“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.”
“The book is fun and does its job well; it makes you want to go see the film. So please, save me the aisle seat.”
“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.
Radar Hoverlander and his girlfriend, Allie Quinn, scored big on their last con, so they vow to get off the razzle.
Although the straightforward, no frills western genre seems to exist only in today’s paperback market, where the proliferation of the “weird” western tableau is visible everywhere.
This first book in a planned series of children’s books targets a very precise audience. The Hospital Critterz series was created for ill and hospitalized children and their families.
Several years ago, Kevin Noel Olson wrote one of the most imaginative young adult books I’d ever read, Eerey Tocsin in the Cryptoid Zoo.
There are good eggs and bad eggs in every organization. The U.S. Army is no exception, but the Uniform Code of Military Justice and dishonorable discharges usually take care of the worst.
He’s back, the daring pulp avenger from Atlanta, GA, in six new, thrilling tales of mystery and mayhem.
The Legend of the Golden Snail is an amazing adventure that will sail into reader’s hearts.
Bloomsbury USA Children’s Books, February 2010 “Zeke’s tree wouldn’t speak to him.” This is one of the most intriguing opening lines I’ve ever read.
In the year 1798, Napoleon Bonaparte invaded Egypt. His obsession? The wish to make himself a modern day Alexander the Great.
Blue-Eyed Devil is the fourth novel in Robert Parker’s Cole/Hitch series. Virgil Cole and his sidekick Everett Hitch have returned to the small, dusty town of Appaloosa.
Mars used to be the place to be in science fiction, and then it sort of fell out of favor because open space and other worlds offering writers more leeway were more enticing.
When a book mixes science, religious philosophy, and secret societies dating back to the Nazis, you can expect a really spicy pulp stew.
“The history of the world begins in ice, and it will end in ice.” The setting of Elliot’s new fantasy series is a 19th-century England in a world trapped in a millennia-old Ice Age.
Once again civilization is on the brink of collapse. Global warming is increasing to the detriment of the environment and all life on the planet.