It is said that every human being on earth has a doppelganger, but what if yours lived an exciting, dangerous life 800 years ago and now you’re invited to participate?
“the story is charming and readers who enjoy romance ought to give this a try, even if they aren’t huge fans of the GBLTQ scene—this is a great toe-dip into those waters without the oft-ass
The Ramblers is populated with a cast of requisite women’s lit characters—thirty-something best friends since college; a rich, romantic older lover; a hunky, artistic, rebounding divorced
Potential is unrealized in Mingmei Yip’s newest novel. The dialogue is awkwardly delivered and falls flat.
For the average Western reader, diving into Hend Al Qassemi’s debut novel Black Book of Arabia is an eye-opener.
“a warm and slyly funny look at small towns and romance . . .”
The simple sentences and unspoken words of My Name Is Lucy Barton are deceptive.
Of course no one should expect chick-lit or mom-lit to be well written.
“an effervescent book, comprised of two equally well-rounded stories . . .”
“if you really care about something in life, do whatever it takes not to lose it.”
It is November 9th, the day before Fallon is upending her life to relocate from California to New York by herself.
Optimist Libby Miller’s life takes an unimaginable terrifying turn. On the very day she learns she has a life-threatening illness, her husband, Tom, reveals a marriage-ending secret.
“When it comes to romance, ‘careful’ is my middle name.”
Among the many different cultural subsets in New York City, there is a group of food elitists.
Desperate to start a family, Elizabeth gives up her dangerous career in fire containment and arson investigation for a quiet life in her husband, Ben’s small, Rocky Mountain hometown.
“It’s such a confusing thing, what’s okay and what isn’t okay and what’s accepted and who’s a whore. It’s a furious balance.”
“lovely book . . . a strong story of life after loss . . .”
This book gets off to a rough start, both for the heroine, who gets railroaded out of business by hostile locals and becomes desperate for money, and for the reader, who has to endure her aggressiv
When Erica Jong’s groundbreaking novel, Fear of Flying, was published in 1973, it rocked the world.
“Edward Kelsey Moore knows how to write a terrific, complex, believable, and always intriguing story.”
“. . . rich in history, steeped in family tradition, and full of emotion—a lesson in practiced elegance.”
“Three friends share their fears and secrets making More Like Her an intense contemporary novel of kinship—and learning the grass is not always greener on the other side of the fen
“This tender, coming of age debut novel is seasoned throughout with similes and metaphors, adding spice to the characters and the description of this scenic yet secluded setting.
“Though the theme of selling one’s soul is an ancient one, this page-turner is a contemporary look into the moral and psychological implications of one’s cherished desires being manifested
“What could be better than the high-speed, high-stakes, high-danger and testosterone-fueled venue of race car driving filled with competitive men with a spunky Irish girl determined to win
“Pretty is ex-pretty girl Bebe Baker’s story. . . . Bebe’s in-your-face voice is one of the novel’s strengths. . . . At times Bebe is maddening, but in Ms.