Mary Gooch has heard the comment so many times.
After last year’s overwhelming success with not only her book, Mrs. Miracle, but also the Hallmark Christmas movie, Ms. Macomber has come forth with this sequel, Call Me Mrs.
Once again civilization is on the brink of collapse. Global warming is increasing to the detriment of the environment and all life on the planet.
Can we strip a gilded statue or blow away incense?
Mike Angley is a retired Special Agent, formerly with the Air Force Office of Special Investigations. That background allows him to bring the reader another real-life story about an investigator w
Joe Hill’s Horns is an assured second novel from a well credentialed, award-winning, author.
Random House Books for Young Readers, May 2008
“Have you ever seen a face hidden in the bark of a tree and known that the man trapped inside wanted to hurt you?”
The nature of change dictates that the person we become often looks back on the person we were with bewilderment.
The odious Ogre of the title is reminiscent of the one in William Steig’s original picture book, Shrek—but with his inherent ogre-ness on steroids.
One could scarcely choose a better book to ward off a dreary winter's day than this latest installment to the 44 Scotland Street series.
In X’ed Out, artist and writer Charles Burns returns to many of the themes and images that made his magnum opus, Black Hole, both a pleasure and a challenge to read.
If one doesn’t make the comparison of the author’s debut effort to George Orwell’s novel, 1984, then there’s been a huge disconnect somewhere. Veracity is a futuristic tale of a gove
Ballantine Books, November 2009 If you’ve ever wondered what would happen if reality and time sort of collapsed, look no further than Total Oblivion.
This is a world where calories are more precious than gold—where crops are engineered sterile by the titans of the industry, and the side effects of their genetic mistakes afflict the world at larg
Vampires are hot. Looking at recent incarnations of them in movies or on television might lead a reader to think this was a new craze. Not true.
The Sweden of travelogues and ski vacation brochures is nowhere evident in the somber world of Chief Inspector Erik Winter, the protagonist of Åke Edwardson’s fifth crime novel to be published in E
The search for the truth can often be elusive. The truth itself can be devastating.
The relationship of siblings is an ever complicated and constantly evolving process. It can hold a family together like glue or even tear it apart leaving a huge gaping hole.
“A work of fiction is an excellent place for a confession.”
She did it! She really did it! Ms.
“You’ll like it. No, I’d prefer you to suck me off,” he said.“While I wear my cock,” she said.“Yes.”“While I wear my big thick green cock.”“That’s what I want.”
After reading this middle-grade novel, it becomes clear why Mary Downing Hahn is such a popular author and has won so many awards.
This is the final installment of the Last Round-Up trilogy that began in 1999 with A Star Called Henry and continued with 2004’s Oh, Play That Thing. Spanning nearly the
The Boy With the Cuckoo-Clock Heart has more metaphors than a million-piece mega-puzzle that artfully fits together as an exquisite literary masterpiece.
It’s impossible to avoid comparisons between The Astronomer, Lawrence Goldstone’s deft historical thriller, and that familiar blockbuster, The Da Vinci Code by Dan Brown.