We'll meet again

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Simon & Schuster, Apr 26, 1999 - Fiction - 314 pages
America's "Queen of Suspense" returns with the dramatic story of two women, best friends, one of whom is charged--and convicted--of a murder the other may have committed. When Julia is released from prison at the age of 36, the first item on her agenda is to settle the score with her former friend.

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User Review  - Carol420 - www.librarything.com

Molly Carpenter Lasch is accused of murdering her husband quite brutally with a Remington bronze sculpture and is incarcerated on those charges. Her memory of that night was nonexistant until she was ... Read full review

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User Review  - stillwaters12 - LibraryThing

I loved this book. I had forgotten how much I love Mary Higgins Clark. She doesn't have a set formula, her characters are always fully fleshed out and the reader wants to keep reading. Molly Carpenter ... Read full review


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About the author (1999)

Mary Higgins Clark was born and raised in New York. Her father died when she was ten. After graduating from high school, her first jobs were as a secretary and an airline stewardess. She flew to Europe, Asia, and Africa for a year, then married Warren Clark, a neighbor of her family nine years older than herself. Warren died in 1964, leaving her with five children. So Clark began to write in earnest. Clark had begun writing short stories when she was first married with little success. After six years and forty rejections, her first story was published by Extension Magazine in 1956 for $100. After becoming a widow she set out to write a novel. The result was Aspire to the Heavens, a piece of biographical fiction about George Washington. This too was poorly received. Undeterred, Clark wrote a novel of suspense, Where Are the Children? published in 1975, which finally became a bestseller. Clark had found her voice, and has since produced sixteen more bestsellers, including While My Pretty One Sleeps, Let Me Call You Sweetheart, Moonlight Becomes You, and Pretend You Don't See Her. Clark has received numerous honors including the Grand Prix de Literature of France (1980) and the Horatio Alger Award (1997). She received the Gold Medal of Honor from the American-Irish Historical Society and the Spirit of Achievement Award from Albert Einstein College of Medicine of Yeshiva University. She is a Dame of the Order of St. Gregory, a Dame of Malta, and a Dame of the Holy Sepulcher of Jerusalem. She has thirteen honorary doctorates.

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