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Three for a Girl

Narrated by: Jasmine Blackborow
Length: 8 hrs and 38 mins
4.4 out of 5 stars (45 ratings)

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Summary

Leah thought she could sleep easy now. She was wrong. 

A production company wants to make a movie about Isabel Fielding’s life, but Leah knows this is a huge mistake. When the actress cast to play Leah is found murdered, she’s proven right in the grisliest of ways. 

It seems like a straightforward case, as the deadliest ever female serial killer escaped prison a few hours before the murder. But Leah’s son Tom is first on the scene and Seb, Leah’s boyfriend, isn’t convinced by Tom’s innocent act. Even Leah must admit she doesn’t really know her son after he disappeared for months without contact. 

Then, after Seb’s brother, Josh goes missing, tensions rise to breaking point. Seb suspects Tom is hiding his guilt, while Leah is afraid of her own demons. And all the while, they’re being watched. The Fieldings are working together again, and that means no one is safe.

Three for a Girl is the final instalment in the Isabel Fielding series. Fans will not be disappointed. As the body count rises, so does the suspense. Everyone is a suspect. No one is innocent.

©2019 Sarah Denzil (P)2020 Audible, Ltd

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not as good as the first 2 books

I still enjoyed this book but found it a bit predictable after the first 2. the performance was still excellent though I just found that it was easier to switch off where as the first 2 books I made my carer listen to it while I was getting ready for bed because I didn't want to switch them off

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Not as good as her other books

Was a bit complicated and I felt I had to concentrate to know what was going on (in the beginning) - didn't help that the female accents were not that different.

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Okay

It was worth a listen but it just became more and more farcical. Not as good as the first two books.

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  • Mark D
  • 07-08-20

Just ok

I've been through all the ones in this series. This one just annoyed me. Don't know why it took me so long to realize how ridiculous the plot is. I've never been a fan of making characters extremely flawed or with every issue possible. I mean really a whole family full of deranged sadistic killers? An uncle that's a people trafficker. Then a member of that family meets someone from another messed up family with incest and mental health issues. It just gets to be too much. Between the main character whining and jumping to a conclusion every time that most people wouldn't. I can't like a book if it loses the ability to be believable. I lost count of how many times it made me roll my eyes.

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  • Sony
  • 10-09-20

Three Books in and No One is Any Smarter

Having finished the series, I realize that I allowed to much forgiveness of the main character's horrible predicaments because of her mental illness. But by book three, I had far less patience for her naivety. At one point in your life do instinct and intuition- plain old common sense even, kick in after being stalked by a serial killer for three novels? Newsflash: The antagonist isn't brilliant as everyone seems to assert, the detective in charge and the protagonist are both just equally daft and this installment in the series made me upset at the number of bystanders who suffered because of it. Isabel becomes extremely sloppy, unhinged and out of control which seems contrary to her character along the way. The book tried to tap into the me too movement by portraying women as simply being victims of their circumstances. It felt tragic but fior all of the wrong reasons.