‘The ending is like a blow to the gut.’

– Sunday Times

I Know What I Saw
Imran Mahmood

A woman strangled in a Mayfair flat. A man fleeing the scene. Xander Shute saw it all – but the police won’t believe someone who lives on the streets. Determined to find justice for the murdered woman, Xander searches for answers. But as his recollection of the crime comes under increasing scrutiny, he is forced to confront other memories, including those from his long-buried, troubled, wealthy past. How much will he risk to understand the brutal truth?

 

Imran Mahmood is a practising barrister with thirty years’ experience fighting cases in court. He is the author of You Don’t Know Me, a BBC Radio 2 Book Club Choice which was longlisted for the Theakston Crime Novel of the Year Award 2018 and the CWA Gold Dagger and was made into a hugely successful BBC1 adaptation, and I Know What I Saw, a Sunday Times crime novel of the month which reached no. 2 on the Audible charts. He hails from Liverpool but now lives in London with his wife and daughters.

I Know What I Saw
Imran Mahmood

A woman strangled in a Mayfair flat. A man fleeing the scene. Xander Shute saw it all – but the police won’t believe someone who lives on the streets. Determined to find justice for the murdered woman, Xander searches for answers. But as his recollection of the crime comes under increasing scrutiny, he is forced to confront other memories, including those from his long-buried, troubled, wealthy past. How much will he risk to understand the brutal truth?

 

Imran Mahmood is a practising barrister with thirty years’ experience fighting cases in court. He is the author of You Don’t Know Me, a BBC Radio 2 Book Club Choice which was longlisted for the Theakston Crime Novel of the Year Award 2018 and the CWA Gold Dagger and was made into a hugely successful BBC1 adaptation, and I Know What I Saw, a Sunday Times crime novel of the month which reached no. 2 on the Audible charts. He hails from Liverpool but now lives in London with his wife and daughters.

‘The ending is like a blow to the gut.’

– Sunday Times