The Anastasia Syndrome (Mass Market)

By Mary Higgins Clark

Pocket Books, 9780671701239, 320pp.

Publication Date: March 1, 1991

Other Editions of This Title:
Library Binding (6/1/1995)

List Price: 9.99*
* Individual store prices may vary.


In the short novel The Anastasia Syndrome, prominent historical writer Judith Chase is living in London and preparing for her marriage to Sir Stephen Hallett, expected to become England's next Prime Minister. Orphaned during World War II, Judith wants to trace her origins. In this quest, she goes to a renowned psychiatrist and becomes the victim of his experiments in regression. When a woman in a dark green cape sets off bombs in London, Sir Stephen and Judith are faced with an intangible, mysterious force threatening their very existence.
Obsessive love is the subject of Terror Stalks the Class Reunion; psychic contact with a dead twin sister is the only defense against a murder in Double Vision; Lucky Day, compared to O. Henry's The Gift of the Magi, begins premonition of imminent danger; in The Lost Angel, mother follows her intuition in a harrowing search for her missing child.

About the Author

The #1 New York Times bestselling author Mary Higgins Clark has written thirty-seven suspense novels, four collections of short stories, a historical novel, a memoir, and two children’s books. With her daughter Carol Higgins Clark, she has coauthored five more suspense novels, and also wrote The Cinderella Murder, All Dressed in White, The Sleeping Beauty Killer, and Every Breath You Take with bestselling author Alafair Burke. More than one hundred million copies of her books are in print in the United States alone. Her books are international bestsellers.

Praise For The Anastasia Syndrome

"Entertaining, edge-of-the-seat crowd pleasers ... They never fail to win the race."
The New York Times Book Review

"The Anastasia Syndrome and other stories amply demonstrate clark's skill at maintaining suspense by creating nightmarish situations that lie just beneath the surface of ordinary life."
Publishers Weekly