Hush Hush (Detective Harriet Blue, #4)
Harriet Blue used to be a detective. Now she's inmate 3329.Prison is a dangerous place for a former cop – as Harriet Blue is learning on a daily basis.So, following a fight for her life and a prison-wide lockdown, the last person she wants to see is Deputy Police Commissioner Joe Woods. The man who put her inside.But Woods is not there to gloat. His daughter Tonya and her two-year-old child have gone missing.He's ready to offer Harriet a deal: find his family to buy her freedom...

Hush Hush (Detective Harriet Blue, #4) Details

TitleHush Hush (Detective Harriet Blue, #4)
Author
ReleaseJul 11th, 2019
PublisherCentury
ISBN-139781780899695
Rating
GenreMystery, Crime

Hush Hush (Detective Harriet Blue, #4) Review

  • Matt
    January 1, 1970
    Returning for another collaborative novel, James Patterson and Candice Fox add to their highly popular Harriet ‘Harry’ Blue series. With Blue incarcerated, her world has been turned upside down. Forced to watch over her shoulder at every turn, Blue does not hesitate to defend herself, even if it means a trip to the infirmary. During her frequent trips, Blue befriends the doctor, who has an affinity for the copper. When the doctor’s body turns up in a pool of blood on the infirmary floor, many ey Returning for another collaborative novel, James Patterson and Candice Fox add to their highly popular Harriet ‘Harry’ Blue series. With Blue incarcerated, her world has been turned upside down. Forced to watch over her shoulder at every turn, Blue does not hesitate to defend herself, even if it means a trip to the infirmary. During her frequent trips, Blue befriends the doctor, who has an affinity for the copper. When the doctor’s body turns up in a pool of blood on the infirmary floor, many eyes turn to Blue. While she does have a temper, Blue is also in possession of a strong alibi. However, another prisoner seems to be the prime suspect, leaving Blue to investigate, sure of her friend’s innocence. Wanting to pursue the case on the inside, Blue begins poking around as best she can. On the outside, the daughter of one of the city’s police commissioners has gone missing. With a sordid history involving drugs, one can only wonder if she’s out on a binge. However, she has her young daughter with her, something that defies much of her past behaviour, which also puts everyone on high alert. Wanting this case to take high priority, an agreement to see Blue released is negotiated, though Harry will have to swallow her pride, as she was never a friend of the police brass. As Blue is reunited with her partner, Ed Whittaker, they work together to trace the whereabouts of their missing person, but the clues are few and far between. Might this have been a drug deal gone bad, with the toddler used as leverage? When not in middle of the investigation, Blue returns to the prison to find evidence of who might have killed the hard working doctor. What Blue discovers is more than she might have expected, with little time to waste. Patterson and Fox exemplify how well they work together with yet another addition in the Harry Blue series. Recommended to fans of Harry Blue novels, as well as readers who like Patterson’s style while paired with a capable collaborator. It’s never a sure thing that the reader will find a great book when James Patterson’s name appears on the cover—though his name alone seems to sell books, quality be damned—but when paired with Candice Fox, one can almost be assured of success. Working to create wonderful police procedurals set in Australia, the reader is able to experience something a little different (for those who do not live Down Under) without sacrificing quality. Harry Blue has always been an entertaining character, even if she is not known for her verbal filter. Her actions to track down some of the worst criminals in sex crimes, she has finally allowed her emotions to get the better of her. Locked away for killing an Australian pedophile, she must answer for her actions, while also being labelled ‘cop’. This does nothing to ensure her safety, as she come face to face with all forms of female inmates. Forced to sacrifice her standards to help someone else, Blue agrees to run two investigations that appear greatly different on the surface. The reader will notice her unique approach to policing and her inability to stomach the ignorant. There is surely some development here, though much of the focus is on her ability to locate criminals in short order. There are others, both returning a new characters, who add depth to the story and whose presence will surely entertain the reader. Working to extract key facets of the Harry Blue personality, Patterson and Fox paint these secondary characters in such a way that they complement the protagonist effectively. The story is strong, pushing the reader out of their comfort zone as a prison is one of the primary settings for the story. In order to stay on the ‘outside’, Blue will have to do all that is asked of her, though success is far from guaranteed. Patterson and Fox do well to push the story forward with this spin and keep the reader wanting more until the very last pages. Kudos, Mr. Patterson and Madam Fox, on another masterful story. I have enjoyed Harry Blue to date and hope your collaborative efforts continue well into the future. Love/hate the review? An ever-growing collection of others appears at: http://pecheyponderings.wordpress.com/A Book for All Seasons, a different sort of Book Challenge: https://www.goodreads.com/group/show/...
