June 2011 Indie Next List
“London Lane loses her memory every night, so she makes notes to tell her everything that happened that day, from what she wore, to what homework she needs to do, to what her friend has told her. She can, however, 'remember' the future, so she knows who people are because she sees them in the days and weeks and years ahead. Then she meets Luke and is confused because she really likes him but can't see him in the future. What does this mean? And why is she having dreams about a cemetery?”
— Nancy Felton, Broadside Bookshop, Northampton, MA
Every night, while sixteen-year-old London Lane is asleep, her memory of that day is erased. In the morning, all she can “remember” are events from her future. London is used to relying on reminder notes and a trusted friend to get through the day, but things get complicated when a new boy at school enters the picture.
Luke Henry is not someone you’d easily forget, yet try as she might, London can’t find him in her memories of things to come. When London starts experiencing disturbing flashbacks, or flash-forwards, as the case may be, she realizes it’s time to learn about the past she keeps forgetting—before it destroys her future.
About the Author
Cat Patrick is an author of books for teens, including "Forgotten", "Revived", and "Just Like Fate". She lives in the Seattle area with her husband and twin preschoolers, and is afraid of heights, planes, and zombies. Friend her on Facebook or follow her on Twitter at @SeeCatWrite.
Julia Whelan, a former child actress best known for her award-winning work on ABC's "Once and Again", has won multiple "AudioFile" Earphones Awards and was named one of "AudioFile" magazine's Best Voices of 2010. Her "flawless" narration of Jandy Nelson's "The Sky Is Everywhere" earned a place in the first round of 2011 Grammy nominations for Best Spoken Word Album.