“Alice Feeney’s debut, “Sometimes I Lie” is a wickedly woven web of family deception sure to tantalize thriller fans far and wide. Meet Amber Reynolds, a lying, no-longer loved by her husband woman clinging to life after a mysterious car crash leaves her in a coma. A silently screaming Amber tries to piece together her memories from a childhood diary, the week leading up to her accident and from visitors to her hospital room unaware they are being watched. Will Amber figure out her unexpected predicament and find the perpetrator responsible for her paralyzed state? Or, will the clock continue to slowly tick towards her untimely demise?”Kristin, McLean & Eakin Booksellers
"Despite the challenges--an unreliable narrator, an intricate plot, a shifting timeline, and myriad characters--Stephanie Racine gives a flawless narration of this audiobook...This intense thriller is made even better by her performance." — AudioFile Magazine
From renowned journalist Alice Feeney comes a riveting new audiobook, Sometimes I Lie.
My name is Amber Reynolds. There are three things you should know about me:
1. I’m in a coma.
2. My husband doesn’t love me anymore.
3. Sometimes I lie.
Amber wakes up in a hospital. She can’t move. She can’t speak. She can’t open her eyes. She can hear everyone around her, but they have no idea. Amber doesn’t remember what happened, but she has a suspicion her husband had something to do with it.
Alternating between her paralyzed present, the week before her accident, and a series of childhood diaries from twenty years ago, this brilliant psychological thriller audiobook asks: Is something really a lie if you believe it's the truth?
More praise for Sometimes I Lie:
"With tension comparable to 'Gone Girl' and 'The Girl on the Train,' plus the imaginative Now-Then-Before construction, Feeney unfolds just enough in each chapter to keep you page-turning for more, and her character development is excellent." — NJ.Com
"If you're looking for a Gone Girl-esque fix, then this is the book for you." — Cosmopolitan
"The creepy feeling at the back of your neck is 100 percent real" — People Magazine