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  • Josh
    January 1, 1970
    The fourth book in the Hariet Blue series continues the downward trajectory of the series in my opinion. What started with a distinct Australian outback feel in Never Never, and continued with Fifty Fifty, now resembles a generic crime series which could be set in any American/English/Australian city. The identity of what made these books fun seems to has been forgotten.You need to suspend your belief with this one, a phrase more commonly associated with the surreal, as opposed to crime fiction The fourth book in the Hariet Blue series continues the downward trajectory of the series in my opinion. What started with a distinct Australian outback feel in Never Never, and continued with Fifty Fifty, now resembles a generic crime series which could be set in any American/English/Australian city. The identity of what made these books fun seems to has been forgotten.You need to suspend your belief with this one, a phrase more commonly associated with the surreal, as opposed to crime fiction yet there's so much incomprehensible storytelling packed into this that the phrase is aptly applied here.Some of my particular gripes: The premise is hard to swallow; the chief of police needs Blue and co to find his missing daughter, even though he has the entire NSW police force at his disposal. Then, there's a couple of scenes in the later stages of the book which are equally as unbelievable which I won't spoil in detail (a rescue scene involving a submerged car, and a bad guy tracked down at ease by Blue's crew).My rating: 2.5/5. The writing in Hush Hush, despite some momentary glimpses of noir (Tox is to thank for this), feels lazy and rushed. Check out Candice Fox's other crime fiction series, this one can go in remainder pile of soon-to-be-forgotten reads.
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  • Shelleyrae at Book'd Out
    January 1, 1970
    The release of Hush Hush gave me the perfect excuse to get acquainted with Detective Harriet Blue. I raced through Never Never, Fifty Fifty and Liar Liar over a day or two and was all caught up. This is a series which requires you to read the books in order.Hush Hush picks up a few weeks after the events of Liar Liar. Making good on his promise, Deputy Police Commissioner Joe Woods has had Harriet charged with a litany of crimes, including the murder of serial killer Regan Banks. Denied bail and The release of Hush Hush gave me the perfect excuse to get acquainted with Detective Harriet Blue. I raced through Never Never, Fifty Fifty and Liar Liar over a day or two and was all caught up. This is a series which requires you to read the books in order.Hush Hush picks up a few weeks after the events of Liar Liar. Making good on his promise, Deputy Police Commissioner Joe Woods has had Harriet charged with a litany of crimes, including the murder of serial killer Regan Banks. Denied bail and imprisoned, Harriet is targeted daily by inmates and guards alike, only the prison doctor shows her any kindness.When Woods demands a private interview, Harry is braced for more threats and violence, but instead the Deputy Commissioner offers Harriet a deal. He will have Harriet released, and the charges against her dropped, if she can find his missing daughter and granddaughter, alive.Harriet’s first instinct is to refuse, she has no desire to do Woods any favours, but when the prison doctor is stabbed to death shortly after their conversation, Harry agrees, determined to not only find Tonya Woods, and two year old Rebel, but also whomever is responsible for the murder of Doctor Goldman.Reunited with Chief ‘Pops’ Morris, who is on leave after his heart attack, Detective ‘Tox’ Barnes and Detective Edward ‘Whitt’ Whittaker, both of whom are on suspension for their role in the takedown of Banks, Harry and her fellow outsiders begin to chase down leads.As with the previous instalments of this series the pace is breakneck, perhaps more so here with two quite different cases under investigation. The team must divide to conquer, and short chapters follow their activities as they variously confront uncooperative suspects, hired thugs, angry bikies and hostile ex colleagues. Both cases require hard work, and with limited legal resources available, the team, particularly Tox, have to get quite creative. Honestly, Hush Hush, as with Never Never, Fifty Fifty and Liar Liar, requires some suspension of belief, but you’ll enjoy the experience more if you don’t overthink things.Fox’s influence on the creation of Harriet Blue is obvious, the character shares many traits with Eden, the main character of the author’s Archer and Bennett series. Harriet though is impulsive and reckless, emotion often overriding rational thought. To be fair, Harry has been under enormous stress for the last few months, she’s been targeted by two different serial killers, lost her brother, been shot, been declared a rogue officer, and unjustly imprisoned. In Hush Hush, unless she can find Tonya and Rebel she will spend at least a decade in prison, if she can survive that long, yet she also insists on hunting for the Doctors killer, even though her priority should be appeasing Woods.Despite the frantic pace of Hush Hush there are some unexpected developments for Tox. His past transgressions, hinted at in previous instalments, are finally revealed as he forms a relationship with a doctor who treated him for the injuries he sustained in Fifty Fifty. Whitt, still fighting to remain sober, also has an admission to make, and is unsure about how it will be received.Hush Hush feels like it could be the end of the Harriet Blue series, though there is potential for it to continue, and I hope it will. I’ve enjoyed getting to know the characters, and I find the plots entertaining. Regardless, it seems the partnership between James Patterson and Candice Fox is far from over with an excerpt for a new stand alone book, named The Inn, by the duo at the end of the book.
