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Recursion

Binding: Hardback
Pages: 336
Pub Date: 11/06/2019
Publisher:
ISBN: 9781509866663
Availability: In Stock
Quick overview A Dubray Staff Recommended Read. A mind-bending thriller filled with twists and turns from Blake Crouch, author of the bestselling Dark Matter and The Wayward Pines
€18.95
€14.99
Product description

Barry Sutton tries to talk a woman out of jumping off a building. She’s suffering from false memory syndrome and can't tell if something has really happened or if her memories have changed. As more victims emerge, Barry discovers that one person is behind all this and…they know all about him. As the story unfolds, it stretches to become denser and more arresting than anything I’ve read in the last year. In every sense of the word, it is stunning.

- Donal Harding, Dubray Bray


A breath-taking exploration of memory and what it means to be human, Recursion is the follow-up novel to the smash-hit thriller, Dark Matter, by Blake Crouch.

What if someone could rewrite your entire life?

'My son has been erased.'

Those are the last words the woman tells Barry Sutton, before she leaps from the Manhattan rooftop. Deeply unnerved, Barry begins to investigate her death, only to learn that this wasn't an isolated case. All across the country, people are waking up to lives different than the ones they fell asleep to. Are they suffering from False Memory Syndrome, a mysterious, new disease that afflicts people with vivid memories of a life they never lived? Or is something far more sinister behind the fracturing of reality all around him?

Miles away, neuroscientist Helena Smith is developing a technology that allows us to preserve our most intense memories, and relive them. If she succeeds, anyone will be able to re-experience a first kiss, the birth of a child, the final moment with a dying parent.

Barry's search for the truth leads him on an impossible, astonishing journey, as he discovers that Helena's work has yielded a terrifying gift - the ability not just to preserve memories, but to remake them . . . at the risk of destroying what it means to be human.

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