Genre Fiction

Reviewed by: 

“Gilbert has presented a good, well-paced story with strong characters and lots of clues for the reader to follow.”

Reviewed by: 

“a fun bit of vampire courtship with a dash of a mystery thrown in for intrigue.”

Reviewed by: 

Can a woman of 60 just be coming of age?

Better late than never.

Reviewed by: 

Many succumbed to the mesmerizing prose of Paul Auster 40 years ago when he was writing about his emotionally distant father. Auster was then only 35.

Reviewed by: 

“Smirnoff, who lives in Sweden, has done an excellent job, one that should reassure Larsson’s fans that the series is in good hands.”

Reviewed by: 

“Amanda Peters writes with beautiful simplicity. What a joy to read fiction that isn’t cluttered with unnecessary twists and turns and verbiage.”

Author(s):
Genre(s):
Reviewed by: 

“Klavan’s writing ability and his intelligence show up on every page and make the ride worthwhile.”

Reviewed by: 

“Mentink has designed a story that will keep the reader wondering, and then knowing, and then wondering again, as the suspects and victims keep changing places.”

Reviewed by: 

“In a business in which feminine beauty is what they’re selling, both Arden and Rubenstein eschewed those qualities society deemed feminine.”

Reviewed by: 

Two fraternity brothers taking a drunken joyride after too much Captain Morgan Spiced Rum crash their Jeep in the mountains of New Mexico on a freezing winter night.

Reviewed by: 

The House of Doors is a fascinating, beautiful book.

Reviewed by: 

“Big Island L.A. is an action film on paper, filled with car chases, shoot-outs, sexuality, even attempted arson, as well as the rumble of local news and the press

Reviewed by: 

In Bryan Washington’s second novel, Family Meal, three narrators speak to us in the easy, conversational style familiar from both Washington’s debut short story collection, Lot, a

Reviewed by: 

“This book is a long read—skimming won’t cut it. But it’s long the way a walk through Brooklyn’s neighborhoods is long, and beautiful, and sometimes very clearly ‘other.’”

Reviewed by: 

With a title implying vastness, and a subtitle specifying three subjects broad enough for each to fill its own book, readers can expect an epic novel with them all melded together.

Reviewed by: 

“A wonderful and entertaining paranormal romance that begs for a sequel.”

Told through multiple perspectives, Leslie Rasmussen’s novel focuses on two protagonists, Katie and Rachel, who are charming and relatable.

Reviewed by: 

Sean Michaels was the winner of the Scotiabank Giller Prize for his debut novel Us Conductors.

Reviewed by: 

The Fraud is a brilliant pastiche. It is clever, often entertaining, well-researched . . .”

Reviewed by: 

“Allow this novel to float its ideas and its just—if not legal—solutions with its philosophy, and accept an end-of-summer blessing.”

Reviewed by: 

“Murder on the Vine is a delightful local color mystery that will earn its place on your bookshelf next to Donna Leon and Louise Penny . . .”

Reviewed by: 

Readers and critics alike know that Paul Murray is a natural storyteller.

Reviewed by: 

“A deep-probing, layered story undulating through the shadows of domestic violence, Tell Me What I Am is a finely wrought psychological thriller . . .”

Pages