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"I must go to Chicago, father," said I, one evening, after we had been discussing our domestic relations with more than usual earnestness. "Why go to Chicago, Philip? What put that idea into your head?" replied my father, with a kind of deprecatory smile. "I don't feel as though I could live any longer in this state of doubt and uncertainty." "Really, Philip, I don't think you need worry yourself to that extent." "I can't help it. I want to know whether my mother is alive or dead. She may have been in her grave for a year for aught we know."
Jazz Phillips is a lightning rod for strange cases. After the loss of his beloved Nellie, he's poured himself into his work chasing serial killers and busting dirty corporations. When he's not doing that, he's chasing light with a camera. Then a friend talks him into displaying his photos at a show in Little Rock. When he's not looking, someone leaves a camera data card where Jazz is sure to find it. There is no name on the card so he plugs it into his computer. What he finds is shocking, twenty-four pictures of people who have all been smothered. There is no doubt in his mind that a serial killer is at work and has issued him a challenge: catch me if you can. Yet Jazz has no idea where to begin to look. The security tapes of the photo show are long gone and neither he nor his friend remember anyone suspicious from the show. Aside from the data card, there is no evidence Jazz can take to the police or the FBI. Then the killer strikes again. To spur Jazz on, the killer sends him a message in the form of a body. It is someone Jazz cares for deeply, and Jazz knows he has no choice but to accept the challenge. It's kill or be killed. This killer will not stop until Jazz is utterly destroyed.
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