“Fans of Mr. Haruf’s earlier novels . . .
“Behind the voluble narrator . . . stands the artistry of Alan Cheuse, a sharp-eyed writer who is the brilliant voice behind the voice.”
Washington, DC, Prosecutor Anna Curtis's life is in chaos. She cancels her upcoming marriage to Jack Bailey, the man she loves.
“the Thunder Road series . . . [is] off to an engine-revving start . . .”
"special style of storytelling . . ."
“Mitzner provides a surprise ending that will leave fans gasping in shock . . .”
Can art and domesticity co-exist?
“A stunning psychological thriller, . . .”
A former FBI agent, June Lyons returns to her hometown of Hopewell Falls, New York, to live with her father after her husband’s death.
Eve Bunting has had an astonishingly successful career, having published over 250 works of fiction and nonfiction.
“a terrifically entertaining ride with great atmosphere, zany and original characters.”
“a rollicking young adult novel loaded with action! adventure! romance! danger! while turning both genre and social conventions upside down.”
“a riveting tale of intrigue, murder, treason, and injustice that will appeal to readers who love both history and a literate mystery.”
“a heartwarming tale . . .”
Visual art comes in many varieties: the hard and angular avant-garde, sharp at the edges, cerebral; the visceral work of hyperrealism; the quiet landscape, full of light.
“an intriguing collection.”
“The brevity of text perforce creates a poetic compression.”
“a richly imagined, well-written story full of historical realities and peopled with unique characters . . .”
“For a neophyte novelist, this story is superb.”
Where are My Books? is a mystery starring young Spenser, narwhal fanatic, bibliophile, and—after his beloved books begin disappearing from his bedside shelf—amateur sleuth.
“This is only Mr Lynch’s second novel, but to read it is to relax into the reassuring embrace of a master storyteller.”
“in the final analysis, it’s the illustrations that rock; the story is not likely to stick with you.”
But for a few years in the early nineties, when a combination of big new rackets, big new servers, dogmatic coaching, and fast courts made it all rather boring (for spectators and, quite possibly,
“Arthur Miller remains a towering American playwright for all seasons.”