Synopses & Reviews
#1 New York Times
bestselling author Kathy Reichs delivers another “outstanding” book (Publishers Weekly
) in her “cleverly plotted” (The New York Times
) Temperance Brennan series, the inspiration for the hit FOX television series Bones
There are 206 bones in the human body. Forensic anthropologists know them intimately, can use them to reconstruct every kind of violent end. When Tempe finds herself regaining consciousness in some kind of very small, very dark, very cold enclosed space—bound, hands to feet—Tempe begins slowly to reconstruct...
Tempe and Lieutenant Ryan had accompanied the recently discovered remains of a missing heiress from Montreal to the Chicago morgue. Suddenly, Tempe was accused of mishandling the autopsy—and the case. Back in Montreal, the corpse of a second elderly woman was found in the woods, and then a third. Seamlessly weaving between Tempe’s present-tense terror as she’s held captive and her memory of the cases of these murdered women, Reichs reveals the incredible devastation that would occur if a forensic colleague sabotaged work in the lab. The chemistry between Tempe and Ryan intensifies as this complex, riveting tale unfolds, proving once again, that Reichs is the dominant talent in forensic mystery writing.
New York Times #1 bestselling author Kathy Reichs is back with her twelfth novel featuring America's favorite forensic anthropologist, Tempe Brennan.
The twelfth riveting thriller featuring forensic anthropologist Temperance Brennan, by #1 New York Times bestselling author Kathy Reichs.
The "New York Times"-bestselling author and co-producer of the FOX televisionhit "Bones" returns with a spectacular new novel featuring America's favoriteforensic anthropologist, Tempe Brennan.
About the Author
Kathy Reichs, like her character Temperance Brennan, is a forensic anthropologist, formerly for the Office of the Chief Medical Examiner in North Carolina and currently for the Laboratoire de sciences judiciaires et de mÉdecine lÉgale for the province of Quebec. A professor in the department of anthropology at the University of North Carolina at Charlotte, she is one of only seventy-nine forensic anthropologists ever certified by the American Board of Forensic Anthropology, is past Vice President of the American Academy of Forensic Sciences, and serves on the National Police Services Advisory Board in Canada. Reichs’s first book, DÉja Dead, catapulted her to fame when it became a New York Times bestseller and won the 1997 Ellis Award for Best First Novel.