Can a novel be both suspenseful and predictable? Less than half way through Jennifer S.
Location, location, location—geography can determine not only the cost of our homes but also where we feel at home.
Following in the footsteps of Isaac Beshevis Singer and Shalom Aleichem, Helen Maryles Shankman is an exquisite storyteller of early 20th century Eastern European Jewish life.
Bestselling novelist B. A. Shapiro clearly admires Abstract Expressionist art.
In Searching for Wallenberg author Alan Lelchuk chooses to work in the well-worn structure of a novel within a novel.
“The author keeps it personal . . . and she keeps it real.”
“Steve Stern masterfully creates different voices and narrators, employing colorful and descriptive language and humor.”
“. . . the question, the one that has to do with the collected stories in questions, is: Is What We Talk About When We Talk About Anne Frank: Stories worthy of the hoopla?
Skinny, by Diana Spechler is as divine, decadent, and sumptuous as a gourmet dessert.
The 2011 air war to save civilian lives that our country and its NATO allies are conducting in Libya is not without precedent.
The Warsaw Anagrams is a fast-moving, powerful and intellectual murder mystery set within wartime Warsaw Poland during World War II.