“It is touching to make the realization that, when all else fails, one will never be alone while there exists a moon.”
“Despite the awards, despite the glowing testimonials from the usual lineup of similar authors, and despite the status as a USA Today bestselling author . . .”
“a fascinating read.”
Montana and noir are not a natural fit, as the editors of this short story collection readily acknowledge in their introduction: “No doubt the state’s beauty will . . .
“a new twist on the werewolf legend.”
Nnedi Okorafor follows up her Hugo and Nebula award winning book Binti with a sequel, Binti: Home.
“Faller is exciting, refreshing, original as it can be, and action packed . . . It cannot be recommended enough.”
Nearly 200 years after her death, Jane Austen is still a driving force in the romance genre. Jude Deveraux’s latest novel offers a double dose.
The Regional Office is one part pre-crime from Minority Report, one part Division from La Femme Nikita, and a smattering of mostly off-stage scifi and fantasy.
"You are what I cannot be on my own, as I am all that is missing in you."
“so well done.”
Have you ever wanted to be a character in your own book? Leah Tang has been one.
Wonderment, carelessness, and suspense.
“a classic noir mystery that is wrapped inside an alt-history golden age science fiction setting.”
Sophia by Michael Bible is a beautiful contemporary novella that reads like a series of sequential prose poetry vignettes interspersed with visions of saints, real and fake, by the scoundr
"The story is breathtakingly laid out . . ."
Not a religious novel, but a novel about religion, The Christos Mosaic by Vincent Czyz is a search for the roots of Christianity and the identity of Christ.
Jim Butcher long ago proved that he had what it takes to write long, complex, but wildly readable series.
“All joy or sorrow for the happiness or calamities of others is produced by an act of the imagination, that realizes the event however fictitious, or approximates it however remote, by placing us,
In 1957, a young photographer and quantum physicist from Washington, DC, wrote his PhD dissertation under the title The Theory of Universal Wavefunction.
“A pulp story with a more mature and thoughtful edge.”
“. . . a heavenly book, a stellar achievement by a debut novelist . . . gleams with vitality, . . . sparkles with wit.”
“. . . the truth it presents is compelling, and the characters—both place and people—are worth knowing.”
“As incredible as it seems, a relatively new author with no law enforcement background has created a protagonist with insight and skills that rival the best crime solvers of all time. . .
“Mr. Hancock knows his history, and the richness with which he paints the times adds much to the book’s plot and appeal.