“A great, big, fun, sprawling book that satisfies even to the final page.”
“The Wheel Turns.”
“this story is full evidence that ghosties and ghoulies inhabit places other than the United States and Transylvania.”
“A powerful and thought-provoking story filled with the use of Native American legends and arcane magic.”
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.”
“Ladee Hubbard has written a celebration of family, as well as of the individual.”
Bookburners is outstanding.
School is out and Xanther can finally spend more time with the little one, her white cat.
Level Grind is a compilation of the first four short novels of the Twenty-Sided Sorceress series, an urban fantasy collection about Native American sorceress-in-hiding Jade Crow and her mo
“will easily be remembered as one of the most unique and unforgettable werewolf tales ever written.”
In under 200 pages, McGuire builds a quiet and interesting world that manages to fuse children’s portal fantasy stories with gothic splendor and darkness.
“An unexpected pleasure.”
“For fans and readers of magical urban fantasy, this novella is perfect.”
This isn't the only book in recent years to blend science fiction and fantasy, but it's one of the few that gets it right.
“highly satisfying tale.”
“one of the most original and immersive young adult horror novels of the decade.”
“. . . a thought provoking character study of the prince of familiar fairy tales . . .”
A Valkyrie, a psychic, and a werewolf walk into a bar . . .
“. . . fast-paced and raw.”
Chuck Wendig (Blackbirds, 2012) returns with a new Miriam Black adventure.
“. . . limitless genius for storytelling guarantees readers a wild ride . . .”
“In addition to a cast of well developed yet mentally unstable characters that enhance a fantastically horrifying plot, Blackbirds possesses a natural progression that doesn’t rely on conve
“. . . urban fantasy treasure . . .
“Glamour Job is a rollicking tale that never lets up.
“At barely more than 100 small (four and a half by seven inch) pages in Andrew Bromfield’s excellent English translation The Hall of the Singing Caryatids succeeds both as a novell
“Debris immerses you in a world both strange and enchanting, filled with sites, sounds and events that will keep you turning the page.”
“Packed with mystery, emotion and wit, Ms. Ashford’s debut is so unexpected and original. . . .