We all want to believe our daily lives are secure and that monsters are figments of our imagination.
Given 2,000 pages, 7 major texts, 32 dramatic pieces, plays, 30 poems, 3 early stories, an early story collection, 20 more stories to total 52, texts, novellas, 3 pieces of criticism: What can one
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
A Vampire’s Kiss is a combination of Buffy the Vampire Slayer and Twilight, but without real vampires, blood, or age-inappropriate material.
What is Pip up to now? Karma Wilson’s somewhat ruffled, always exploring, and lovable young character wonders what the big deal is with an egg.
Not since the glory days of Buffy the Vampire Slayer has a female killer of the undead burst onto the scene with such aplomb.
The Lost Saint is the second book of a young adult trilogy, continuing the story of The Dark Divine.
The reissue of Mark SaFranko’s powerful narrative, Hating Olivia, is proof that timing is everything.
With the plethora of young adult paranormal series available in a post-Twilight world, it can be very difficult to separate the wheat from the chaff—especially as every series proclaims it
Curtis Smith is a wonderful storyteller.
One of the great mysteries of faith is how God does not play favorites with his love. It is not parceled out based on the severity of one’s personal struggles.
The structure of Born Under a Lucky Moon is determined by Jeannie Thompson, the heroine, who goes back and forth relating the events of her life during two years, 1986 and 2006, and gives
“A sad tale’s best for winter.”—The Winter’s Tale (II.i.25), by William Shakespeare
If Specters were as good as its opening line “The valley was full of ghosts” it could have been intriguing, but it is not.
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.
Written in the first person, Two Wrongs Don’t Make a Wright features Katie Bennett telling the reader how her family has moved to a town in Wisconsin after her dad accepted a new job.
How would a five-year-old boy experience the birth of Jesus?
Promise Me, by Christmas mega-author, Richard Paul Evans (The Christmas Box, The Christmas List) is one of those sentimental stories that a reader either devours or detests.
Literary fiction concerns itself with extraordinary people in ordinary situations, says Stephen King in the Afterword of his new book.
Language is magic. It allows us to communicate the intangible as well as the concrete; to relate history, invent story, and blend both into the sometimes maddening mix called legend.
The novels of Ward Just have frequently divided a readership uncertain of where to place him in the spectrum of contemporary American fiction.
Alas, the promise of award-winning novelist, editor and publisher Carol Edgarian’s new novel, Three Stage of Amazement, is not realized, despite the success of her first fiction book,
The Defining Decade: Identity, Politics and the Canadian Jewish Community in the 1960s is a very detailed examination of the transformation of the Canadian Jewish community during a tumult
International war correspondent Dinah Davis faces many horrors in her career, but when she comes face to face with a terrifyingly tragic event, she finds herself overwhelmed.
Marvel Creek, in East Texas in the early 1930s, might be any small town in the South—rural bottomland bordered by the muddy Sabine River.