John Rebus has been retired from the Scottish Police for a while, but something keeps pulling him back in.
“If you enjoy timing your books to the seasons, Byron’s Halloween-themed Cajun mystery is a must-read for this time of year, an enjoyable spin through the kind of sensible, clue-laden plott
“restful yet stimulating reading . . .”
“Bitter Pill has a strong plot that keeps the pages turning, but it’s the insightful studies of evil—Carlos, Lynch, and Chester—that make the book memorable.”
“James Lee Burke may be the only novelist north of the Rio Grande who would dare to combine hardboiled noir with regionalism and magic realism.
“The Dead Beat Scroll is a delicious casserole of crime noir.
What is the cost of vengeance? How far is someone willing to go to both survive and seek revenge? These are weighty questions in Brad Thor’s new Scot Harvath thriller, one of his best.
“Entertaining and easy to read, this book offers serious reflection on the hazards of online dating for those not fully prepared for the risks involved while affording readers another chanc
“This one is for those who like a cozy mystery with some intriguing characters and a plot straight from a silent movie.
“Herein lies the question: Where does artificial intelligence end, and human be-ing (existence) begin?”
Welcome to Copper Bluff, South Dakota, and its college, setting for Mary Angela’s third Professor Prather Mystery A Very Merry Murder. Cozy mystery fans will love the small town scene and
“Colin Cotterill has written this one from the heart.”
“a combination Philip Marlowe and Mike Hammer with a generous dash of Maxwell Smart.”
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.
In A Case of Syrah, Syrah, author Nancy J. Parra sets the scene for a good cozy mystery.
Dr. Katie LeClair has agreed to join the small town medical practice of Emmett and Nick Hawkins in the small town of Baxter, Michigan.
The election of Donald Trump as America’s president has shed new light on something called the “deep state.” This term, which was first widely used in the case of the Republic of Turkey, specifical
“a fast, funny, and rip-roaring adventure of a few days in the life of an orc who’d like to forget his former association with a certain elf, and the elf who’s fighting against awakening ol
“combines the insight and subtlety of the great literary masters with the vivid imagery and heart-pounding action of a big-screen blockbuster.”
“a terrifically entertaining ride with great atmosphere, zany and original characters.”
“The author leaves us with good launch material into the next volume.
“The tale is interesting, captivating, and suspenseful.
“Pharaoh is a mystery for all the wrong reasons.”
What the publisher says about the book is this:
“. . . a good mystery . . .”
There are so many “In Death” novels now—this is number 37—that it’s starting to feel like one of those long running TV cop shows with edgy dramas and a terrific ensemble cast.