Invisible Girl
PRE-ORDER NOW: FROM THE NUMBER ONE BESTSELLING AUTHOR OF THE FAMILY UPSTAIRS and THEN SHE WAS GONE, comes an engrossing twisty tale of betrayal when an outsider is accused of murder._______________________________________LONDON: On a fine avenue of grand houses, big cars and electronic gates, lies a neglected urban wastelandIt is nearly midnight, and very cold. Yet in this dark place of long grass and tall trees where cats hunt and foxes shriek, a girl is waiting...When Saffyre Maddox was ten something terrible happened and she's carried the pain of it around with her ever since. The man who she thought was going to heal her didn't, and now she hides from him, invisible in the shadows, learning his secrets; secrets she could use to blow his safe, cosy world apart.Owen Pick is invisible too. He's thirty-three years old and he's never had a girlfriend, he's never even had a friend. Nobody sees him. Nobody cares about him.But when Saffyre Maddox disappears from opposite his house on Valentine's night, suddenly the whole world is looking at him. Accusing him. Holding him responsible.Because he's just the type, isn't he? A bit creepy?INVISIBLE GIRL: A story of secrets and injustices, and of how we look in the wrong places for the bad people while the real predators walk among us in plain sight.

Invisible Girl Details

TitleInvisible Girl
Author
LanguageEnglish
ReleaseAug 6th, 2020
PublisherCentury
ISBN-139781780899237
Rating
GenreThriller, Mystery, Mystery Thriller, Fiction

Invisible Girl Review

  • Dita (on partial hiatus until Saturday!)
    January 1, 1970
    As our girl Aretha Franklin once said, "Who's zoomin' who?"Take a sad, misunderstood 17 year old girl......add an angsty, misunderstood 33 year old virgin on forced leave from work who has no idea why everything he says lands wrong... ...and toss in a family with secrets and more issues than a newsstand. All collide spectacularly in the Lisa Jewell-iest of ways.I loved it.Thank you to Lisa Jewell, Atria Books and NetGalley for giving me this ARC in exchange for an honest review.
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  • Nilufer Ozmekik
    January 1, 1970
    This is fascinating psychological mystery/drama more than a thriller. It’s about the real wild animals wearing human furs and acting like decent people! It’s about prejudiced approach and point of views when we see someone weird, different and outcast! As you spend your time to smear someone’s live and ruin him/her with your hypocritical opinions, the real monsters start to walk among you and hurt your loved ones before your eyes!This is another surprising, riveting, exciting, fast pacing, ready This is fascinating psychological mystery/drama more than a thriller. It’s about the real wild animals wearing human furs and acting like decent people! It’s about prejudiced approach and point of views when we see someone weird, different and outcast! As you spend your time to smear someone’s live and ruin him/her with your hypocritical opinions, the real monsters start to walk among you and hurt your loved ones before your eyes!This is another surprising, riveting, exciting, fast pacing, ready to be devoured at one sit book! But it is also thought provoking, stunningly twisty and surprising story about abuse, womanizing, rape, sexual assault. It’s really dark and irritating. As you finish the story and put down your kindle it still stays in your mind and continues to haunt you throughout your daily life.We have three POVS of the story: Owen and Saffyre are my favorites because they are both complex, outcast, weird and tormented, lonely characters.Saffyre Maddox has a big secret: something happened to her when she was 10! Someone had abused and left invisible scars at her soul! Now she harmed herself to deal with her bottled up anger and inner scream. He is orphan, raised by golden-hearted uncle Aaron but she cannot confess him what the boy did to him. So she starts seeing her therapist Roan Fours. She got help for three years but Roan cut her therapy sessions because he thought she was fine. But she was far from fine. She didn’t blurt out her secret slowly killing her. So she decides to stalk her therapist and sees his double life.We’re introduced Cat, Roan’s wife, mother with two children: Georgia (mostly annoying, spoiled), Josh (mother’s sweet boy), suspected her husband was having affair but her husband insisted he was not so they gave their marriage second chance. They rented a temporary place till their house’s restoration ends but she reads and hears so many assault news around the place. Someone out there is targeting women and she is afraid of her daughter’s well-being. She is overprotective, prying mother. (I understood for her reasons but mostly this character was so easily manipulated and weakest one from the trio I annoyed so much!) Now her daughter’s close friend says she was assaulted and all the eyes turn to their neighbor’s house: which brings out our third character (if this book turns into a movie, my candidate to play Owen is Joaquin Phoenix. Owen’s character has quite resemblances with Joker and an actor who knows to empathize the abused, outcast, persona non grata can perfectly be in the character’s shoes.) Owen Pick!Everybody thinks something really wrong with him. He is nearly thirty three, carrying weirdo vibes like his second skin, ( weird clothes, weirder haircut and weirdest shoes define his modern style) never had a girlfriend. He never had a real friend. His mother passed away and his friend had his own new family, avoiding him like plague. So he lives with her aunt who detests him and not to be kind enough to hide her feelings. He is a teacher and he just got expelled because the girls in the school insist that he treated them inappropriately when he got drunk at the school party. Now Saffrye is missing and everybody thinks he is the predator! He is involved with the girl’s disappearance. Did he do that? He always has blackouts when he drinks too much and he had his first date at Valentine Day’. He consumed more he could handle. But he never went too far to hurt people. But the girls in school, his neighbors, a woman he bumped into during his walk to home and his own aunt thinks otherwise.So what happened to Saffrye? Did her stalking tendencies to her old therapist put her into trouble or did her rapist finally catch her? Did the suspicious man, harassing women around the neighborhood hurt her? Or did Owen get anything about her disappearance?Mysterious, psychological, mind numbing, impeccably crafted, provocative story with powerful conclusion. I’m giving my four stars! I adore Lisa Jewell”s works and thankfully this is so much better than her previous book. I highly recommend it to lovers of mystery books and her fans.Special thanks to dear Ariele Fredman, Atria Books and NetGalley for sharing this one of the most anticipated thriller ARCS with me in exchange my honest review. I truly enjoyed it so much. Let's celebrate this good reading properly and Brat Pack-ly!
