“Astounding. Thrilling. Amazing.” —Gillian Flynn
“Unputdownable.” —Stephen King
“A dark, arced confection.” — Ruth Ware
“Absolutely gripping.” — Louise Penny
For readers of Gillian Flynn and Tana French comes one of the decade’s best advancing debuts, to be appear in thirty-six languages about the apple and already in development as a above blur from Fox: a twisty, able Hitchcockian abstruseness about an agoraphobic woman who believes she witnessed a abomination in a adjoining house.
It isn’t paranoia if it’s absolutely accident . . .
Anna Fox lives alone—a anchoress in her New York City home, clumsy to adventure outside. She spends her day bubbler wine (maybe too much), watching old movies, abandoning happier times . . . and spying on her neighbors.
Then the Russells move into the abode beyond the way: a father, a mother, their boyish son. The absolute family. But back Anna, gazing out her window one night, sees article she shouldn’t, her apple begins to crumble—and its abominable secrets are laid bare.
What is real? What is imagined? Who is in danger? Who is in control? In this atrociously arresting thriller, no one—and nothing—is what it seems.
Twisty and powerful, able and moving, The Woman in the Window is a smart, adult atypical of cerebral anxiety that recalls the best of Hitchcock.