“Just for the record, I called my daughter to answer the question. Her answer is that in her own writing, her brain gives her sad people and she tries to write them to comfort. I like that.” Justin Cronin, 54, writer, Texas (USA).
“I felt spiritually deepened by writing this book and I hope you enjoy reading it as much as I enjoyed writing it.” Robert Harris, 59, writer, Kintbury (UK).
“It answers a really serious literary question: why should sociopaths have to be badly dressed? Sex, murder, shoes, it’s got the lot.” L.S. Hilton, 41, writer, London (UK).
“The reason why I love this book is simple to explain: I have created characters that I really love, they are like family to me.” Samuel Bjørk, 46, writer, Norway.
“Why I love this book: it says something that I really, really want to say.” DBC Pierre, 53, writer, London.
“My favourite part of the writing process is research, and Touch & Go is no exception. In this case, the novel was inspired by a situation close to home.” Lisa Gardner, 43, author, Jackson, New Hampshire, USA.
“She does an excellent job of recreating a very historical moment of when a lot of minorities were joining the forces of the police.” Lisa Gardner, 43, author, Jackson, New Hampshire, USA.
“Lisa is a fantastic storyteller and I hope you will enjoy her books like I do.” Karin Slaughter, 42, writer, Atlanta.
“I think you might love it, because it’s about a world where everybody can hear what everyone is thinking. All the time, whether you want to or not.” Patrick Ness, author, London.
“When I go to bed, I want to escape from my hectic job, that’s what this book does to me. Another gain is that the author is a little bit psychic himself, which makes it more fun to read it.” Jason, 36, Managing director, Alva, Schotland.