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  • Meredith
    January 1, 1970
    “My superpower was invisibility.”Invisible Girl is a dark mystery/psychological thriller/domestic drama/character study about the masks people wear and what happens when their true selves are exposed.A young girl, trying to cope with a childhood trauma, goes missing without a trace. The man who tried helping her is not who he seems to be. The family she has become obsessed with and the creepy neighbor across the street wrongly accused of a crime are all linked to her disappearance. All of their “My superpower was invisibility.”Invisible Girl is a dark mystery/psychological thriller/domestic drama/character study about the masks people wear and what happens when their true selves are exposed.A young girl, trying to cope with a childhood trauma, goes missing without a trace. The man who tried helping her is not who he seems to be. The family she has become obsessed with and the creepy neighbor across the street wrongly accused of a crime are all linked to her disappearance. All of their lives are linked together in ways that go beyond the norm, by a crime that will change all of their lives permanently.Cate, married to Roan, plays the role of the devoted wife with her head in the sand.Saffyre is a 17-year-old girl in high school playing the role of a strong student and popular girl.Owen hiding his incel (involuntary celibate) tendencies from the world is trying to play the role of a normal man. I didn’t know much about incels before reading this and found this storyline to be fascinating in a very creepy way. The narrative alternates between Cate, Saffyre, and Owen. I enjoyed Saffyre’s chapters the most. It was hard to read about what she has experienced, but at the same time, her character was the one I felt the most sympathy for. These characters are lonely and suffering in states of despair. Past traumas leave them wounded and searching for connections. All share the desire to truly be seen.As always, Lisa Jewell crafts her stories and characters in a way that enthralls me. Jewell’s characterization is the strength of Invisible Girl. The dark and twisted mystery also doesn't hurt! The emotions of these characters resonate off the pages: everything from their fear to their hatred to their desire to be loved shines through. I read this in just over a day; I could not put it down! Of course, being me, I had to have a few issues with this book! Parts of the plot were a little muddled, but all threads came together in the end. I didn’t buy one character’s transformation; it happened a little too quickly and easily. I also found the ending to be a bit predictable, but I loved the last little final twist! Of course, none of these issues really mattered in the end as they did not detract from my enjoyment of this book. Overall, Invisible Girl is another captivating read by Jewell! I received an ARC of this book from NetGalley and Atria Books in exchange for an honest review.
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  • Debra
    January 1, 1970
    Saffyre Maddox was ten years old when something terrible happened to her and she has kept that trauma and pain secret. As an outlet for her pain, she begins cutting and her uncle (who is her guardian) sends her to therapy. After three years of therapy, her therapist, Roan Fours, feels she is ready to terminate therapy but Saffyre hasn't even revealed her painful trauma yet.Owen Pick is a 33-year-old teacher who has never had a friend let alone a girlfriend. He lives with his Aunt who won't even Saffyre Maddox was ten years old when something terrible happened to her and she has kept that trauma and pain secret. As an outlet for her pain, she begins cutting and her uncle (who is her guardian) sends her to therapy. After three years of therapy, her therapist, Roan Fours, feels she is ready to terminate therapy but Saffyre hasn't even revealed her painful trauma yet.Owen Pick is a 33-year-old teacher who has never had a friend let alone a girlfriend. He lives with his Aunt who won't even let him into her living room and finds himself terminated from his job after allegations are made against him. He doesn't understand what he did wrong. He has also had a traumatic past and is viewed by others as being "odd" and "creepy".Living across from Owen is the Fours family. Yes, the Roan Fours who just happens to have been the therapist who treated Saffyre, and his family live across from Owen Pick! What a small world! Cate Four is Roan's wife and they have two teenagers living at home. To top everything off, women are being sexually assaulted in the area. Then Saffyre Maddox goes missing on Valentine's Day from the vicinity of Owen's home. Soon, everyone is looking at him.Is he responsible? Is he a victim? Is he creepy or just a misunderstood young man who has been labeled due to his looks and demeanor? Looks can be deceiving.... Is the predator hiding in plain sight? This book asks how well do you really know someone? Everyone has secrets, some hide them better than others. What is it like to be judged? What is it like to carry pain and hurt around with you all day? What is it like to have someone form an opinion about you without knowing you? What are the consequences of labeling someone? What are the consequences of using poor judgment? Actions have consequences but will the bad people in this book ever get caught or found out?This was an interesting book that moved at a very nice pace. The story is told through multiple POV's and that helps us to get into the minds of the characters and to also keep the pace of the book moving right along. I found this book to be well written and thought-provoking. This is a great reminder that there is more to people than meets the eye and often the real monsters walk in plain sight.Riveting, thought-provoking, and well written. Another solid read by Jewell.Thank you to Atria Books and NetGalley who provided me with a copy of this book in exchange for an honest review. All the thoughts and opinions are my own.
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  • Kim ~ It’s All About the Thrill
    January 1, 1970
    Well.....unfortunately this is going to be about a 3.5 star for me. I did like it but I didn't love it as much as I had anticipated. It was a slow burn throughout and I found it a bit odd. I will admit it did keep my attention the entire time as I was curious as to where this was going.A 17 year old girl goes missing and the suspects are too many to count. They are sooo many creepy people in this book that could be suspects! That was one of the problems for me. There were so many different chara Well.....unfortunately this is going to be about a 3.5 star for me. I did like it but I didn't love it as much as I had anticipated. It was a slow burn throughout and I found it a bit odd. I will admit it did keep my attention the entire time as I was curious as to where this was going.A 17 year old girl goes missing and the suspects are too many to count. They are sooo many creepy people in this book that could be suspects! That was one of the problems for me. There were so many different characters that I struggled a bit to keep them all straight. Also they were all unlikable. Which honestly I love an unlikable character if they bring and interesting element to the story...but they just didn't do that for me. Look nobody is more upset than me...The men in this book were all so creepy with the exception of maybe one. The neighborhood oddball Owen Pick made my skin crawl. The character development was really strong throughout the book and they felt real...I found myself thinking how awful it would be to be a resident of this town full of weirdos. I did fly through this book - it defiantly held my interest. There was just too much going on that I felt the story line was scattered in a million directions. It did manage to pull together at the end but I personally felt it was just a little too odd and out there. I can't go more into details without spoilers. I am very sure that I will be in the minority here......there are a ton of 5 star reviews piling up already for this book! I just had a little trouble connecting with anyone in this story. I do love Lisa Jewell's books and I look forward to reading more for her! Thank you so much to Atria Books for this ARC via Netgalley in exchange for an honest review.
