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The guilty party / Mel McGrath.

By: McGrath, Melanie, 1964- [author.].
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookPublisher: London : HQ, an imprint of HarperCollins Publishers, 2019Copyright date: ©2019Description: 375 pages ; 24 cm.ISBN: 9780008217075; 0008217076; 9780008334437; 9780008326166.Subject(s): Women -- City and town life -- Fiction | Young women -- Fiction | Rape victims -- Fiction | Secrecy -- Fiction | Women -- Crimes against -- Fiction | Murder -- Fiction | Friends -- Fiction | Witnesses -- Fiction | Strangers -- Fiction | Friendship -- FictionGenre/Form: Psychological fiction. | Thrillers (Fiction).DDC classification: 823.92 Summary: On a night out, four friends witness a stranger in trouble. They decide to do nothing to help. Later, a body washes up on the banks of the Thames - and the group realises that ignoring the woman has left blood on their hands. But why did each of them refuse to step in? Why did none of them want to be noticed that night? Who is really responsible? And is it possible that the victim was not really a stranger at all?
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Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:

On a night out, four friends lose each other in the crowd - and, separately, they each witness a stranger in trouble. One by one, they each decide to do nothing to help. Later, a body washes up on the banks of the Thames - and each member of the group knows that ignoring the victim has left blood on their hands. But why did each of them refuse to step in? Why did none of them want to be noticed that night? Who is really responsible? And is it possible the victim was not really a stranger at all?

"You did nothing. That doesn't mean you're innocent."--On cover.

On a night out, four friends witness a stranger in trouble. They decide to do nothing to help. Later, a body washes up on the banks of the Thames - and the group realises that ignoring the woman has left blood on their hands. But why did each of them refuse to step in? Why did none of them want to be noticed that night? Who is really responsible? And is it possible that the victim was not really a stranger at all?

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