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  • Laura Rash
    January 1, 1970
    This may be the best Harriet Blue book yet!! Not one dull moment and with a true nail biter ending!! Loved it!!
  • Amanda - Mrs B's Book Reviews
    January 1, 1970
    *https://mrsbbookreviews.wordpress.comHarriet Blue back for another blockbuster and action packed thrill ride in Hush Hush. The fourth novel in this popular series penned by the world’s most popular thriller writer James Patterson and my own favourite crime fiction writer, Candice Fox, will send you in a spin. I consumed this one over two sittings, it is compulsive, addictive and unputdownable!Hush Hush follows on from the events that closed Liar Liar. I am a keen fan of this series and I love h *https://mrsbbookreviews.wordpress.comHarriet Blue back for another blockbuster and action packed thrill ride in Hush Hush. The fourth novel in this popular series penned by the world’s most popular thriller writer James Patterson and my own favourite crime fiction writer, Candice Fox, will send you in a spin. I consumed this one over two sittings, it is compulsive, addictive and unputdownable!Hush Hush follows on from the events that closed Liar Liar. I am a keen fan of this series and I love how all the books in this series, Hush Hush included, are injected with plenty of Candice Fox flavour! I was definitely itching to get back to Harriet. At the close of the previous book in this series, Harriet was placed in jail and was stripped of her rights to work as a Detective. I was keen to see if Harriet would survive jail. I know she is one tough cookie, but being a former officer of the law, this would make her an immediate target in jail. It doesn’t take long before Harriet is placed under extreme threat. Support comes from an unlikely source, the very same man who put Harriet in jail. Reaching out for help, the Deputy Police Commissioner knows Harry is his best bet to help find his missing daughter and her child. Harry must do all she can to strike this deal and retrieve the missing woman and child. In solving this case, Harry faces a reprieve from her jail sentence. Can she pull it off?The Detective Harry Blue series is a fantastic one to follow and I’ve committed myself to this one from the very start. If this book or series has sparked your interest somewhere along the line, I do encourage you to begin from the first book in the series as it will enhance your reading experience. All the books are fast reads, which is a reflection of James Patterson’s signature style. I tend to whizz through each one. Hush Hush is definitely no exception, it was a white knuckled ride from start to finish. The short and sharp chapters really worked for me, ramping up the pace and suspense element of this new tale from the Patterson/Fox combo.When Liar Liar concluded, I was absolutely dying to see how Harry would go in jail. I know she is tough and unbreakable, but I wanted to see how this experience would test, as well as change her. The jail sequences are completely absorbing, I did enjoy these scenes and I liked how they led to a new case to solve. In addition, Harry is given a lifeline by someone I truly did not suspect would offer an olive branch of sorts, but this comes at a cost. The pressure is high as Harry must solve a missing person’s case in order to buy her ticket to freedom. As usual, thanks to the clever groundwork of Patterson and Fox, I was unable to successfully crack the cases, but readers will be pleased with how it all concludes.I am a little unsure of what is happening to this series, as I have made a firm commitment to following Harriet Blue and I genuinely enjoy reading each issue. I always look forward to the next book and I would be jumping with joy if we get to see more of Harry, Tox, Pops and the crew in the not too distant future. These protagonists, both old and new, are personified so well by the two authors, it would be a shame to let them go. I was pleasantly surprised to see a new book on the horizon from Patterson and Fox, The Inn. I started reading the first four chapters included in the back of my copy of Hush Hush and I was hooked! I can’t wait for this one to come out, but at the same time, I really do hope that we are reunited with Harriet again.*I wish to thank Penguin Books Australia for providing me with a free copy of this book for review purposes.Hush Hush is book #65 of the 2019 Australian Women Writers Challenge
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  • Cathy Hunt
    January 1, 1970
    Go Harriet Blue and her band of merrymen. Loved the adrenaline ride you always get from these 2 authors. Candice Fox you ROCK!!Must read for fans
