Don't Tell a Soul (Hardcover)
Stay up all night with this modern day Rebecca! Perfect for fans of Truly Devious--a haunting story about a new girl in an old town filled with dark secrets . . . that might just kill her.
People say the house is cursed.
It preys on the weakest, and young women are its favorite victims.
In Louth, they're called the Dead Girls.
All Bram wanted was to disappear--from her old life, her family's past, and from the scandal that continues to haunt her. The only place left to go is Louth, the tiny town on the Hudson River where her uncle, James, has been renovating an old mansion.
But James is haunted by his own ghosts. Months earlier, his beloved wife died in a fire that people say was set by her daughter. The tragedy left James a shell of the man Bram knew--and destroyed half the house he'd so lovingly restored.
The manor is creepy, and so are the locals. The people of Louth don't want outsiders like Bram in their town, and with each passing day she's discovering that the rumors they spread are just as disturbing as the secrets they hide. Most frightening of all are the legends they tell about the Dead Girls. Girls whose lives were cut short in the very house Bram now calls home.
The terrifying reality is that the Dead Girls may have never left the manor. And if Bram looks too hard into the town's haunted past, she might not either.
About the Author
Kirsten Miller lives and writes in New York City. She is the New York Times bestselling author of The Eternal Ones, How to Lead a Life of Crime, and Don't Tell a Soul; as well as the acclaimed Kiki Strike books. She is also the co-author of the Nightmares! series and the Last Reality series with Jason Segel. Follow her on Twitter at @bankstirregular.
"Twists abound, and numerous plot threads are satisfyingly tied together in the powerful ending."--Kirkus Reviews
"...a feminist twist on gothic horror that thrills and chills while exploring the myriad ways that society tries to silence “problematic” women."--Publishers Weekly
"...pure gothic horror with nods to du Maurier’s Rebecca."--Bulletin