New York Times Bestseller
From the author of Not My Daughter comes the story of Emily Aulenbach, an idealistic young lawyer who once dreamed of representing victims of corporate abuse. Instead, she now spends her days in a cubicle arguing victims of corporate greed out of their rightful claims. She no longer connects with much in her life, period, with the exception of three things her computer, her BlackBerry, and her watch. One day, she snaps. Without telling anyone where she is going, she heads north to Bell Valley, New Hampshire, the small town where she spent a life-altering summer during her college years. There, she will set out to forge new relationships with lovers, long-lost friends and the person she once wanted to become.
"A first-rate storyteller who creates believable, sympathetic characters who seem as familiar as your neighbors."
The Boston Globe
About the Author
BARBARA DELINSKY has more than thirty million copies of her books in print. She lives with her family in New England."
“A powerful novel with a powerful message. . . . One of Delinsky’s best.” —Las Vegas Review-Journal
“Captivating. . . . Will keep readers hooked.” —Publishers Weekly
“Features unforgettable characters, and a relatable, timely story.” —CBS Boston
“Fans of Barbara Delinsky’s novels will welcome Escape. . . . Delinsky knows the topics that will hit home.” —The Free Lance-Star (Fredericksburg, VA)
“Delinsky delves deeper into the human heart and spirit with each new novel.” —Cincinnati Inquirer
“A storyline many modern women can relate to. . . . Delinsky twists her plot, giving Emily’s story refreshing new perspectives.” —Bookreporter.com
“Delinsky is an engaging writer who knows how to interweave several stories about complex relationships and keeps her books interesting to the end. “ —Newark Star-Ledger
“Escape is yet another powerful, emotional tug of war from the talented Ms. Delinsky.” —The New York Journal of Books
“Delinsky [is] out there with the Anita Shreves and Elizabeth Bergs, perpetually bestselling authors who wrestle with bigger themes.” —Lexington Herald-Ledger