We all want to believe our daily lives are secure and that monsters are figments of our imagination.
Erin Kelly’s impressive debut novel, The Poison Tree, tells the tale of seemingly prim and straight-A language student Karen Clarke who has just finished her final year at university in Lo
The reissue of Mark SaFranko’s powerful narrative, Hating Olivia, is proof that timing is everything.
How many wonder what their life would be like if they chose a different path? This is the crux of Ellen Meister’s riveting novel, The Other Life.
American Edgar A. Poe may have “invented” the detective story with “The Murders in the Rue Morgue” and its sequels, but it was mainly a British form into the 1930s.
Patricia Cornwell is a prolific author whose work includes nonfiction, biography, cookbooks, and fiction—a total of 28 titles in all.
Philip Carlo is no stranger to violence and death.
In Possession In Death, J.D. Robb’s segment in The Other Side anthology, Eve tells hunky husband Roarke, “I need you to give me a really open mind. I mean wide-open.”
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.
“Killing two bad guys, taking a cold-blooded murderer home. Not bad for a few days in Seattle, huh?”
Noir in blazing sunlight? Reach for a cold glass of water and read on. . . .
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.
Standing in the midst of Lafayette Park, skilled assassin John Carr, aka Oliver Stone, breathes in the serenity of his surroundings and peruses the magnificent sight of the White House perhaps for
Very little makes a J. D. Robb fan happier than the release of a new Eve and Roarke story. Indulgence In Death will make those fans downright giddy.
Allison Leotta’s expertise as a federal prosecutor permeates every page of Law of Attraction, her debut legal thriller.
The horrors of modern warfare are spread across the pages of our newspapers and the screens of our televisions in daily doses that in sheer volume tend to numb us to the futility of the battlefield
Katia Lief’s debut thriller, You Are Next, opens with KarinSchaeffer gardening in the small yard of her Brooklyn, New York,
“Everybody lies,” insists protagonist Charlie Cahill at the outset of William C. Whitbeck’s To Account for Murder.
Anyone who thought Noah Boyd’s first novel, The Bricklayer, was a fluke, has yet to read the follow up to that first thriller.
With Known to Evil, Walter Mosley offers the second Leonid McGill mystery.
Since he first stepped onto the page in 1994’s The Shape of Water, Andrea Camilleri’s Inspector Montalbano has faced down gunrunners, drug lords, gambling rings, and his own mortality.
On May 11 2010, the curtain well and truly rose on Stefanie Pintoff’s burgeoning crime fiction career, pulling her out of the shadows and into the limelight.
Michael Connelly has a legitimate claim to being one of the greatest living writers of police procedurals.
Aggie Sloan-Wilcox, wife of the minister of the Consolidated Community Church of Emerald Springs, Ohio, is at is again. Sleuthing, that is.