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Lisa agrees to help, resolved to boldly seek answers she's skirted for decades. What she discovers are layers of deception, both personal and professional, reaching as high as the head of the FBI. Possibly even the president.
Unabridged MP3-CD; approximately 9 hours 8 minutes; 1 MP3-CD; performed by Devon O'Day.
Vendor: Thomas Nelson on Brilliance Audio
Publication Date: 2015
|Dimensions: 6.75 X 5.25 X .5 (inches)|
Joel C. Rosenberg CD Collection: The Last Jihad, The Last Days, and The Ezekiel Option - abridged audiobook on CDJoel RosenbergBrilliance Audio Classic Collection / 2011 / Compact disc$11.99 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 1 Reviews
$19.99Save 40% ($8.00)
Two little girls, frozen in black and white. One picture worth killing for.
The Civil Rights Movement is less than a distant memory to Lisa Waldrenit is someone elses memory altogether, passed on to her through the pages of history. Her life as a federal prosecutor in Boston feels utterly remote from the marches in the South that changed her fathers generationand the entire nationforever.
But the truth is, she was there.
When a photograph surfaces showing a blond, four-year-old Lisa playing with an African-American girl at a civil rights march in Fort Worth, Lisa is faced with a jarring revelation: the girls may have been the only witnesses who observed the real killer of civil rights leader Benjamin Gray and therefore the only ones who can exonerate the death row inmate falsely accused of the murder.
Soon, Lisa finds herself in the dangerous world her father had shielded her from as a child. After some searching, the Waldrens find the other little girl from the photo and, in the process, uncover a conspiracy mere steps away from the likes of Bobby Kennedy, Lyndon Johnson, and J. Edgar Hoover.
Based on real events and a photograph snapped by author Lis Wiehls own G-man father, Snapshot is a remarkably original marriage of mystery and history. Lis Wiehl deftly interweaves threads of race, gender, memory, and the father-daughter relationship in what many will inevitably say is her most mature, poignant novel yet.