Lachlan Harriot is convinced his wife is innocent of two murders and is searching for any clues in the papers she keeps in her home office. She is a psychiatrist who treated a serial killer before his conviction was overturned and his subsequent release. Now he, and his wife also, have been murdered and she the convicted murderer. This is called a mystery but the diary format of the book puts the emphasis more on Lachlan, the diarist, and his life at home. Mina creates atmosphere very well and we feel all the fear, anxiety, tension, bewilderment that Lachlan feels, and we begin to sense the same dread he has as he explores deeper and deeper into his wife's papers. Is his belief in her innocence misplaced? Keep reading.
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