I love books with multiple points-of-view, but haven’t read too many contemporaries that employ this many and to such strong effect. The answer to the central “mystery” (or at least the student’s identity) became apparent fairly early but that didn’t detract from my enjoyment at all. It was nice to watch everyone’s stories slowly intertwine, bump, and crash. I was able to connect easily to all seven characters, each with their own set of baggage and compelling issues. Some narratives were fairly predictable, and others less so, but it was all very readable and I loved Redgate’s writing.