When three American GIs stationed in South Korea during the 1970s go missing, Army Criminal Investigation Division Sergeants George Sueño and Ernie Bascom hear rumors that their disappearances are
“a taut thriller, with two strong lead characters who’ll hold the reader’s interest.”
San Diego-based private investigator Roland Ford has a special talent for finding people, and in The Room of White Fire, T.
“a gripping thriller with a sympathetic and determined main character with whom readers can empathize . . .”
". . . the nonlinear narrative style takes a long time to arrive at whodunit, howdunit, and why."
“wonderful, wonderful . . .”
“highly entertaining and easy to read. . . . despite its length and sheer poundage in paperback is unputdownable. Bravo . . .”
“We can only hope that Bouman has enough creative capital . . . to produce a better effort next time around.”
“fun and entertaining detective novel . . .”
“The Girl Who Knew Too Much is a fun, spunky, read . . .”
“a hint of The Thin Man and novels of that genre . . .”
William Brodrick was an Augustinian friar before leaving the order to become a lawyer and a novelist.
". . . Schlink’s brilliance as a contemplative writer. . ."
Forget the ubiquitous British bulldog: spider-eyelashed girls, mini skirts riding ever upward, were liberation’s new logo in Swinging Sixties England.
Is it better to leave the dead alone or bring them back into our lives?
Crime fiction and suspense author Lawrence Block has been publishing for more than 50 years, and his latest offering is a case study in the crafting of a successful anthology of fiction: begin with
“the Narrow Gate may lead to heaven, but it may also lead to death . . .”
“Hell Bay is an excellent historical mystery with a strong sense of place and time, . . .
Set in Brighton at Christmas time, Smoke and Mirrors by Elly Griffiths spins a tale of murder, theatrical magic tricks, and some very grim fairy tales.
“an excellent choice for those who prefer a more complex cozy mystery than the usual offering. Highly recommended.”
“a definite tribute to Campion’s creator author Margery Allingham . . .“
The 1920s is one of those decades everyone seems to look back at with fascination and nostalgia.
Mysteries come in a variety of sizes and shapes, and The Darkness Knows by Cheryl Honigford is a perfect fit for the “cozy” mystery category.
Author Cartmel has combined the tropes of the several genres into a surprising, refreshing story centered around old-fashioned records—the “vinyl” of title.
“Con Lehane provides a fine story, strong and believable characters, and a wonderful setting.”