New York Times Magazine and won't be mistaken, even by devote"/>
 

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Scott Turow, Author
Scott Turow, Author . Picador $13 (197p) ISBN 978-0-312-42645-3
Reviewed on: 10/02/2006
Release date: 11/01/2006
Paperback - 307 pages - 978-0-330-45115-4
Hardcover - 237 pages - 978-0-330-45000-3
Compact Disc - 5 pages - 978-0-7393-4155-1
Library Binding - 223 pages - 978-1-58547-864-4
Downloadable Audio - 978-0-7393-4931-1
Ebook - 208 pages - 978-1-4668-4101-7
Open Ebook - 320 pages - 978-1-4472-0715-3
Hardcover - 197 pages - 978-0-00-200842-6
Hardcover - 5 pages - 978-0-7531-3772-7
Hardcover - 6 pages - 978-0-7531-2741-4
Hardcover - 282 pages - 978-0-00-255766-5
Hardcover - 1 pages - 978-1-4450-1096-0
Hardcover - 307 pages - 978-1-4472-5458-4
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The latest offering from legal thriller master Turow began life as a serial story in the Sunday New York Times Magazine and won't be mistaken, even by devoted fans, for his finest work. As with his previous novels, the action centers on the fictional Kindle County in Illinois, and he revives some familiar characters, including George Mason from Personal Injuries and Rusty Sabich, the hero of his acclaimed fiction debut, Presumed Innocent . Mason is now an appellate judge, faced with the challenge of crafting the decision in a high-profile case involving a sexual assault that reawakens his long-suppressed guilt over his role in a similar incident decades before. To compound his inner turmoil, Mason finds himself the object of threatening e-mails from an unknown source. While Turow's writing is assured as ever, the plot and the legal dilemmas interwoven into it aren't up to his usual high standards, and whodunit fans who loved the brilliant twist that highlighted his debut are likely to be disappointed by the mystery's resolution. (Nov.)

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