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  • Paromjit
    January 1, 1970
    Lisa Jewell returns with another dark, intense, creepy and twisty psychological thriller set in London that examines a wide range of complex flawed characters, many of whom comprise of societies oddballs and socially awkward misfits, and the quick to judge perceptions of the police and the public, heightened to unbearable levels with vilification through the questionable medium of social media. At the tender age of 10, Saffyre Maddox underwent severe trauma that has haunted her ever since, leavi Lisa Jewell returns with another dark, intense, creepy and twisty psychological thriller set in London that examines a wide range of complex flawed characters, many of whom comprise of societies oddballs and socially awkward misfits, and the quick to judge perceptions of the police and the public, heightened to unbearable levels with vilification through the questionable medium of social media. At the tender age of 10, Saffyre Maddox underwent severe trauma that has haunted her ever since, leaving her self harming. She has been seeing a therapist for some time, Roan Fours, but he has scarcely touched on her trauma, believing she is no longer in need of help. A sexual predator is roaming the Hampstead neighbourhood, attacking women, contributing to an unsettling atmosphere of fear and unease.On Valentine's night, 17 year old Saffyre goes missing and the finger of suspicion from the police and the public falls on 33 year old geography teacher, Owen Pick, a man who happens to be in the wrong place at the wrong time. Pick lives with his aunt, opposite to Roan and Cate Fours and their teenage children, Josh and Georgia. Owen is the archetypal social oddball and weirdo, isolated and alone, with no friends and never having had a girlfriend, upset at having been suspended after complaints. In a slow burn of a creepy immersive narrative, relayed from multiple perspectives, there are twists and levels of tension and suspense that make this a gripping and compulsive read. This is a story of deception, secrets, trauma, revenge, mental health issues, the rush to quick and erroneous judgements, and injustice. Jewell thoughtfully explores how societies real monsters walk blatantly amongst us, hiding right in front of our eyes, rather than those demonised, who all too conveniently fit the picture that a delusional society believes in and how lives are all too easily wrecked, people who are often afflicted with a plethora of problems and issues. This is a disturbing and unsettling read that will appeal to Jewell's fans and other psychological thriller aficionados. Many thanks to Random House Cornerstone for an ARC.
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  • Dorie - Cats&Books :)
    January 1, 1970
    Well I really enjoyed this one. After disliking The Family Upstairs I thought that this one was more like the Lisa Jewel that I enjoy.One of our main protagonists is Saffyre, a troubled teen. She was left without parents but fortunately had a loving uncle who tried to be there for her. She had a traumatic event in childhood which she never divulged to anyone, not even her psychologist, Roan Four, who worked with her for 3 years and then dismissed her as cured?? She goes to school, gets good grad Well I really enjoyed this one. After disliking The Family Upstairs I thought that this one was more like the Lisa Jewel that I enjoy.One of our main protagonists is Saffyre, a troubled teen. She was left without parents but fortunately had a loving uncle who tried to be there for her. She had a traumatic event in childhood which she never divulged to anyone, not even her psychologist, Roan Four, who worked with her for 3 years and then dismissed her as cured?? She goes to school, gets good grades but is very unhappy. “My superpower was invisibility. There in the playground at school, or in the sixth-form common room, all eyes were on me, but at night I did not exist. I was the Invisible Girl, invisibility was my favorite state of existence”. I loved her spunk and how she faced her nightmares and had the courage to help not only herself but others.The Fours live in an upscale neighborhood. Roan Four is a child psychologist, he spends most of his time working, doesn’t interact with his own family much and his wife is left to constantly wonder if he still loves her. Cate and Roan have two teenagers living at home who may have their own secrets.Across the street from the Fours lives a single 30 something, Owen Pick. He has lived for quite a while in his aunt’s flat. He is only allowed to use the kitchen, bathroom and his bedroom. He is an awkward man who has never quite figured out how to deal with people. He is intelligent and educated and works as a teacher at a local high school. He has recently had some allegations charged against him for inappropriate behavior towards some of the young women. The story takes off when there are multiple sexual assaults against women in the neighborhood. Everyone is quickly suspicious of Owen because he is creepy right? He doesn’t fit in, he doesn’t look quite right.Things get tense quickly when Saffyre goes missing. Not even her best friend or uncle know where she is. The characters are interesting, flawed but believable and I enjoyed the story. How often is a person judged by their appearance, their awkward social skills, just because they aren’t like the people we are used to interacting with? We should all know by now that crimes are sometimes committed by people hiding in plain sight.This novel definitely kept me turning the pages as I wanted to know how it would all play out. There is more than one mystery to unravel here fans!! I can highly recommend this novel to lovers of thrillers with well developed, unique characters.ADDENDUM: I have been thinking a lot about this book and when I compare it to the thrillers that I have read this year I think I should have given it 5*, so I'm just going to change that right now! This was a buddy read with Mary Beth, we both enjoyed it.I received an ARC of this novel from the publisher through Edelweiss.This novel is set to publish on August 6, 2020
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  • JanB
    January 1, 1970
    Childhood trauma can be carried deep inside for many years, manifesting itself in a myriad of ways. One way is a desire to be invisible, to hide, a desire to not feel confined. Saffyre is one such girl and as she’s “invisible” and hiding in the shadows she discovers the flaws and secrets of several families who live in an exclusive neighborhood. The story revolves around two families: Owen, a socially awkward misfit who is accused of inappropriate behavior toward his students. He’s also had a tr Childhood trauma can be carried deep inside for many years, manifesting itself in a myriad of ways. One way is a desire to be invisible, to hide, a desire to not feel confined. Saffyre is one such girl and as she’s “invisible” and hiding in the shadows she discovers the flaws and secrets of several families who live in an exclusive neighborhood. The story revolves around two families: Owen, a socially awkward misfit who is accused of inappropriate behavior toward his students. He’s also had a traumatic past, and, while he deals with it far differently than Saffyre, in his own way he is also invisible.Then there's the Fours family who lives across the street from Owen, which includes Roan a psychologist who once treated Saffyre, his wife Cate, a physiotherapist, now a SAHM, and their two children Georgia and Josh. They too have their flaws and secrets. When there’s a sudden rash of attacks on girls in the neighborhood and Saffyre goes missing the police are sure they know who the culprit is. But are the monsters within and among us so easily identified? Or do they hide in plain sight? The short chapters, surprising revelations, and multiple perspectives propel the story forward at a fast clip, making this a difficult book to put down. Red herrings abound and it was fun to speculate with Marialyce, my reading buddy. The underlying themes make this a terrific discussion book.Recommended for fans of twisty domestic dramas where the mystery often takes a backseat to the character study of complex characters. Do yourself a favor and do not read the blurb. *I received a digital copy for review via NetGalley. All opinions are my own *for our duo review of this and others please visit https://yayareadslotsofbooks.wordpres...-
