"Coben never, ever lets you down."—Lee Child
“Coben, as is his wont, raises moral dilemmas readers will enjoy chewing on and pulse-pounding action scenes will keep the pages at least semi-frantically turning.”—BookPage (Starred Review)
"Twisty—and we'd expect no less from the author of hot thrillers like Tell No One and Missing You."—AARP
"Crafty plot twists, fast-moving action, and witty dialogue . . . Can the antihero become a hero after all? Win answers that question in surprising and satisfying ways."—BookTrib
"I gobbled [Win] in literally a couple of days . . . It's fantastic."—Rachael Ray
"Coben is the undisputed king of suspense."—The Real Book Spy
"Harlan Coben’s books are full of the thrilling, the unexpected, the twisty, and the memorable."—CrimeReads
"A propulsive thriller about a man whose quest to enact vigilante justice takes him down a dangerous path."—POPSUGAR
"Fun to read . . . with some tricky twists."—Pittsburgh Post-Gazette
"[Coben] has revealed himself as a master at shaping elaborate plots, and [Win] is no exception . . . keep[s] the reader guessing."—Toronto Star
"Outstanding." —Winnipeg Free Press
"A clever, fun book . . . Characters are well done [and the] pacing is brisk."—Deadly Pleasures Mystery Magazine
"I read [Harlan Coben's] new book Run Away straight through without moving. It's RIVETING."—Ann Patchett (Praise for Run Away)
"Brilliantly executed...might be the best book Harlan Coben has ever written. For such a master storyteller, that's a high bar indeed but one Coben effortlessly crests...[Run Away] features an effortlessness and fluidity that define everything great storytelling should be. A fantastic read and early contender for the best thriller of 2019."—Providence Sunday Journal (Praise for Run Away)
"Every time you think Harlan Coben couldn't get any better at uncoiling a whip snake of a page-turner, he comes along with a new novel that somehow surpasses its predecessor."—SanFrancisco Chronicle
"Harlan Coben is a master at taking what seems to be an ordinary family and exposing the facade and secrets that are buried just below the surface. With Run Away, his writing and storytelling are firing on all cylinders."—Associated Press (Praise for Run Away)
"A twisty, edge-of-your-seat thriller...to say more would ruin the sheer genius of...an absolutely brilliant, taut thriller that begs to be read in one sitting."—Library Journal (Starred Review, Praise for Run Away)
Memo to fans who’ve longed for Windsor Horne Lockwood III, the moneyed, omnicompetent buddy of sports agent Myron Bolitar, to snag a starring role of his own: Beware what you wish for.
Nothing would connect privileged Win with the murder of the reclusive tenant of an exclusive Upper West Side building if the police hadn’t found a painting inside Ry Strauss’ apartment—a Vermeer belonging to Win’s family that was stolen long ago while on loan to Haverford College—along with a monogrammed suitcase belonging to Win himself. The two discoveries tie Win not only to the murder, but to the Jane Street Six, a group of student activists Strauss led even longer ago. The Six’s most notoriously subversive action, the bombing of an empty building in 1973, left several innocents accidentally dead and the law determined to track down the perps. But except for Vanessa Hogan, whom Billy Rowan tearfully visited soon after the bombing to beg her forgiveness for his role in bringing about the death of her son, no one’s seen hide nor hair of the Six ever since. The roots of the outrage go even deeper for Win, whose uncle, Aldrich Powers Lockwood, was killed and whose cousin, Patricia, to whom he’d given that suitcase, was one of 10 women kidnapped, imprisoned, and raped in an unsolved crime. These meaty complications are duly unfolded, and gobs of cash thrown at them, by the ludicrously preening, self-infatuated Win, who announces, “It’s good to be me,” and “I can be charming when I want to be.” As if.
Densely plotted and replete with incident if you can overlook the insufferable narrator.