Picoult's pitch and pace are masterly and hardly conducive to a good night's sleep
If you think you know Jodi Picoult, her latest novel will make you think again . . . a powerful and unexpected climax
The first person accounts about what happened in the Holocaust are absolutely harrowing . . . there are descriptive passages that make you catch your breath
Impossible to put down
This is Picoult's greatest strength: her ability to inhabit other people's feelings, relishing the bits that are complex and contradictory . . . she is a master of her craft.