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  • PamG
    January 1, 1970
    INVISIBLE GIRL by Lisa Jewell is classified as a domestic thriller, and told from the point of view of three characters. It has three timeline parts: Before, After and Now. The main characters are Saffyre Maddox, Cate Fours, and Owen Pick. Saffyre is a teenager living with her guardian uncle. When she was ten years old, something happened to her that started her to self-harm. She has therapy with Roan Fours for three years, but never revealed the source of her trauma. Cate is Roan’s wife, mother INVISIBLE GIRL by Lisa Jewell is classified as a domestic thriller, and told from the point of view of three characters. It has three timeline parts: Before, After and Now. The main characters are Saffyre Maddox, Cate Fours, and Owen Pick. Saffyre is a teenager living with her guardian uncle. When she was ten years old, something happened to her that started her to self-harm. She has therapy with Roan Fours for three years, but never revealed the source of her trauma. Cate is Roan’s wife, mother of their two children, and a part-time physiotherapist. The Fours family has moved to a flat while their house is being renovated. Across the street from them lives Owen. He’s a 33-year-old teacher, who is friendless, lives with an Aunt, and is thought of as creepy by others. On top of this, there are women being sexually assaulted in the area and Saffyre goes missing. It is amazing how lives become entangled. Who is responsible? Will the right culprit be held accountable?The characters are extremely well-defined in this novel with plenty of depth, flaws, and virtues. The secondary characters enhance the story rather than overwhelming it. The internal and external conflicts are well-defined, believable, and arise out of characterization and circumstance rather than feeling forced. The prose is well-written, fast-paced and engrossing. The plot is clever, shocking, intense, and absorbing. There are several plot twists and turns. Themes include self-harm, sexual assault, treatment of women, secrets, judging others without knowing them, poor judgement; infidelity and much more.Overall, this was an insightful, thought-provoking, well-crafted drama with a convincing conclusion. This is the second book I have read by Jewell and I look forward to reading more of her novels. They keep getting better and better. I recommend this to those that enjoy mysteries as well as domestic and psychological dramas.Many thanks to Atria Books, Ariele Fredman, Lisa Jewell and Net Galley for a complimentary digital ARC of this novel in exchange for an honest review. Opinions are mine alone and are not biased in any way.
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  • Jayme
    January 1, 1970
    Sitting down with a new Lisa Jewell book, is like sitting down for a cup of coffee with an old friend. ☕️☕️You feel like you know the (always quirky) characters, because they are well developed, BUT you also know that behind that Cup of Joe, or behind those closed blinds, are people with secrets that you are hoping to coax out of them. Your cast for this one:A thirty something year old virginA psychologist, his wife and their two teenaged children And, a former patient of said psychologist I won Sitting down with a new Lisa Jewell book, is like sitting down for a cup of coffee with an old friend. ☕️☕️You feel like you know the (always quirky) characters, because they are well developed, BUT you also know that behind that Cup of Joe, or behind those closed blinds, are people with secrets that you are hoping to coax out of them. Your cast for this one:A thirty something year old virginA psychologist, his wife and their two teenaged children And, a former patient of said psychologist I won’t rehash the storyline, as enough is said in the book’s synopsis, but I will say, that after not enjoying “The Family Upstairs” last year, the author returns to form with a story and neighborhood reminiscent of her 2018 offering, “Watching You”. Short chapters, and alternating POV’s made for a quick read and the storylines in this novel of DOMESTIC SUSPENSE, were woven together into a satisfying (though not completely surprising) conclusion…Thank you to the Publisher for inviting me to read a digital ARC, through Netgalley in exchange for a candid review! Expected publication date is October 13th, 2020.
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  • Ceecee
    January 1, 1970
    Saffyre Maddox suffers traumatic incidents aged 10 and self harms as a consequence. She receives therapy from psychologist Roan Fours for three years but her deep seated issues are unresolved. She’s an invisible girl hiding her innermost self to fit in with her peers and acting a role. Owen Pick is a teacher who is suspended from his job after allegations of inappropriate behaviour are made against him. He is regarded as ‘odd’ and is disliked, misunderstood even by his Aunt with whom he lives an Saffyre Maddox suffers traumatic incidents aged 10 and self harms as a consequence. She receives therapy from psychologist Roan Fours for three years but her deep seated issues are unresolved. She’s an invisible girl hiding her innermost self to fit in with her peers and acting a role. Owen Pick is a teacher who is suspended from his job after allegations of inappropriate behaviour are made against him. He is regarded as ‘odd’ and is disliked, misunderstood even by his Aunt with whom he lives and the real him and his issues are invisible. Coincidentally, Owen lives opposite the Fours family in leafy Hampstead. When a number of women are sexually assaulted in the area and Saffyre disappears on Valentines Day, Owens life is turned completely upside down. The story is told in multiple perspectives by Saffyre, Owen and Cate Fours, Roans long suffering wife. This is a story of outcasts and misfits who carry pain and trauma but who try and blend in by wearing cloaks of invisibility to mask their deep seated feelings. Others are masking their true nature under cover of respectability. This is a character driven story which delves deep into Owen and Saffyre to try to get to the essence of them and while there’s no denying that Owen makes mistakes there are others who emerge as the demons of the tale. Both characters demonstrate that people are covering up all kinds of psychological damage but are trying to put one foot in front of the other and they are judged. Owens treatment raises many issues not least that suspects are often named and shamed on various forms of media and are found guilty in the court of public opinion. I like the element of justice and revenge which is sought by several characters, in particular Saffyre. Overall, this is a well written novel, with a good pace, a solid storyline, it’s very thought provoking and keeps your interest throughout. There is tension, suspense, shocks and plenty of twists. The book definitely takes you into uncomfortable areas but does so for valid reasons. Ps. Love the fox imagery too! With thanks to NetGalley and Random House UK, Cornerstone for the ARC.
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  • Chelsea Humphrey
    January 1, 1970
    Leave it to Lisa Jewell to create one of the most unique premises that the thriller world has ever seen.*Many thanks to the publisher for providing my review copy. Leave it to Lisa Jewell to create one of the most unique premises that the thriller world has ever seen.*Many thanks to the publisher for providing my review copy.
