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Published on Apr 3, 2013
In the final moments of Danny's life everything comes into sharp focus. He won't miss being a soldier, he won't miss Afghanistan and he sure as heck won't miss the war. As he closes his eyes he knows what really matters: his family, his home and his Fender guitar. A few years later that guitar falls into the hands of a kid from New York named Dillon, and it is just about the only thing that feels right in his life. His parents are divorced, his school is a joke and his friends just don't understand him anymore. The more he plays that old guitar, the better he feels until he starts to feel that someone is watching. His suspicion is confirmed when he hears a southern drawl teasing him about a really bad G chord. Channeling the ghost of the guitar's former owner is weird enough, but now there are other unsettling notes...fragments about death and remembering and warnings...and now Dillon doesn't know what to do or where to turn. How is it possible to feel so alone in a city as vast as New York? Is Danny a friend or a threat and why is he sending these notes? The only thing Dillon knows for sure is that the old guitar in his room is the key to everything. Dillon has no choice: he must play on.