Still Life: A Novel
New York Times bestselling author Joy Fielding delivers a riveting tale of suspense about a young woman caught in a nightmare somewhere between life and death.
Beautiful, happily married, and the owner of a successful interior design business, Casey Marshall couldn't be more content with her life, until a car slams into her at almost fifty miles an hour, breaking nearly every bone in her body and plunging her into a coma. Lying in her hospital bed, Casey realizes that although she is unable to see or communicate, she can hear everything. She quickly discovers that her friends aren't necessarily the people she thought them to be -- and that her accident might not have been an accident at all. As she struggles to break free from her living death, she begins to wonder if what lies ahead could be even worse.
"It is Fielding's ability to get under the skin of her characters -- and her readers -- that has made her such a dependably bestselling author," says the Calgary Herald. Smart, suspenseful, and overwhelmingly addictive, Still Life is a novel her fans won't soon forget.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Alana Anyway bedroom blink brain called Casey felt Casey heard Casey pictured Casey realized Casey squeezed Casey thought Casey wondered Casey’s hand chair closed coma course damn Detective Spinetti didn’t doctors doesn’t door Drew asked Drew’s everything eyes father feel fingers Gail’s girl glass God’s sake guess hair happened he’d he’s head hear hell Hermès How’s husband I’ve isn’t Janine asked Janine’s Jeremy keep kill kiss knew Lola look Marshall Maya mean Middlemarch minutes mother move never nice night Okay Patsy asked Patsy’s pause pretty Price Is Right pulled Ronald Lerner she’d she’s side sister sleep smile someone sorry sound stairs suddenly sure talking tell Thank there’s they’re thing told tracheostomy trying voice wake walked Warren asked wasn’t watched We’re what’s going whispered who’s wife woman wouldn’t Yeah You’re you’ve