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  • James
    January 1, 1970
    Invisible Girl is the latest book by Lisa Jewell due out in October 2020. I received an early copy through NetGalley and was excited to read it because I've already read and reviewed five of the author's earlier books. I enjoy her writing style and tone very much, and this book is another strong winner.Cate is married with two teenage children. She lives in a charming English suburb. She knows something is off in her family but uncertain where to start. Owen lives across the street, and he's had Invisible Girl is the latest book by Lisa Jewell due out in October 2020. I received an early copy through NetGalley and was excited to read it because I've already read and reviewed five of the author's earlier books. I enjoy her writing style and tone very much, and this book is another strong winner.Cate is married with two teenage children. She lives in a charming English suburb. She knows something is off in her family but uncertain where to start. Owen lives across the street, and he's had several run-ins with the family as well as other neighbors. He's accused of inappropriate sexual advances toward several girls, but he claims he's innocent. Saffyre, another teenage girl, goes missing. We hear the voices of these three people, as well as get to know their families and friends. Somehow they are connected, and it takes a while to sort out all the background. When you do, it's quite intriguing.Jewell frequently tackles the emotional growth and abuse of teenage girls in her novels. Often, it's a secret that's been buried or a desire that shouldn't be explored. Counseling comes into play, relationships are usually murky, and the tone waffles between suspenseful and somber. It works well for her, and as readers, we quickly become accustomed to her approach to developing strong characters with lots to hide. It's not about unreliable narrators as much as it is slowly dropping all the details so we can feel the momentum in the story.In this one, we are meant to see both sides of a story. No character is purely dark or light; they have shades of gray and the potential to do both good and bad things. Owen has no memories of the bad things he's done, and it's often due to his drinking. How much of it is real? It's hard to tell, even in the very last pages of the book. We hear the truth of what happened, but a bit is left up to a reader's imagination. I like the potential for something unknown, but I also like closure, which we do get for many of the story-lines.I think this is one of the author's stronger tales, but I do caution those who struggle with either abuse or sexually inappropriate behavior for teenage girls to go in knowing it will have some emotional scenes. Always tasteful and genuine, they motivate readers to recognize that there are people in this world who are very troubled. The entire incel theme was shocking to me, and I hope those types are sufficiently punished in reality. In the end I recommend this book and give it 4.5 stars. Great tale to devour over a weekend.
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  • Marialyce
    January 1, 1970
    How well we now know, that life can change, become a nightmare in a matter of hours and days. When Owen Pick, a strange man who has had his problems with socialization especially with the opposite sex is accused of a heinous crime, it seems that all fingers point in his direction. Owen lives in a peculiar community which seems to be filled with people who themselves display traits that are slightly bizarre. They seem to go about their daily lives with little neighborhood interaction until the un How well we now know, that life can change, become a nightmare in a matter of hours and days. When Owen Pick, a strange man who has had his problems with socialization especially with the opposite sex is accused of a heinous crime, it seems that all fingers point in his direction. Owen lives in a peculiar community which seems to be filled with people who themselves display traits that are slightly bizarre. They seem to go about their daily lives with little neighborhood interaction until the unthinkable happens.There is the Fours family, well educated, the husband Roan being a child psychologist, while his now stay at home wife was a physiotherapist. This family has two older children, but it is the darling son who seems to be bearing secrets. They cast their eyes towards Owen as being a pariah, a man they hardly know but they do think he is definitely one to avoid. Then a horrible thing occurs, women are being sexually accosted on the streets of their town and a young girl, Saffyre Maddox, goes missing and the eyes of all, including the police, turn towards Owen.As all the indicators seem to pile up against Owen, as we learn more about the Fours family, particularly Roan, who has lead what some might call a checkered past. Ironically, he was the man who had Saffyre in counseling for three years, following an awful incident which occurred to her when she was ten. All the characters seem to be holding secrets which have determined the way forward in both their relationships and the disappearance of Saffyre. Is appearances what should determine one's guilt or innocence or is it the facts which should prevail?Lisa Jewell has created an intense character study in this book where the deeper we delve the more we see the true nature of some. It is a critique on how what appears to be so, might not be, and what we think we know might not be so. This was, as par the course for this author, an engrossing read and although I was slightly disappointed in the ending, I did enjoy the journey.Thank you to Lisa Jewell, Atria Books, and NetGalley for an advanced copy of this book due out on October 13, 2020.Reading this book with Jan, we, once again had some fun with trying to figure out what or who was the guilty party. As Jan commented, we were no Nancy Drews with this one. However, we were able to have some great conversations and time away from the pandemic world reading this exciting thriller. To see our duo reviews: http://yayareadslotsofbooks.wordpress...
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  • Gabby
    January 1, 1970
    I really enjoyed this one! This was one of my most anticipated books of the year so I was stoked to get an ARC. I love how this book alternates between three POV’s and how they all feel so different. We get Saffyre’s chapters in the past, and in the present chapters she is missing. We also follow Owen and Cate’s POV in the present. Owen is one of those characters who makes my skin crawl and he pisses me off so bad he makes my blood boil. I had a really great time reading this. I was surprised by I really enjoyed this one! This was one of my most anticipated books of the year so I was stoked to get an ARC. I love how this book alternates between three POV’s and how they all feel so different. We get Saffyre’s chapters in the past, and in the present chapters she is missing. We also follow Owen and Cate’s POV in the present. Owen is one of those characters who makes my skin crawl and he pisses me off so bad he makes my blood boil. I had a really great time reading this. I was surprised by where the story went. I like this one more than Watching You but not as much as Then She Was Gone or I Found You. But I definitely still recommend this one!
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  • Holly B
    January 1, 1970
    A chilling tale with lots of suspense, guessing and shady characters! I'll leave it to you to decide....Everyone is living in a house of mystery.I suspected several characters and flipped a few times while reading (which is always fun!). Everyone seems to be in a hoodie, BUT who is the one?Something creepy is happening in this little neighborhood. People are watching, peering out their windows, gathering clues.Jewell's twists create many layers of a puzzle with characters that have depth. She A chilling tale with lots of suspense, guessing and shady characters! I'll leave it to you to decide....Everyone is living in a house of mystery.I suspected several characters and flipped a few times while reading (which is always fun!). Everyone seems to be in a hoodie, BUT who is the one?Something creepy is happening in this little neighborhood. People are watching, peering out their windows, gathering clues.Jewell's twists create many layers of a puzzle with characters that have depth. She throws in handfuls of truths and unexpected turns.So many rabbit holes.... a twisty, dark path. An unexpected end!OUT on August 6, 2020Thanks to NG and publisher for my review copy!
