Self-Defense: An Alex Delaware Novel by Jonathan Kellerman

Self-Defense: An Alex Delaware Novel

byJonathan Kellerman

Kobo ebook | April 1, 2003

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NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER
** **
Dr. Alex Delaware doesn’t see many private patients anymore, but the young woman called Lucy is an exception. So is her dream. Lucy Lowell is referred to Alex by Los Angeles police detective Milo Sturgis. A juror at the agonizing trial of a serial killer, Lucy survived the trauma only to be tormented by a recurring nightmare: a young child in the forest at night, watching a strange and furtive act.
 
“Exciting . . . loaded with tension and packed with titillating insights.”—The New York Times Book Review
 
Now Lucy’s dream is starting to disrupt her waking life, and Alex is concerned. The power of the dream, its grip on Lucy’s emotions, suggests to him that it may be more than a nightmare. It may be the repressed childhood memory of something very real. Something like murder.

BONUS: This edition includes an excerpt from Jonathan Kellerman's Guilt.

Title:Self-Defense: An Alex Delaware NovelFormat:Kobo ebookPublished:April 1, 2003Publisher:Random House Publishing GroupLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0345463722

ISBN - 13:9780345463722

Reviews

Rated 5 out of 5 by from Self defense Second read still good
Date published: 2014-09-02

From the Author

NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLERDr. Alex Delaware doesn’t see many private patients anymore, but the young woman called Lucy is an exception. So is her dream. Lucy Lowell is referred to Alex by Los Angeles police detective Milo Sturgis. A juror at the agonizing trial of a serial killer, Lucy survived the trauma only to be tormented by a recurring nightmare: a young child in the forest at night, watching a strange and furtive act.“Exciting . . . loaded with tension and packed with titillating insights.”—The New York Times Book ReviewNow Lucy’s dream is starting to disrupt her waking life, and Alex is concerned. The power of the dream, its grip on Lucy’s emotions, suggests to him that it may be more than a nightmare. It may be the repressed childhood memory of something very real. Something like murder.BONUS: This edition includes an excerpt from Jonathan Kellerman's Guilt.