This psychological suspense novel has 31 reviews on Amazon with an average rating of 4.8 stars. You absolutely need to read In Servitude.
In Servitude: a psychological suspense novel by Heleen Kist
Grace thought her sister had the perfect life.
She was wrong.
And now she has to pay the price.
Winner of Spotlight at Bloody Scotland international crime festival 2018
‘At its core is a fantastic story and it’s told expertly’ Jonathan Whitelaw, author of HellCorp
Enjoy that ‘just one more chapter’ feeling
A gripping tale of family, crime and betrayal that will take you on an emotional roller coaster ride full of twists and turns.
This spectacular debut is perfect for fans of psychological thrillers by Teresa Driscoll, Louie Jensen, Clare Mackintosh and Fiona Barton.
Do you owe your family your life?
Grace loved nobody more than her sister Glory. But now she’s not so sure.
When Glory dies in a car crash, Grace discovers her sister’s perfect life wasn’t all it seemed.
Glory’s unassuming vegan café turns out to be a front for criminal activities. What’s worse: Grace is an unwitting accomplice.
Why would Glory do this?
When the gangsters come knocking, Grace battles to keep her fingers clean and protect her family … but is that what her family want?
As more secrets come to light, Grace grows determined Glory was murdered.
Seeking justice, she finds betrayal.
WHAT THE REVIEWERS ARE SAYING:
‘The plot was perfectly paced, taut and gritty … An excellent debut’ Chapter In My Life crime fiction blog
‘In Servitude is a dark and suspenseful read that draws you in and keeps you there.’ By the Letter Book reviews
‘The suspense is mind-blowing. (5*)’ The Book Decoder
‘Fabulous psychological thriller. Fast read. Hard hitting. Loved it. (5*)’ Shalini book reviews
‘If you’re looking for an excellent psychological suspense novel to keep you on your toes, then you absolutely need to read this one. (4.5*)‘ A Lovely Book Affair reviews
‘I’m obsessed with this plot. Twist after twist, this psychological suspense novel kept me hooked the entire time. (5*)’ Jessica Rachow reviews