What constitutes being a mother? Is it giving birth to a child or loving and caring for one who isn't born to you?
“Three Drops of Blood and a Cloud of Cocaine is Quentin Mouron’s English-language debut, and what a debut it is.”
The Golden Age of detective novels is almost universally agreed to have occurred between the 1920s and 1930s.
“The criminal justice system is in need of a seismic shift, and Kelley, Pitman, and Streusands' proposal is exactly the kind of major change needed.”
“Another tale by Womack that can’t be put down. Superb storytelling. Rounded characters. Stakes worth killing—or dying—for. This is summer reading for every season.”
Crossing the River Kabul is a memoir that reads almost like a diary. It is the real life account of Baryalai Popal, the son of one of Afghanistan’s premier families.
Some espionage writers follow the same character from one book to the next— John Le Carré’s George Smiley, for instance.
“His skaters are akin to acrobats poised in midair, neither ascending nor falling, but perfectly pictured in a world of their own.”
What do an East African oryx, a turquoise-browed motmot, a Malayan tapir, an echidna, and kelp gull have in common?
In case the nonstop celebration commemorating the 50th anniversary of The Beatles’ Sgt.
The nuclear industry, its dangerous shortfalls and, subsequently, its potential as a target for nuclear terrorism is clearly a subject book editor and author Robert Gleason has made it his business
“a group of invigorating and inspiring short stories.”