  • Jacqueline
    January 1, 1970
    Sometimes it came from inside me. Sometimes it was drawn towards me. Tox was the same. And I had known many others over the years like me, too. In the foster system. In group homes. In the prison where I'd spent the last four months. Even on the police force, carrying badges and guns. Some people are just walking disasters waiting to happen.It didn't matter what I wanted. What mattered was protecting the people I loved from the curse that I was.Harriet Blue gets reflective in the fourth installm Sometimes it came from inside me. Sometimes it was drawn towards me. Tox was the same. And I had known many others over the years like me, too. In the foster system. In group homes. In the prison where I'd spent the last four months. Even on the police force, carrying badges and guns. Some people are just walking disasters waiting to happen.It didn't matter what I wanted. What mattered was protecting the people I loved from the curse that I was.Harriet Blue gets reflective in the fourth installment of this amazing series. She uses her body and mind as a literal punching bag, solving two crimes at once. After being tentatively released from prison, Harry attempts to solve the murder of the prison doctor who treated her with kindness among complete hostility. The doctors death seemed to be committed by an inmate but not is all as it seems. Also, with the help of Whitt (who is back in my good graces) and Tox Barnes ( who I love a little more every book) Harry is tasked with finding a missing mother and child. Tonya Woods and her two year old daughter Rebel are the daughter and grand daughter of Deputy Police Commissioner Joe Woods, who hates Harry's guts. He's the one who put her in prison after all. This hatred made for some hilarious banter between the ever witty Harry and her nemesis. The rag-tag trio were beaten down in the last book and so spent this one trying to rebuild their lives. All three are survivors. Harry was always my favourite but I'm developing a soft spot for Tox. Usually I dismiss the sob story of their past (yes, I'm heartless) but this time it swung me into his corner. Also, love that Harry takes no prisoners but it's a little unrealistic how many times she gets beaten up along the way. At one point she had blood dripping from her head, then the next minute it was quickly forgotten until the next fight. Only one question this time. (view spoiler)[How did Rebel survive for two weeks supposedly eating the sandwiches and snacks that were left for her when her mouth was duct taped? Also she had no water. Did Mallally make visits? If so when did he block up the gyprock? (hide spoiler)]The last few books ended with cliffhangers but this one ties up nicely. Now I really can't wait to see where the story goes from here.
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  • Blue
    January 1, 1970
    I live for James Patterson books. I think there is no other crime writer like him. There really isn’t anyone that comes close to his talent. Honestly James Patterson is one of my favourite authors of all time! I have to admit when Patterson co-writes I always enjoy the work but never as much as I would if he wrote by himself. HOWEVER! James Patterson and Candice Fox are the ultimate co crime writers and I live for their work.I love this Harriet Blue series. This fourth instalment of the series i I live for James Patterson books. I think there is no other crime writer like him. There really isn’t anyone that comes close to his talent. Honestly James Patterson is one of my favourite authors of all time! I have to admit when Patterson co-writes I always enjoy the work but never as much as I would if he wrote by himself. HOWEVER! James Patterson and Candice Fox are the ultimate co crime writers and I live for their work.I love this Harriet Blue series. This fourth instalment of the series is pure brilliance! Blue uses her keen wit and endurance to survive prison after all it wouldn’t be easy for a cop to be in prison. But a chance to earn her freedom arises and solve a crime for the man that locked her up.I love the depth that the plot and the characters get from these two brilliant authors minds. Literally it doesn’t stop. Once you think you have this book figured out, something happens that completely blows you off course and leaves you in the dark about the conclusion. And Blue, well this is the fourth instalment of the series and I still feel as though we are learning new things about her all the time. Honestly Harriet Blue is a mysterious character, who is strong willed, determined and I fricken love her. Honestly this book deserves all the stars. I love love love love it!!!
