What would it take to destroy everything you appear to value in your life?
“a fast-paced tour de force through history and contemporary California. It is a heart-pounding page turner filled with loads of action and intrigue.”
The quiet upstate New York town of Promise Falls is having big troubles. Most of the residents are becoming sick, causing a disastrous situation.
No one does spooky without the supernatural element better than Ruth Ware, and The Woman in Cabin 10 is proof for any who doubt it.
Have you ever wondered what it be like to be on the run? Tanya Dubois is now finding this out.
“We know that Kennedy had the strength to stand up to his military advisors . . . would Nixon have had that same courage?”
“. . . sit up and notice. A supremely intelligent novel, masterfully created with a telling hand and unique voice . . .”
In the second book in this series, Daniel Rinaldi, a psychiatric consultant to the Pittsburgh police department for trauma victims, gets called to bank robbery/hostage situation.
“. . . a nice book to read at a summer cottage by a lake, the sun shining, a couple of bottles of beer in the cooler. . . .
Robert Crais is the author of the bestselling Elvis Cole/Joe Pike novels, and is the recipient of numerous awards.
Although it bears all the trappings of a taut legal thriller, Dead Center, by Joanna Higgins is, at heart, a riveting existential meditation on living with uncertainty.
Michael Connelly has a legitimate claim to being one of the greatest living writers of police procedurals.
The Postcard Killers by James Patterson and Liza Marklund is not a typical thriller. The riveting prologue sets the stage for promises the book is quick to deliver.
In the course of Sophie Hannah’s suspense novel The Dead LieDown, one character sprays red paint into the face of another during a
There’s a new sheriff in town, well, actually he’s a new hero created by a successful author of several action/mystery novels involving the FBI.
". . . one of those great adventure/mystery stories we all yearn for . . ."
Here is a reviewer’s riddle. When is a big book like a little book? Answer: when it’s so well written you breeze through it in no time at all.