All the Dangerous Things by Stacy Willingham

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Stacy Willingham returns today with her second thriller ALL the DANGEROUS THINGS, a lyrical and haunting mystery that delves into a mother’s waking nightmare — and the dangerous secrets she will discover as she searches for the truth about the two tragedies that have defined her life. I devoured all the dangerous things while on vacation This year and realized that this is one of those rare books that you really can’t let go of. All dangerous things move between the past and the present, plunging into the darkest corners of a mother’s life as she investigates her son’s disappearance A year earlier — while facing long-buried secrets from her own childhood. Stacy Willingham’s masterful use of two timelines adds intrigue and atmosphere to this gripping mystery, while her haunting writing draws readers into our protagonist’s increasingly unstable state of mind. Slowly burning but full of suspense and suspense, ALL the DANGEROUS THINGS is hypnotic, immersive and emotionally impactful – the kind of mystery that you will sink into and that will not come out until you turn the last page. Highly recommended for Fans of then she WAS GONE by Lisa Jewell and LITTLE SECRETS by Jennifer Hillier, this is a mystery of 2023 not to be missed.

Isabelle has not been sleeping – and not for a year, not since the fateful night when she and her husband slept in the next room and their young son was taken out of his crib never to be seen again. The following year, Isabelle’s life fell apart. Now separated from her husband and living in the isolation of her much too quiet house, Isabelle devotes every waking hour (of which there are many) to the search for her son. The trace of her missing child may have become cold in the eyes of law enforcement agencies, but Isabelle will never give up on her-and she is ready to do anything to publicize her story. Desperate to draw public attention to her son’s case, Isabelle now goes to True Crime Conventions, where she stands in front of hundreds of enthusiastic True Crime fans, telling about the night that changed their lives forever. And then, one fateful day, another Convention attendee — a real-crime podcaster with a growing following and a knack for solving real-world puzzles – gets wind of Isabelle’s story and offers to help. With nothing to lose, Isabelle invites him to her house and into the nightmare that his life has become. Together, the two go down the rabbit hole and follow the trail of Isabelle’s missing son wherever it leads — even into the lives of Isabelle’s relatives and all the way back into her own troubled childhood.

ALL the DANGEROUS THINGS is a hypnotic and haunting riddle – a masterful story that proves that you don’t need Action From one Minute to the next or twisting both sides to maintain suspense and create suspense. Instead, ALL the DANGEROUS THINGS shines thanks to its excellent character development and the effective way in which it draws readers into the increasingly unstable state of mind of its protagonist. At the heart of this book is the great protagonist of the author Stacy Willingham, Isabelle Drake. A detective novel that addresses the topics that Willingham addresses here-topics such as motherhood, grief and guilt — needs an intimate, close and personal relationship with its protagonist to deliver, and this is exactly the kind of unfailing insight that Willingham gives us in the life of his complex protagonist.

Isabelle Drake is a woman on the edge. When we meet her, it has been an entire calendar year since she slept her last full night — the same night that her young son was taken under his own roof. It will therefore not surprise the reader That Isabelle Comes detached as we enter her life. A year of sleepless nights and incalculable grief for the loss of her son has taken its toll. To make matters worse, the public mood has not always been friendly towards Isabelle, and she has reason to wonder if the suspicions expressed by strangers — vicious rumors about her own possible guilt in the disappearance of her son — could have some truth to it. Because Isabelle is a woman with secrets – especially a dark secret from her childhood that, if revealed, could make her more guilty than ever of harming her son. Can Isabelle trust her own memories? Could his own mind be playing a trick on him? And even worse: could she have done anything to hurt her own child?

Stacy Willingham masterfully captures the best of the “unreliable narrator” through the convincing protagonist of her story. Isabelle’s agony, grief and instability are palpable; her growing despair is felt viscerally on the page, and the more readers venture into her world, the more curious they become about Isabelle’s past and what exactly could be the terrible secret she is hiding. And maybe that’s where ALL the DANGEROUS THINGS shines the most: in its masterful use of two timelines to uncover the truth about its central secret — and its protagonist secrets- in a tantalizingly measured time. A captivating “past” timeline adds a layer of complexity, intrigue and atmosphere to this haunting riddle. In the “past” chronology of our story, readers return to Isabelle’s childhood, in a foggy July in the south, where Isabelle’s childhood home — a huge estate – becomes the scene of a terrible tragedy. The year is 1999, and a young Isabelle is growing up in a luxurious Villa, a house with an external opulence that refutes the dysfunction of its walls. Isabelle’s father, a prominent politician, is largely absent; her artistic, free-spirited mother may be physically present, but is almost as absent in her own way. Isabelle and her younger sister Margaret spend their days playing games, venturing into the grounds of the mansion and trying to stay cool in the sweltering heat of a southern summer. And then tragedy strikes and Isabelle’s life will never be the same again. There is only one problem: Isabelle does not quite remember the facts of what happened that fateful summer, and she has reason to believe that she could be involved in the tragedy herself. Could a terrible secret from Isabelle’s past — something that she suppressed for years — have manifested itself in her adult life and led Her to harm her son? Stacy Willingham effectively weaves the past and the present, drawing readers into a hypnotic story about long-buried secrets and their current consequences in her captivating second suspense novel.

Not all dangerous things are exactly what I would consider a “fast-paced” tension story, but their tension and readability do not suffer at all from their measured rhythm. Quite the contrary. Stacy Willingham’s masterful mastery of her material allows this story to unfold expertly, little by little, plunging readers deeper and deeper into her many secrets. And the payoff here is definitely worth it; not only did I not see the end of this story coming, but I burst into tears at the end of the book. It is also a book in which I highly recommend reading the author’s note once you have finished the Novel itself; I respected the author all the more for the thought and the care she put into this story, as this note proves. All dangerous things are hypnotic, haunting and captivating. This is a story about the experience of traveling the world as a woman — and as a woman navigating guilt, grief and the impossible opinions of others. It’s a story full of messy and complicated characters, none of whom are completely innocent and none of whom are purely “evil” either — and that’s all the more convincing for its many gray areas. Diving into the complex and dark corners of her characters’ lives, Stacy Willingham reveals their secrets little by little — and she gives us a front-row seat for the process. All Dangerous Things is an excellent second novel by Willingham that deserves to be included in your 2023 reading list.

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