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  • Dennis
    January 1, 1970
    Just when I think the world goes into turmoil, Lisa Jewell surprises us all with a new book coming out this Fall. I fell in love with her writing last year when The Family Upstairs was released and I've been trying to read her other books while being quarantined in my apartment. When Atria Books gave me the chance to read her newest book, Invisible Girl , I was shell-shocked. ThankYouThankYouThankYouThankYouThankYouThankYouThankYouThankYou! Now that my enthusiasm is at level 100, I wanted to Just when I think the world goes into turmoil, Lisa Jewell surprises us all with a new book coming out this Fall. I fell in love with her writing last year when The Family Upstairs was released and I've been trying to read her other books while being quarantined in my apartment. When Atria Books gave me the chance to read her newest book, Invisible Girl , I was shell-shocked. ThankYouThankYouThankYouThankYouThankYouThankYouThankYouThankYou! Now that my enthusiasm is at level 100, I wanted to express my full review for this upcoming release. Warning: Triggers including in this book include rape, molestation, and pedophilia. The story revolves around the Fours family—Cate, her husband Roan, her son Josh, and her daughter Georgia. Working parents, Cate is a physiotherapist and Roan is a psychologist. One day, Georgia complains about their weird neighbor following her home. Their neighbor, Owen, apparently is a suspended geography teacher who has been accused of sexual harassing two of his students. Cate and Roan have a bad feeling about Owen, but attempt to keep the peace for now. Owen's an oddball for sure—bad luck with dating, socially awkward and uncomfortable to be around, and he's never been intimate with a woman. Owen isn't bad looking, but something's just not right about him. When one of Roan's former clients, a teenage girl named Saffyre Maddox disappears out of the blue, Cate and Roan can't help but imagine that Owen is somehow responsible. While the story focuses on the people mentioned at quick synopsis brief above, all characters are flawed in their own way, allowing for the reader to figure out the clues on this straightforward mystery. I'll be honest, I loved The Family Upstairs and came in with high expectations for Invisible Girl . I'm telling you now as a reader and a fan of the author, go in expecting something completely different. This story is more direct and focused, rather than twisty and crazy (besides the ending, AHH!). I started the book last night before bed and finished it today while stalling on errands and life responsibilities for today. It just grabbed my attention from the get-go. I thought I knew how the story would unravel, but Lisa Jewell continues to keep me guessing! This book won't be for everyone and that's ok. There's lots of triggers, it's not going to be deemed "the next Gone Girl" (thank God, tbh), but its intoxicating and immersive. Go in with no expectations, besides the fact that Lisa Jewell is an amazing mystery writer, and enjoy the ride.
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  • megs_bookrack
    January 1, 1970
    I'm beyond flattered!Thank you so much, Atria Books, for the ARC!They say it's creepy and that's definitely my aesthetic! I'm beyond flattered!Thank you so much, Atria Books, for the ARC!They say it's creepy and that's definitely my aesthetic!
  • Tucker (TuckerTheReader)
    January 1, 1970
    Many thanks to Ariele at Atria Books for the free copy in exchange for an honest reviewAHHHHHHHHHH| Goodreads | Blog | Pinterest | LinkedIn | YouTube | Instagram Many thanks to Ariele at Atria Books for the free copy in exchange for an honest reviewAHHHHHHHHHH| Goodreads | Blog | Pinterest | LinkedIn | YouTube | Instagram
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  • Katie B
    January 1, 1970
    4.5 starsI have read most of Lisa Jewell's books, and this one is my new favorite. I was impressed at how there was some substance and depth to the story instead of it just being a typical thriller. I finished this book a few days ago and my mind keeps going back to it. I keep thinking about some of the characters and I just have this urge to dissect everything I just read. For that reason, I think this book would be a great book club pick. Cate is a physiotherapist and is married with two kids. 4.5 starsI have read most of Lisa Jewell's books, and this one is my new favorite. I was impressed at how there was some substance and depth to the story instead of it just being a typical thriller. I finished this book a few days ago and my mind keeps going back to it. I keep thinking about some of the characters and I just have this urge to dissect everything I just read. For that reason, I think this book would be a great book club pick. Cate is a physiotherapist and is married with two kids. Her husband, Roan, is a child psychologist. Saffyre Maddox was Roan's patient for a few years. Owen Pick is in his thirties, lives with his aunt, and is a teacher. The story will bounce back and forth between some of the characters. I'm a big fan of the author so I didn't find it necessary to read the publisher's synopsis before diving right into the story. I highly enjoyed my reading experience and I do recommend if you have loved the author's other books, to just go into the story blind like I did. I think it is more fun to be completely in the dark at the beginning and letting the story unfold naturally rather than having a heads up.This was a quick read for me and I ended up finishing it in a day. I have mentioned in the past that while I enjoy the author's books, usually I can see which direction she is going in way before I get to the ending. She mixed things up a bit in this book and I was caught off guard a few times which was fun. If you haven't read a book by this author before, this is a good place to start. If you have enjoyed her other books, I think this one will be a good read for you as well.Thank you to Atria Books and Netgalley for providing me with an advance digital copy in exchange for an honest review!
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  • Chris C - A Midlife Wife
    January 1, 1970
    Captivating read. Leaves you thinking! ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~I have a hard time classifying the books written by Jewell. On one hand she brings us the slow to grow suspense that builds throughout the story. On the other hand, she is a master at low key psychological twists that keeps you guessing. This book is a combination of both.We have the creep factor built in with the neighbor across the street. We have a fabulous character development and the subtle nuances that is so hard to pick up on th Captivating read. Leaves you thinking! ~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~I have a hard time classifying the books written by Jewell. On one hand she brings us the slow to grow suspense that builds throughout the story. On the other hand, she is a master at low key psychological twists that keeps you guessing. This book is a combination of both.We have the creep factor built in with the neighbor across the street. We have a fabulous character development and the subtle nuances that is so hard to pick up on that lead you down the garden path, right where she wants you to go.This story is multi-faceted which combines layers of truths and untruths we get to figure out. With amazing delivery and pacing, Jewell sets us up with an interesting slow boil read that winds though several characters who could be the one we are looking for.As the story builds to the end however, I felt a bit of a let down as I was looking for the crescendo but this ended on a flat note for me. The story overall is a fabulous escape and we definitely get some of the creep factor we are looking for along with a light dose of suspense and twists.* copy received for review considerationFull Review - https://amidlifewife.com/invisible-gi...
