Lars Martin Johansson, retired head of the Swedish National Criminal Police, stops at a well-known hotdog kiosk for a quick bite to eat before heading home.
“Dragon Teeth is an effective, page-turning combination of historical fact and fast-paced fiction.”
“a taut, tight, fast-moving thriller with a plethora of intriguing characters.”
War is hell. War is also peace. Hate is hate, but hate is also love.
“an action-packed thriller with an exotic Hong Kong setting . . .”
“an uncomplicated, entertaining thriller that’s easy to read and hard to put down.”
“enthralling . . . a seductive and mesmerizing thriller.”
“All the twists and turns and deliberate obfuscation of characters names and identities and piled on bizarre coincidences in overly descriptive scenes, only add to the Byzantian complexity
“a new twist on the werewolf legend.”
“clever, filled with puns and acerbic wit, and good fun to read . . .”
“The Girl Who Knew Too Much is a fun, spunky, read . . .”
Love, in the world of Paula Priamos’ new novel Inside V, is powerful, primal, obsessive, and deadly. Former L.A.
“a ride you won’t want to miss.”
“a psychological puzzle box that ultimately explores multiple levels of illicit passions.”
Many people believe that writing a good short story is easier than writing a novel. Though each genre has its own challenges, many writers have pointed out that, in fact, the opposite is true.
Anne Hillerman’s Song of the Lion follows a path well trodden in cultural police procedurals.
The Star Wars franchise, with its blockbuster feature films, Disney animated series, and bestselling novels, needs no introduction.
“From Italy’s agricultural heartland, largely an autodidact, Walter Ferranini doubts the sincerity of claims for the dignity accorded labor by ideological spokesmen for the post-war communist regim
“. . . he could not erase the certainty that the demon was somehow awake and aware, that it knew they were there. That it wanted them there.”
“Those readers thinking they can outguess the author will find their abilities tested . . . ”
Hannah Monroe, a thirty-something British woman, is excited.
The kidnapping of a businessman in broad daylight from a street on the Upper East Side draws forensic specialist Lincoln Rhyme and NYPD detective Amelia Sachs into the case of The Composer, a myste
“The fictionalized Alice is an entertaining creation and one of whom the actual Alice probably would’ve approved . . .”
“debut effort . . . ultimately not worth your time.”
Leah Stevens is worried about her friend Paige, for she determines her boyfriend Aaron, is evil.