her fiance, Jack. In 1947, a brutal spend cuts off the inhabitants of Kings Harcourt Manor in countryfied Oxfordshire.
Christine M. Jacobsen | University of Bergen
Jacobsen is a Professor of multi-ethnic social science operative chiefly in the fields of Gender Studies and multinational Migration and pagan Relations. Her piece of work has focused on issues affiliated to Muslim minorities in Europe (France and Norway) and in particular on continuities and changes in gendered devout traditions, identities and practices in a context of international migration, globalization and secular modernity. In 2011, she published (Brill), which sums up her business in this field, and co-edited a special issue of movement follow up on "Islam and grammatical category in Europe: Subjectivities, social science & Piety".
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