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  • BernLuvsBooks
    January 1, 1970
    In Lisa Jewell's world you can always expect the unexpected. What secrets lurk behind the curtains of this idyllic London street lined with grand houses? Lots! Saffyre Maddox was ten something terrible happened to her. She's carried the pain of it with her and began harming herself. Her family takes her to therapy where Owen Pick seemingly works miracles on her and teaches her how not to self harm. Yet, once he ends their therapy sessions Saffyre can't seem to let go. She starts watching him, fo In Lisa Jewell's world you can always expect the unexpected. What secrets lurk behind the curtains of this idyllic London street lined with grand houses? Lots! Saffyre Maddox was ten something terrible happened to her. She's carried the pain of it with her and began harming herself. Her family takes her to therapy where Owen Pick seemingly works miracles on her and teaches her how not to self harm. Yet, once he ends their therapy sessions Saffyre can't seem to let go. She starts watching him, following him, all while remaining invisible to him and those around her. No one knows that she is struggling or the secrets she uncovers, until the day she goes missing. I have to admit that at the midway point of this book, I was feeling a bit underwhelmed, sure I had it all neatly figured out. By the end, I was nodding my head in appreciation of the tale Jewell had crafted.This book makes you think about how well you really know anyone. Everyone has secrets, some are just much better at wearing a mask than others. And sometimes the most outwardly beautiful/handsome/put together appearances are hiding the darkest secrets/desires. This was a twisty dramatic suspense with short chapters and alternating POV’s which made for a quick read with a satisfying conclusion. That you to Lisa Jewell, Netgalley and Atria Books for providing me with an advance reader's copy of this book.
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  • Holly
    January 1, 1970
    I’m a fan of Lisa’s, but this is my least favorite of hers. I didn’t care about the characters, the mystery lacked suspense, the overall story was boring, and at the end I thought “that’s it?”. I recommend any book by Lisa except for this one. Pass. +Thank you to the publisher and Netgalley for an arc in exchange for an honest review.
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  • Nenia ⚔️ Queen of Villainy ⚔️ Campbell
    January 1, 1970
    OH MY GEE, I desperately want a copy of this.I have been craving a good mystery for MONTHS
  • Amy
    January 1, 1970
    There are a handful of authors that when I get one of their new books in my hands I’ll drop everything to read it and that’s exactly what happened here. I was in the mood for a fast paced and dark thriller and I got this at exactly the right moment for me. It was everything I was in the mood for and then some, I swear LJ gets under my skin like no other author and I urge you to preorder this one, it’ll be a perfect fall read.Lately when I pick up a thriller I need a few things to keep me engaged There are a handful of authors that when I get one of their new books in my hands I’ll drop everything to read it and that’s exactly what happened here. I was in the mood for a fast paced and dark thriller and I got this at exactly the right moment for me. It was everything I was in the mood for and then some, I swear LJ gets under my skin like no other author and I urge you to preorder this one, it’ll be a perfect fall read.Lately when I pick up a thriller I need a few things to keep me engaged. First, rapid chapters that propel me to keep reading, multiple perspectives always keep me intrigued, I need something dark and new plot wise and finally I need a solid mystery that I haven’t seen done already 567 times. I’m happy to report that this delivered for me on all levels, I seriously couldn’t ask for more! Highly recommended by me and if you haven’t read any LJ books you should she’s fantastic!
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  • Jamie Rosenblit
    January 1, 1970
    what the actual eff did I just read alert (in the best possible way) . Invisible Girl definitely needs ALLLLL the trigger warnings but this one is worth the read if you are not of the faint of heart! Shifting POVs from incels, disappearing women & more, this book will have you flipping the pages as fast as possible - I devoured this in just one sitting! It releases in October and is definitely a book you want on your radar! For fans of Jewel’s previous novels, this one is more Then She Was Gone what the actual eff did I just read alert (in the best possible way) . Invisible Girl definitely needs ALLLLL the trigger warnings but this one is worth the read if you are not of the faint of heart! Shifting POVs from incels, disappearing women & more, this book will have you flipping the pages as fast as possible - I devoured this in just one sitting! It releases in October and is definitely a book you want on your radar! For fans of Jewel’s previous novels, this one is more Then She Was Gone than Family Upstairs!Thank you to Atria books for an advanced copy. All opinions are my own.
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  • Cathy
    January 1, 1970
    Invisible Girl by Lisa JewellWow! Wow! Wow! What an excellent read! Lisa Jewell has done it again! Story is told from alternating views and is told in such a way that it grabs you and you don't want to put this down for any reason! Twists and turns, characters you care about, story that sucks you in...one of the best books I have read in a while! Thank you Netgalley and the Publishers for this ARC and letting me leave my honest opinion! Will be looking forward to more exciting books from this au Invisible Girl by Lisa JewellWow! Wow! Wow! What an excellent read! Lisa Jewell has done it again! Story is told from alternating views and is told in such a way that it grabs you and you don't want to put this down for any reason! Twists and turns, characters you care about, story that sucks you in...one of the best books I have read in a while! Thank you Netgalley and the Publishers for this ARC and letting me leave my honest opinion! Will be looking forward to more exciting books from this author!
