The Butterfly Girl

The Butterfly Girl

Naomi’s job is locating missing children, but she cannot find her own sister, lost for 20 years. She has no picture, no name, just a memory of a strawberry field at night and running for her life.

Celia, a street child, has nothing but her hope in the butterflies that she imagines all around her on Portland, Oregon’s dangerous streets, where young girls are going missing.

As danger creeps closer, Naomi and Celia must ask themselves: can you still be lost even when you’ve been found? But will they find the answer too late?
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Genre: Fiction & Related Items / Modern & Contemporary Fiction (post C 1945)

On Sale: 9th July 2020

Price: £8.99

ISBN-13: 9781474607629

Reviews

Equal parts chilling, tragic and hopeful, Rene Denfeld's new novel combines her haunting, lyrical prose with a page-turning and harrowing mystery, putting The Butterfly Girl into a league of its own. Fans of The Child Finder will devour this.
Mary Kubica, New York Times Bestselling Author of The Good Girl
There is a beautifully plangent, poetic quality to her depiction of a world that she knows all too well.
SUNDAY EXPRESS
Vivid
SUNDAY TIMES
A heart-breaking, finger gnawing and yet ultimately hopeful novel by the amazing Rene Denfeld
Margaret Atwood
The Butterfly Girl is a beautiful and very moving novel about lost souls. This heart-stopping thriller left me breathless
Shari Lapena, author of 'The Couple Next Door'
Equal parts chilling, tragic and hopeful, Rene Denfeld's new novel combines her haunting, lyrical prose with a page-turning and harrowing mystery, putting The Butterfly Girl into a league of its own. Fans of The Child Finder will devour this
Mary Kubica, author of The Good Girl
Reminds us that storytelling remains one of the most powerful means we have of confronting our darkest human impulses, and sometimes overcoming them
Washington Post
There is a beautifully plangent, poetic quality to Denfeld's depiction of a world that she knows all too well
Sunday Express
Denfeld lived on the streets herself as a child, and some of the most vivid passages are based on her memories. In an atmosphere of dread, the novel leads to a climax that exposes decades of murder and abuse
The Times