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An account of Danny Stutzman's abuse and murder by his father, Eli Stutzman.
Olsen will scare you--and you'll love it. --Lee ChildOlsen writes rapid-fire page-turners. --Seattle Times Olsen deftly juggles multiple plot lines. --Publishers WeeklyThey call it the Bone Box. A collection of old cases, solved and unsolved, that continue to haunt forensic pathologist Birdy Waterman. None is more disturbing than the first. After two decades, Birdy still remembers the screaming. The blood on the boy's hands. The body of a girl, butchered in the woods. Birdy's testimony helped put her cousin behind bars. Now, twenty years later, she wants to reopen the box. Reexamine the evidence. And rekindle her fears that a killer walked free--and is closer than ever.
You'll sleep with the lights on after reading Gregg Olsen. --Allison BrennanOlsen will have you on the edge of your seat. --Lee ChildThe first time was easy. No one ever suspected the victim had been murdered. The crime long buried, the dark passions guiding the killer's hand are still alive. But the need for revenge cannot be denied. Only one person can stop the killing. Only one person can identify the killer. Only one person knows the face of death--is as close as the face in the mirror. . . Praise for Gregg Olsen's novelsWickedly clever! Twisted. --Lisa GardnerOlsen writes rapid-fire page-turners. --Seattle Times Grabs you by the throat. --Kay Hooper
THE SEEDS OF EVIL ... In a secluded farm house in the Pacific Northwest, a family has been slaughtered-and a teenage son has disappeared. Single mother and cop, Emily Kenyon spearheads a dark hunt for a killer. But Emily's teenage daughter Jenna is one step ahead of her. ... Jenna knows the boy suspected of murdering his family and wants to help him-perhaps too much. Then another family is butchered, this time in Iowa. And on the heels of this brutal slaying, another follows in Salt Lake City. Eerie similarities link the crime scenes. But an even darker connection threatens to claim even more victims. ...
For nearly a century, Kellogg, Idaho, was home to America's richest silver mine, Sunshine Mine. Mining there, as everywhere, was not an easy life, but regardless of the risk, there was something about being underground, the lure of hitting a deep vein of silver. The promise of good money and the intense bonds of friendship brought men back year after year. Mining is about being a man and a fighter in a job where tomorrow always brings the hope of a big score. On May 2, 1972, 174 miners entered Sunshine Mine on their daily quest for silver. Aboveground, safety engineer Bob Launhardt sat in his office, filing his usual mountain of federal and state paperwork. From his office window he could see the air shafts that fed fresh air into the mine, more than a mile below the surface. The air shafts usually emitted only tiny coughs of exhaust; unlike dangerously combustible coal mines, Sunshine was a fireproof hardrock mine, nothing but cold, dripping wet stone. There were many safety concerns at Sunshine, but fire wasn't one of them. The men and the company swore the mine was unburnable, so when thick black smoke began pouring from one of the air shafts, Launhardt was as amazed as he was alarmed. When the alarm sounded, less than half of the dayshift was able to return to the surface. The others were trapped underground, too deep in the mine to escape. Scores of miners died almost immediately, frozen in place as they drilled, ate lunch, napped, or chatted. No one knew what was burning or where the smoke had come from. But in one of the deepest corners of the mine, Ron Flory and Tom Wilkinson were left alone and in total darkness, surviving off a trickle of fresh air from a borehole. The miners' families waited and prayed, while Launhardt, reeling from the shock of losing so many men on his watch, refused to close up the mine or give up the search until he could be sure that no one was left underground. InThe Deep Dark, Gregg Olsen looks beyond the intensely suspenseful story of the fire and rescue to the wounded heart of Kellogg, a quintessential company town that has never recovered from its loss. A vivid and haunting chapter in the history of working-class America, this is one of the great rescue stories of the twentieth century.
YOU'LL SLEEP WITH THE LIGHTS ON AFTER READING GREGG OLSEN. " --Allison Brennan Ted Bundy. America's most notorious serial killer. For two women, he is the ultimate obsession. One is a cop whose sister may have been one of Bundy's victims. The other is a deranged groupie who corresponded with Bundy in prison--and raised her son to finish what Bundy started. To charm and seduce innocent girls. To kidnap and brutalize more women than any serial killer in history. And to lure one obsessed cop into a trap as sick and demented as Bundy himself. . . Praise for Gregg Olsen's novels"WICKEDLY CLEVER! TWISTED. "--Lisa Gardner"OLSEN WRITES RAPID-FIRE PAGE-TURNERS. "--The Seattle Times "GRABS YOU BY THE THROAT. "--Kay Hooper
"Gregg Olsen is one of the best. "--Allison Brennan "Olsen brings his vast knowledge of the criminal mind to the fictional stage. "--Anne Frasier Three bodies, three different towns. Each victim was a sorority girl--pretty, privileged, and brutally murdered. There are no fingerprints, no clues. He is scrupulously careful, craving those exquisite seconds when the light fades from his victims eyes. But the rush never lasts, and the killing wont stop--not until one special woman has been made to suffer. . . Praise for Gregg Olsens Novels. . . "Grabs you by the throat. " --Kay Hooper "Wickedly clever! Genuinely twisted. "--Lisa Gardner "As good as it gets. "--Lee Child "An irresistible page-turner. "--Kevin OBrien
The true story of the elementary schoolteacher and mother of four who just couldn't keep her hands off a 13-year-old boy. Worse yet, Mary Kay Letourneau had become obsessed with the slight, Samoan teenager while he was still a student in her sixth-grade class--and he fathered two babies with her. Yet in the hands of true crime writer Gregg Olsen, If Loving You Is Wrong becomes a poignant profile of an emotionally stunted young woman tightly wound up in a web of lies too fragile to sustain the weight of her own compulsions.
"A fascinating turn-of-the-century story of medical malpractice and murder. If you liked The Alienist, you'll find Starvation Heights all the more gripping because this story is true." --Michael Connelly
Hannah Griffin was a girl when tragedy struck on her family's farm. It was the nation's worst murder scene, and the killer was never found.
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