Missing Pieces by Tim Weaver | Blog Tour | Spotlight Feature

He doesn’t know how and why she vanished into thin air three months ago.
She knows someone tried to kill her for a secret.
He is also the host and producer of the chart-topping Missing podcast, which features experts in the field discussing missing persons investigations from every angle. A former journalist and magazine editor, he lives near Bath with his wife and daughter.
‘Raw, fraught, multi-layered, and a fantastic portrayal of a strong female heroine in peril’ GILLIAN MCALLISTER, bestselling author of How to Disappear
What neither Rebekah nor Detective Travis realize is that each holds a missing piece from the same puzzle – and it will cost them everything to finally solve it . . .
‘Showcases Tim Weaver’s trademark clever and original plotting. Twisty, unpredictable and so gripping. That ending will stay with me for a long time. A brilliant book!’ CLAIRE DOUGLAS, bestselling author of JUST LIME THE OTHER GIRLS
She knows that to get home, she must live to understand why this is happening.
He doesn’t know the identity of the man last seen talking to her.
Detective Frank Travis doesn’t know enough . . .
She knows she’s alone on an abandoned island with a killer on her trail.

Publisher: Michael Joseph/Penguin
Format: Ebook, Audio, Hardback (15 April 2021)
Page Count: 512

Rebekah Murphy knows too much . . .
What he does know is that he retires in one week – and if he doesn’t find out where Louise went, no one will . . .

Tim Weaver is the Sunday Times bestselling author of the David Raker Missing Persons series. He has been nominated for a National Book Award, selected for the Richard and Judy Book Club, and shortlisted for the Crime Writers’ Association Dagger in the Library award, which considers an author’s entire body of work.

‘Smart, pacy and completely gripping – you’ll feel like you’re right there in the thick of the action. A five-star thriller’ TM LOGAN
He doesn’t know where to find Louise Mason.
What she doesn’t know is what that secret is . . .