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  • Bill Kupersmith
    January 1, 1970
    Lisa Jewell’s novels follow the property developer’s mantra - Location, Location, Location. For Invisible Girl it is one of my favourite neighbourhoods in London, Hampstead, near Belsize Park, where some three decades ago I had the good fortune to be spending spring break visiting a friend. Most appropriately, she was sharing a flat with a psychoanalyst. Alternating sections are told by Cate, mother of two teenagers and wife of Roan Fours, a 50ish child psychologist; Owen Pick, a 30 something co Lisa Jewell’s novels follow the property developer’s mantra - Location, Location, Location. For Invisible Girl it is one of my favourite neighbourhoods in London, Hampstead, near Belsize Park, where some three decades ago I had the good fortune to be spending spring break visiting a friend. Most appropriately, she was sharing a flat with a psychoanalyst. Alternating sections are told by Cate, mother of two teenagers and wife of Roan Fours, a 50ish child psychologist; Owen Pick, a 30 something college lecturer who has never had a date, who lives opposite the Fours family; and Saffyre Maddox, a mixed-race fifteen-year-old who had been treated by Roan for self-harm. The first two characters’ stories are told in free indirect third person; Saffyre speaks in first person. The differing POVs confuse the reader because Saffyre is on a different timeline, with about a six-week lag.Saffyfre seems fixated on her former therapist and shadows (stalks would be too strong) Roan, convinced he is having an affair with one of his colleagues, a younger woman named Alicia. Saffyre has taken to sleeping rough in the derelict garden outside the house where Owen lives. She befriends Josh Fours, as well as an urban fox. And on Valentine’s night, she is reported missing and the principal suspect is Owen Pick. He has just been sacked from the college for getting drunk at an end of term disco where he is supposed to have: ‘Splattered the girls with the sweat from [his] forehead. They all attest that it was a deliberate action and that you did it more than once when asked by the girls to stop.’ (We are not told how Owen was supposed to have done it – I can’t imagine.) Worse, Owen found his way to an ‘Incel’ site online. This group actually exists and has been responsible for multiple murders. The term is supposed to mean ‘involuntarily celibate’ (they mean ‘abstinent’ but few people these days know that ‘celibate’ means ‘unmarried’ - Latin coelbs is a bachelor). In the old days I couldn’t imagine men who would advertise their lack of amatory success online, much less want to murder women they blame for this condition. Why don’t they seek professional assistance instead? Not only does Owen post some ‘rants’ online; he meets a shifty character named Bryn who gives him ‘roofies’ which Owen hides in the usual place, the back of the sock drawer. When Saffyre is reported missing and what is supposed to be blood found on the outer wall of the house Owen lives in, along with her mobile phone cover in the garden. Owen is arrested and charged with abducting Saffyre.Whilst Owen is in jail being interrogated relentlessly by detectives, Saffyre (on an earlier timeline) befriends Roan’s son Josh and enlists him in a quest to find an attempted rapist who seems to be preying on girls in the area, and whom she thinks may be the same person who molested her sexually when she was ten. Meanwhile Cate vacillates between suspecting Roan and apparently being convinced her suspicions are unfounded. So, we have three questions Lisa Jewell has posed for us. Who is the mysterious person attacking women? What is going on with Cate and Roan’s marriage? And what happened to Saffyre and is Owen responsible? As we expect of Lisa Jewell, the denouement answers all these questions neatly, tying the different plot lines into a tidy package containing a satisfying conclusion. But I must confess a major reservation. Most of us keen readers, and sometimes writers ourselves, of crime fiction think we are criminal law experts. I am very often appalled in novels at how frequently characters are arrested on the flimsiest of grounds, and such is the case with Own’s being arrested and charged with abducting (and presumably murdering) Saffyre. Though she’s missing from her uncle’s home, the police have no evidence of a crime. Though they tell Own it was her blood on the wall, we are told nothing about DNA evidence and as I believe results in Britain can take weeks, what grounds did they have for arresting Owen? His solicitor very remiss on that, as well as with other ‘evidence’ that proves nothing. I began to wonder if the police are reading my reviews. With Then She Was Gone I criticised the cops for being extraordinarily lax in their search for Ellie; they seem to learned their lesson and this time they descend on Owen like the chorus of Furies in Aeschylus. But despite some scepticism with the police procedures, I found Invisible Girl a most engaging combination of setting, characterisation, and plot that readers of Lisa Jewell will enjoy.
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  • Michelle
    January 1, 1970
    I am a fan of Lisa Jewell and I could not wait to get a copy of her latest book Invisible Girl.This story is told from three characters point of view. Each completely different to each other but connects in some way. There’s 17-year-old Saffyre Maddox who some time ago something happened to her and she now self-harms. There is Roan Fours who has just moved into an influential street in Hampstead with his family and Owen Pink who is an odd character and a 33-year-old virgin.This story is about Ra I am a fan of Lisa Jewell and I could not wait to get a copy of her latest book Invisible Girl.This story is told from three characters point of view. Each completely different to each other but connects in some way. There’s 17-year-old Saffyre Maddox who some time ago something happened to her and she now self-harms. There is Roan Fours who has just moved into an influential street in Hampstead with his family and Owen Pink who is an odd character and a 33-year-old virgin.This story is about Rape, self-harm, and a miscarriage of justice. It’s about stereotyping people on just looks alone and hearsay and not recognising that people may need help in the world.I found this a bit slow and confusing at first, which each character’s stories, but as time went on, I got to see the clear picture of this story. This is one of them books that will make you think of how we perceive people and not that we believe they are by what we are told. This is very cleverly written.
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  • Vanessa Menezes
    January 1, 1970
    Thank You to NetGalley and Random House UK, Cornerstone for this ARC!!When Saffyre Maddox was ten something terrible happened and she's carried the pain of it around with her ever since. Roan Fours, her therapist, who she thought was going to heal her didn't,and now she follows him like an invisible girl, learning his secrets.Owen Pick is invisible too. He's thirty-three years old and he's never had a girlfriend, he's never even had a friend. But when Saffyre Maddox disappears from opposite his Thank You to NetGalley and Random House UK, Cornerstone for this ARC!!When Saffyre Maddox was ten something terrible happened and she's carried the pain of it around with her ever since. Roan Fours, her therapist, who she thought was going to heal her didn't,and now she follows him like an invisible girl, learning his secrets.Owen Pick is invisible too. He's thirty-three years old and he's never had a girlfriend, he's never even had a friend. But when Saffyre Maddox disappears from opposite his house on Valentine's night, and cases of women being sexually assaulted in the area arise, suddenly the whole world is looking at him. Accusing him and holding him responsible because he seems like the perfect type.But then the questions arise... Is he really responsible? or is he just misunderstood? If he is innocent who is the culprit? And where is Saffyre?This a very well written book which draws you in right from the first page with enough twists and secrets to keep you hooked on right till the end. And just at the very end you receive that final twist in the tale that's absolutely mind blowing!I truly loved this book. It focuses the social injustice on how sometimes we just judge a person by his looks and then make an assumption which might not necessary be true.Overall a fantastic psychological mystery which packs a punch. Highly recommended!!!
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