Of Secrets, Letters, and Lions

Rated 4.33/5 based on 3 reviews
"Father has started keeping secrets so deep and so large that he has locked himself in his study..." so starts the series of letters that Hanna Hunt sends to her best friend in America. With her friend's encouragement, Hanna teams up with her younger sister in hopes of solving the mystery surrounding their father. But what the girls are unaware of is just how dark and deadly his secrets are.
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Words: 7,750
Language: English
ISBN: 9781301521555
About A.E. Moseley

A.E. Moseley is a native of North Carolina, and still resides there. She started off detesting writing, spending her days playing in the woods, swinging or reading. Her love of reading never faded and is completely to blame for changing her life. After reading the first Harry Potter book and seeing the movie, she decided to try her hand at writing and fell in love with it. Ever since then she has been reading and writing almost non-stop.

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Review by: Walter Lazo on Feb. 20, 2013 :
An enjoyable read, which builds nicely and delivers a satisfying conclusion.
(review of free book)

Review by: Stephanie Parent on Dec. 11, 2012 :
I was drawn in by this story's strange mystery from the very first page, and as things became curiouser and curiouser, I found myself reading faster and faster, needing to know how all the elements fit together! I know that's a bit vague, but I don't want to give anything away! I loved the epistolary style and the witty, believable voice as well. The relationship between sisters was particularly fun to read, and well crafted considering the story's short length. This story is free on smashwords, and definitely worth a read!
(review of free book)

Review by: TK Wade on Nov. 26, 2012 :
The author does a very good job in making this feel like an authentic experience rather than a tale of fiction. It draws you in and you become apart of that world, first feeling like a third-party observer, but by the end, a direct participater.
The characters felt alive and, at times, very fun. The portrayal of the Victorian Age was also a pleasure and felt supremely authentic. Highly recommended.
(review of free book)

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