Hidden by Kelley Armstrong

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Hiking through the snow, holiday baking and playing board games by the fire--what's not to love about an old-fashioned family Christmas?

Werewolves Elena Michaels and Clayton Danvers want to give their four-year-old twins, Kate and Logan, something their parents never had: a nice, normal holiday. No Pack responsibilities, no homicidal half-demons or power-hungry sorcerers to deal with--just the four of them, alone, at a chalet outside Ontario's Algonquin Park. Then a strange werewolf shows up at their door...while the town is buzzing about a young man, back from college, found half-eaten in the woods. And there's the missing little girl...

With all the signs pointing to a rogue mutt with a taste for human flesh, Elena and Clay have no choice but to investigate. But are they the hunters--or the hunted?

About Kelley Armstrong

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Kelley Armstrong has been telling stories since before she could write. Her earliest written efforts were disastrous. If asked for a story about girls and dolls, hers would invariably feature undead girls and evil dolls, much to her teachers dismay. All efforts to make her produce normal stories failed. Today, she continues to spin tales of ghosts, demons, and werewolves, while safely locked away in her basement writing dungeon. She is the author of the Darkest Powers young adult urban fantasy trilogy, the Women of the Otherworld paranormal suspense series, and the Nadia Stafford crime series. She lives in southwestern Ontario, Canada, with her husband, kids, and far too many pets.
Published December 31, 2011 by Subterranean. 193 pages
Genres: Science Fiction & Fantasy, Horror, Young Adult, Literature & Fiction, Romance, Mystery, Thriller & Suspense. Fiction

Unrated Critic Reviews for Hidden

Publishers Weekly

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Editor-in-chief of the Canadian magazine Homemaker's, Armstrong went to Afghanistan in 1997 to search for Dr. Sima Samar, a remarkable woman famous for working underground against the Taliban by keeping schools and medical clinics open for women.

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Publishers Weekly

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Armstrong’s werewolves have a gritty depth created by encounters with modern-day confusions, bureaucracies, and banalities, and though the tale at times feels too short when compared to the full-size Otherworld novels, series fans will find it a tasty holiday treat.

Sep 05 2011 | Read Full Review of Hidden

The Independent

The child of German and Austrian immigrants, Irene Dische grew up in the 'Fourth Reich', Manhattan's German- Jewish community.

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Open Book Society

Most books I’ve read from independent authors, especially their first books, tend to be a bit rough around the edges with difficult transitions from scene to scene;

Oct 03 2012 | Read Full Review of Hidden

Hutchinson Leader

If you want to know more about what it's like to compete at the highest level of professional cycling, read this book.

Oct 26 2012 | Read Full Review of Hidden

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