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  • Carol - Reading Writing and Riesling
    January 1, 1970
    3 1/2 starsI think this is the strongest of this series .My View:Perhaps because we now are now very familiar with the characters and situations /ongoing narrative in this series, perhaps because of the somewhat optimistic resolution of this book, perhaps because we get a glimpse of the gentler more compassionate side of most of the protagonists here, their secrets/past revealed, I declare this the best read in the series. Hang your suspension of belief on the hat stand as you enter and don’t fo 3 1/2 starsI think this is the strongest of this series .My View:Perhaps because we now are now very familiar with the characters and situations /ongoing narrative in this series, perhaps because of the somewhat optimistic resolution of this book, perhaps because we get a glimpse of the gentler more compassionate side of most of the protagonists here, their secrets/past revealed, I declare this the best read in the series. Hang your suspension of belief on the hat stand as you enter and don’t forget to pick it up as you leave, this read is fast paced, full of personal revelations and gives us a little hope that Harriet Blue’s life might be changing for the better. Optimism is the theme in this read and we readers cling to this tangible thread fiercely. Don’t get me wrong – this read still has the hallmark themes of corruption, violence, revenge and fear characteristic of the series but the subtle personal revelations raise this book above the others in the series.Is this the last in the series? It did feel like that to me but who knows?
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  • Tatum Damman
    January 1, 1970
    Sinking back into the world of Detective Harriet Blue was a delightful way to spend my Mothers Day weekend! As though I never left, just as captivating as the previous books.Patterson and Fox write incredibly well together. So well this book was finished in 2 sittings! Kept you on your toes the entire way through.I think I’ll always be cheering for Harry, although a tortured soul - there’s goodness in there somewhere.
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  • Rosie
    January 1, 1970
    4.5* Harriet Blue is back! I can’t get enough of this series. I am obsessed with Harry, Whitt and Tox. Harry is in prison after the events at the end of Liar Liar, and Whitt and Tox have been suspended. But when Deputy Commissioner Woods reports his daughter and granddaughter are missing, he’s ready to strike a deal in his desperation.Such easy reading, the short chapters make it feel like you’re absolutely flying through the book. Just good, solid crime fiction from two of the best crime writer 4.5* Harriet Blue is back! I can’t get enough of this series. I am obsessed with Harry, Whitt and Tox. Harry is in prison after the events at the end of Liar Liar, and Whitt and Tox have been suspended. But when Deputy Commissioner Woods reports his daughter and granddaughter are missing, he’s ready to strike a deal in his desperation.Such easy reading, the short chapters make it feel like you’re absolutely flying through the book. Just good, solid crime fiction from two of the best crime writers of today.
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  • Deb Bodinnar
    January 1, 1970
    Candice just makes James Patterson better!! Looking forward to the stand alone that's on it's way but hope to read more Harry Blue in the future.
  • Julie Garner
    January 1, 1970
    I feel like I’m a broken record with these authors. I love them both and when they collaborate, they blow my mind.Book 4 in the Harriet Blue series is no different. So much going on from all sides but somehow the work gets done and we can continue to love our favourites. We score some back story on Tox, with our hearts breaking, then singing, then breaking again for him. Whitt is on the road to recovery and Harriet, well, Harriet is in prison and has a murder that touches her personally. We all I feel like I’m a broken record with these authors. I love them both and when they collaborate, they blow my mind.Book 4 in the Harriet Blue series is no different. So much going on from all sides but somehow the work gets done and we can continue to love our favourites. We score some back story on Tox, with our hearts breaking, then singing, then breaking again for him. Whitt is on the road to recovery and Harriet, well, Harriet is in prison and has a murder that touches her personally. We all know what happens when it gets personal.Great work that keeps you on your toes the whole way through. Well done to both of these superstars. Please keep sharing Harry’s story with us.
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  • John
    January 1, 1970
    Absolutely loved this novel from beginning to end. Please keep going with this series. Highly, highly recommended.
  • Tracy
    January 1, 1970
    Very good.
