“a thriller wrapped in the deadly solitude of space with a determined heroine who refuses to give up.”
“a thriller wrapped in the deadly solitude of space with a determined heroine who refuses to give up”
“the tale of a man who’s offered what many of us say we’d like to have: a chance to do it over again, and again, and again . . .”
Sixteen people are found brutally murdered in an illegal gambling club in Angra Dastrelas, the corrupt capital city of the corporate-owned planet Gattis.
“Then again, true love required so much more than the boy-meets-girl stuff—and mutual attraction was the easy part.”
“witty, satirical, and hilarious with a delicious quiver of crime noir hovering over all”
A pretty girl, a bartender, and a deadly snake meet up in a bar . . .
“a different kind of story of a girl and her dog.”
“an enthralling account that stands out from the pack of environmental literature.”
“In Queen Phela, authors Golden and Lebbon have created a female villain rivaling Lady Macbeth.”
“Both youngsters and adults alike will be thrilled by Nick’s trials and tribulations and how he rises above them.”
“I’m not old enough to cope with this.”
Six years after the collapse of “the Feed”—the futuristic Internet wired into people's brains—due to a surprise attack on humanity by mysterious, homicidal body snatchers, Tom, Kate, their daughter
“A powerful and thought-provoking story filled with the use of Native American legends and arcane magic.”
“A brilliant and fanciful young adult novel inspired by the supposed survival of Anastasia, daughter of the last Romonov ruler of Russia.”
The United States has passed the Personhood Amendment, giving fertilized human eggs full legal rights as citizens. As a result, abortion is banned.
When you have an imagination like Gareth Powell’s, you must write or paint or otherwise vent that imagination through art so your head won’t explode.
Gluttony Bay is the sixth book in the Sin du Jour Affair by Matt Wallace, preparing fans for the Martini Shot of the series.
“a haunting story of one man’s determination to assuage his grief by keeping the dead alive and another man’s struggle to give them peace.”
“page-flipping race to see who survives and who dies on the lunar surface . . .”
“an offbeat, occasionally absurd but haunting tale of life, death, heartbreak, and ultimately, redemption . . .”
It’s the future; humankind is extinct, prey to the “Slow Plague,” an amalgam of all the ills flesh is heir to, “manifested in myriad diseases, lethal allergies, and physiological disorders.”
“If William Gibson, Michael Connelly, and Neil Gaiman wrote a series, it might end up looking like The Familiar.”
Markswoman introduces a bright new series to fantasy fiction. It’s a strong start, but it comes with a hitch.
“A dark and chilling thriller about a danger that could one day become real.”
“It is no accident that J. R. Ward’s series are beloved. She is a master writer.”
“Be careful what you wish for, because you may get it, is a very famous saying.