Stop At Nothing
A mother’s job is to keep her children safe.
Tess has always tried to be a good mother. Of course, there are things she wishes she’d done differently, but doesn’t everyone feel that way?
Then Emma, her youngest, is attacked on her way home from a party, plunging them into a living nightmare which only gets worse when the man responsible is set free.
But what if she fails?
So when Tess sees the attacker in the street near their home, she is forced to take matters into her own hands. But blinded by her need to protect her daughter at any cost, might she end up putting her family in even greater danger?
There’s nothing she wouldn’t do to make it right . . .
Claire Nozieres manages the translation rights for Stop At Nothing
Contact Luke Speed for more information
I read this straight through, only stopping to sleep. I absolutely loved it.Jane Fallon
Fear and suspicion in the heart of leafy London makes this an intriguing read.Sinead Crowley
author of Can Anybody Help Me?
Tammy Cohen has done it again. Stop At Nothing is perfectly paced, absolutely believable -- and therefore utterly terrifying.Emma Flint
author of Little Deaths
Loved Stop At Nothing by the inimitable Tammy Cohen. Sandwiched between teenage daughters and elderly parents, menopause and separation, Tessa seeks justice for her daughter to the last. Love her! Thanks for a realistic protagonist and a great read!Penny Hancock
bestselling author of Tideline
Tense plotting, razor-sharp writing, and some on-the-nose relatable characterization -- including middle-aged Tess and her teenage daughters. Highly recommended!Louise Candlish
author of Our House
Astonishingly brilliant... It is such a perfect summation of a middle-aged woman's guilt at not being a good enough parent or daughter. And beware the kindness of strangers! It was an intensely riveting read, at once entertaining and jaw-dropping, further proof if it were needed that Tammy Cohen is going from strength to strength.Liz Nugent
I believed completely in Tessa and this cautionary tale about the apparent untrustworthiness of apparent friends was particularly powerful because of her portrayal of this rather lost and desperate fifty-something mother. Compelling -- as you'd expect from Tammy Cohen -- and interesting and poignant on the potential invisibility of women once their children have grown, their careers are over and their relationships ended.Sarah Vaughan
Terrifying stuff, elegantly written.Barry Forshaw