Catriona Ward discussing
LOOKING GLASS SOUND
An In-Store Event!
This is an IN-STORE EVENT with author Catriona Ward. The event will consist of a 30 minute discussion, followed by a Q&A with the audience, and finally a book signing.
ATTENDING THE EVENT? Purchasing a copy of LOOKING GLASS SOUND through Mysterious Galaxy will get you a numbered ticket for the signing line after the event. Those who have not purchased a book through us are still welcome to get their books signed, but will have to wait until after the numbered line has finished. We highly recommend ordering books in advance of the event, as there's always a chance we well sell out by the event day. Purchasing your books through Mysterious Galaxy allows us to continue to host author events, so we thank you in advance for your support!
How to Order a book from Catriona Ward if you're attending the event:
How to Order a Signed/Personalized book from Catriona Ward if you're not attending the event:
About the Author
CATRIONA WARD was born in Washington, DC, and grew up in the United States, Kenya, Madagascar, Yemen, and Morocco. She studied English at the University of Oxford and later earned her master’s degree in creative writing at the University of East Anglia. Ward is a three-time winner of the August Derleth Award for Best Horror Novel: for THE GIRL FROM RAWBLOOD, her debut; LITTLE EVE; and THE LAST HOUSE ON NEEDLESS STREET. LITTLE EVE also won the Shirley Jackson Award for Best Novel. Ward is the international bestselling author of THE LAST HOUSE ON NEEDLESS STREET and SUNDIAL.
About LOOKING GLASS SOUND
In a cottage overlooking the windswept Maine coast, Wilder Harlow has begun the last book he will ever write.
It is the story about the sun-drenched summer days of his youth in Whistler Bay, and the blood-stained path of the killer that stalked his small vacation town. About the terrible secret he and his companions, Nat and Harper, discovered entombed in the coves off the bay. And how the pact they swore that day echoed down the decades, forever shaping their lives.
But the more Wilder writes, the less he trusts himself and his memory. He starts to see things that can’t be real – notes hidden in the cabin, from an old friend now dead; a woman with dark hair drowning in the icy waters below, calling for help; entire chapters he doesn’t recall typing, appearing overnight. Who, or what, is haunting Wilder?
No longer able to trust his own eyes, Wilder begins to fear that this will not only be his last book, but the last thing he ever does.