A compulsive and chilling debut about a girl growing up in a cult
WHY WOULD ANYONE WANT TO LEAVE?
Green and Blue are sisters.
Foxlowe is home. Outside is Bad.
Why can’t Blue?
‘Will lure you in – then cut to the kill’ Guardian
‘Wonderfully tense’ Emerald Street
‘To read Foxlowe is not unlike wandering through Foxlowe itself on some long night: I felt never quite certain where the corridors might take me, nor whom I might meet on turning a corner; and in the final moments I found myself hurtling down a flight of steps into the dark’ Sarah Perry, author of The Essex Serpent
‘The ending is like a punch to the throat’ The i
Reviews of Foxlowe
- ‘Will lure you in – then cut to the kill’ Sarah Perry, Guardian
- ‘A richly atmospheric Gothic debut . . . Foxlowe may give up its secrets, in the end, but it never gives up its hold’ Irish Times
- ‘Meticulously conceived and darkly compelling. Underpinning the claustrophobic horror is a parable of unchecked sibling rivalry, a girl’s desperate need for motherly love and the knotted consequences of childhood trauma’ Observer
- ‘Wonderfully tense’ Emerald Street
- ‘An accomplished debut . . . the ending is like a punch to the throat’ The i
- ‘Unsettling and persuasive, impressively well executed and, at the last, utterly disturbing. I’m still flinching away from thinking about the final scene’ Alison Flood, Lovereading
- ‘In hypnotic and compelling prose, Foxlowe weaves a darkly disturbing gothic spell’ Essie Fox
- ‘Mesmerising, gripping and beautifully written. It completely sweeps you up from beginning to end. I loved it’ Kate Hamer, author of The Girl in the Red Coat
- ‘Wasserberg has a strong and distinctive voice and this is an excellent debut’ Clare Mackintosh, author of I Let You Go
- ‘An extraordinary, astonishing story of a girl’s longing for motherly love. Beautifully harrowing, and powerfully haunting, it is the most heartbreaking tale I have read this year’ Liz Nugent, author of Unravelling Oliver
- ‘I thoroughly enjoyed this vivid and claustrophobic coming-of-age debut’ Tasha Kavanagh, author of Things We Have in Common
- ‘Dissonant, haunting and superbly atmospheric. An immensely subtle and profoundly affecting debut’ Paraic O’Donnell, author of The Maker of Swans