You Will Never Find Me (Paperback)
Amy Boxer, the precocious daughter of London kidnap consultant Charles Boxer and Detective Inspector Mercy Danquah, has drifted from melancholy and frustration to drastic action: she’s leaving home. But Amy can’t just walk out, and goads the talents of her parents, with a challenge: YOU WILL NEVER FIND ME.
Amy’s destination: Madrid. Here, in the strobe-lights of bars and crowded dance clubs, she’s anonymous and untraceable. Except to a volatile, unpredictable leader in the Madrid drug trade, the man known only as El Osito.
Charles Boxer will use his very specific set of skills to retrace Amy’s quickly vanishing steps, while DI Danquah takes on her own case in London: a young boy, Sasha Bobkov, has gone missing. Is the disappearance connected to Sasha’s father, a retired agent of the Russian secret service, who is working to discover who poisoned his former fellow agent, Alexander Tereshchenko.
As Danquah begins her search for Sasha, a body is found in Madrid. Amy’s father may be the next target.
About the Author
Robert Wilson resides in Portugal, and is author of the Bruce Medway series, set in West Africa, and the Javier Falcón series, set in Seville, Spain. His 1999 novel, A Small Death in Lisbon, won of the CWA Gold Dagger. He was also shortlisted in 2003 for The Blind Man of Seville, the first in the Javier Falcón series. His most recent is the Charles Boxer thriller, Capital Punishment, published in 2013 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt.,
"One of the more sophisticated writers in his field." – Kirkus Reviews
“Wilson demonstrates, as Graham Greene did long ago, that thrillers are the liveliest, most gripping, most thought-provoking literary enterprises going today. The most readable too, when penned by a master spinner like Wilson.” – LA Times Book Review
Splendid . . . Wilson has a talent for digging beneath the skin to explore psychological and emotional nuances." – New York Daily News
“Few writers—in any genre—can match Wilson's depth of character and plot or his evocation of place,” – The Boston Globe