  • Megan Jones
    January 1, 1970
    Prison is a dangerous place for a former cop – as Harriet Blue is learning on a daily basis. So, following a fight for her life and a prison-wide lockdown, the last person she wants to see is Deputy Police Commissioner Joe Woods. The man who put her inside. But Woods is not there to gloat. His daughter Tonya and her two-year-old child have gone missing. He's ready to offer Harriet a deal: find his family to buy her freedom.This is an exciting and refreshing return to Harriet Blue, a character wh Prison is a dangerous place for a former cop – as Harriet Blue is learning on a daily basis. So, following a fight for her life and a prison-wide lockdown, the last person she wants to see is Deputy Police Commissioner Joe Woods. The man who put her inside. But Woods is not there to gloat. His daughter Tonya and her two-year-old child have gone missing. He's ready to offer Harriet a deal: find his family to buy her freedom.This is an exciting and refreshing return to Harriet Blue, a character whom I adore, and it was so great to see her in a completely different situation; in prison and vulnerable. I enjoyed what Patterson and Fox have done with the plot, it works without feeling too unrealistic, okay maybe it is a bit but I enjoyed the read so I am not going to penalise. Once you get a few books into a series it can begin to feel stale but this is anything but stale. The plot is thrilling from start to finish, it is slow when it needs to be, allowing the reader to appreciate the events happening and the emotion behind them, and then Patterson brings the adrenaline with intense, high-octane scenes. There are two main investigations in this and it really feels that they have been given equal time to shine, I enjoyed reading both of them and they are both exhilarating and intense. This has a bit of everything inside alongside the trademark of Patterson, short, punchy chapters.As I have said repeatedly, Patterson has done something different with this plot and it allows for a lot of characters development for Harriet. I like what they have done with her character, we see a softer side to Harriet in this as well as her usual, tough self. Of course, a Harriet Blue read is not complete without her gang; Whitt, Barnes and Pops and again I enjoyed being reunited with them and loved the developments for all of them. They all have a key role to play in this book and I thoroughly enjoyed their investigations. 'Hush Hush' is a welcome, refreshing return to Harriet Blue. I loved seeing a different side to her but also this does not mean the plot is any less intense. This is a thrilling read.
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  • Ashleigh Hogan
    January 1, 1970
    I usually love James Patterson and any of his collaborations but I struggled with the inaccuracies of this book. I haven’t read the first few Harry Blue books so I’m not sure if they are similar but some of the content is completely inaccurate in terms of Australia. I’m disappointed that research and editing hasn’t been more thorough. For example, one section refers to a video on the news of someone testifying in court. Court proceedings are not filmed in Australia. There was a few other minor b I usually love James Patterson and any of his collaborations but I struggled with the inaccuracies of this book. I haven’t read the first few Harry Blue books so I’m not sure if they are similar but some of the content is completely inaccurate in terms of Australia. I’m disappointed that research and editing hasn’t been more thorough. For example, one section refers to a video on the news of someone testifying in court. Court proceedings are not filmed in Australia. There was a few other minor blunders like this but I found it hard to take the book seriously. Again, minor but they let the entire book down.
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  • Tina
    January 1, 1970
    Love Harry BlueJP at his best. Love this lead character almost as much as Cross. Can’t put the book down as soon as I open it. Love the fact not everyone likes her and she does not like everyone but she is a hero. Love it.
  • Kim
    January 1, 1970
    July
  • Trish
    January 1, 1970
    enjoyable, interesting plot, well developed characters, some suspense, violence, sex... all in all quite a good read
  • Clare
    January 1, 1970
    This was probably my least favourite one in this series so far. I found the whole thing completely unbelievable.
  • Simona
    January 1, 1970
    Quick easy read
  • Sheri Summit Pullen
    January 1, 1970
    4.5
  • Colin Hopper
    January 1, 1970
    Another excellent readGreat read, up to Candice Fox high standards, she has to be my favourite thriller author at the present time.
  • Lisa
    January 1, 1970
    Love the Harriet Blue series. It's a fast paced read and can't wait for the next installment.
  • Ti.Me
    January 1, 1970
    The latest Harriet Blue thriller, Hush Hush is a quick and exciting read. A solid 4 stars
  • Jan
    January 1, 1970
    Harry, Whitt and Tox are once more pitted against “the baddies” in this fast moving suspend-belief read - a great follow up to the previous three books.
  • Erica Smith
    January 1, 1970
    Probably the best read in the Harriet Blur series. Easy book to pick up and read without having to think about it. Very far fetched and annoying in spots but still enjoyable. An OK read.
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