Now You See Her (Hardcover)
Katherine Tegen Books, 9780062428639, 320pp.
Publication Date: June 26, 2018
For fans of One of Us Is Lying, a fast-paced and thrilling mystery about a girl who switches bodies with her tennis rival after an accident—and must now unravel the secrets of their impossible connection.
AMELIA has always felt like happiness is a serve she can’t return, a ball just out of reach. And now, in her senior year, right before tennis season, her mom wants to move—again.
SOPHIE has a perfectly curated, Instagram-ready life. From her first singles win to her hot long-term boyfriend to the beautiful landscaped home where she lives with her parents, Sophie is everything Amelia wishes she could hate.
But one night changes everything. When a man tries to abduct Amelia after her car breaks down during a storm, Amelia attempts to escape—into incoming traffic. And in one inexplicable moment, they switch bodies.
Amelia wakes up in Sophie’s body. Amelia’s body is in a coma. Now Amelia needs to find a way back into her own life—but first, she must retrace her steps to unravel the mystery of the accident, her attempted abduction, and how it’s all tied to her mother’s secret past.
About the Author
Laura Stropki and Lisa Leighton are the coathors of Now You See Her. They are sisters who live in Cleveland, Ohio. They have two husbands, five children, and two dogs that are technically half brothers. The sisters grew up fighting over terrible clothes and sharing Harlequin romance novels and Christopher Pike mysteries. Their goal is to write the kind of books they would have stayed up all night reading without killing each other. So far so good.
Praise For Now You See Her…
— Kirkus Reviews
“Family secrets, twists and turns, well-placed clues…A satisfying nod to Lois Duncan and Christopher Pike thrillers of the past.”
“Readers will be engrossed...This is a must-have for any library collections where thrilling characters and a heart-racing story line are popular.”
— School Library Journal
“Leighton and Stropki’s compelling debut asks interesting questions about identity and memory, and a clever twist in the last act will shock readers.”
— Publishers Weekly