2018 Readers' Favorite Book Award Finalist. Crafted by the succinct words, narrative and descriptions of Davidsohn’s masterful writing. Praise for this political thriller.—Lisa McCombs for Readers’ Favorite
Every president has secrets. Some secrets have a life of their own.
After the death of his wife, former president Anthony Morris moves to Montana to spend his final days in anonymity, writing his memoirs—his final legacy to his estranged and combative daughter. But these aren't the normal memoirs of a presidency, and he can't shake the nightmares that haunt him or the loose ends of his past. The more he writes, the more convinced he becomes that he can't trust anyone, not even those closest to him.
A successful attorney representing one of the top international NGOs, Stella Morris gave up on a relationship with her father a long time ago. But when she resigns from a prominent case, she sets in motion events that will put both her and her father in danger. As long-kept secrets unfold, someone will go to any length to keep the truth hidden.
Emotional, gripping, and full of twists and turns, Leave Her Out explores the dark side of modern politics and the true price of sacrifice.
Engrossing and electrifying.—Joel R. Dennstedt for Readers’ Favorite
Not a comforting sight, but it sure makes for great reading, along with a fast-moving plot and psychological thrills. Well done, Mr. Davidsohn!—Viga Boland for Readers’ Favorite
READERS OF PREVIOUS BOOKS
"A refreshing addition to the thriller genre." - Foreword Clarion Reviews
"His characters, both good guys and bad, seem real, human, vulnerable, and refreshingly devoid of superpowers." - The US Review of Books
"Spellbinding. Davidson makes the reader a believer." "Fascinating and compelling!" "He writes riveting thrillers." "Intriguing, suspenseful, disruptive. Hard to put it down." "A thrilling change from the usual." "Could make a believer out of a skeptic." "A true journey of thought and beyond." "Well worth the read and highly recommended" "If his books haven't been made into a movie, they should be."