A woman’s nude body is found in a Helsinki apartment with religious references scrawled on her back.
“Unfortunately, . . . The Escape Artist promises much more than it delivers, . . .”
“This is a book that will keep you up all night, unable to turn off the light, because the pages almost literally fly beneath your fingers.”
Divorced mom Jackie Reed worries about her oldest son Wade. His actions have become questionable. But is it teenage angst, or is something really bothering the 17 year old?
James Grippando won the prestigious 2017 Harper Lee Prize for excellence in legal fiction for Gone Again, his 12th Jack Swyteck thriller, and A Death in Live Oak is the 14th offer
“one of the year’s most fascinating novels . . . The Undertaker’s Daughter is a wonderful read.”
James Patterson holds the Guinness World Record for the most #1 New York Times bestsellers. His books have sold more than 350 million copies worldwide.
Randall Silvis, in his new book, Walking the Bones, has placed his protagonist, Sgt. Ryan DeMarco, in the precarious position of questioning his own mental stability.
“A dark and chilling thriller about a danger that could one day become real.”
The year is 1921, and the place is Bombay, India.
Pen 33 is the first book in the wildly popular Ewerts Grens series, available to American readers for the first time.
Usually crime novels end when the villain is captured or killed, the victim saved, or justice served.
“Rack your seat back as far as it’ll go, folks, buckle up, and get ready for another bone-jarring, teeth-rattling truck ride with Jack Reacher.”
Reacher is back.
“A thoroughly captivating suspense-filled read that will not disappoint any devoted thriller enthusiast.”
In an entertaining blend of history and fiction, H. B.
“Perhaps the critics who vigorously bash Dan Brown and will instantly trash Origin, with or without reading it, should gently but firmly remove the hockey stick from their posterio
Indie Publisher Catalyst Press launches this fall with a South African crime novel by Martin Steyn that is certain to please fans of hard-boiled detective fiction with unfamiliar settings and likea
“a suspenseful and detailed story with a plethora of suspects . . .”
“a disturbing, yet masterful tale of murder and how childhood trauma may affect even those determined to rise above it . . . ”
“perfect summer reading for all of us who desperately need a break from the stress and worry of today’s modern world and depend on the creative power of writers to deliver it to us.”
“an extraordinary debut novel filled with unique characters and heart-pumping situations we never see coming.”
“a graphic portrayal of a dirty, ugly slice of life . . . Recommended for anyone seeking to know more about the drug cartels that threaten society.”
“a police procedural with a supernatural story of a love overcoming the bonds of death.”
Mystery writer Agatha Christie disappears for 11 days in 1926, but seldom speaks about it and omits entirely any mention of it in her autobiography.
“[this] debut fiction could possibly become, in its own way, as much of a classic as the novel it honors.”