It’s that time again . . . time for that horrid Grinch to try to ruin Christmas. In Dr.
Turkey in the modern world is a diverse, complicated, and struggling nation, one that Shafak again masterfully depicts in her new novel Three Daughters of Eve. However, not just content to
“Clever . . . a nice addition in preschool, kindergarten, and first grade classrooms or on a child’s bedroom bookshelf.”
Alyssa Maxwell’s A Devious Death is the third in her A Lady and Lady’s Maid Mysteries.
Many teenagers deal with bullying and count the days until they can put high school behind them.
“a serious book, beautifully written, that explores the effect of ruinous family secrets.”
“takes a mighty swing at rebooting this franchise . . .”
“an entertaining escape that showcases the virtues of logical thinking, along with a toe dip into a bygone industrial age.”
Even the greatest novelists eventually reach an advanced age.
STEM books are hot topics now and every parent wants their child to be a mathematical whiz, if not a genius.
We may think that nostalgia is something only adults feel, looking back on their childhoods, but children feel nostalgic, too.
“an amazing historical novel, revealing the horrors of WWI through the letters exchanged by Tom and Evie.”
Book Three of Tony Schumacher’s alternate history of WWII Britain pits Detective John Rossett against a rogue Nazi assassin called the Bear and a group of Nazi officers colluding with British Resis
When all hands are dirty what is justice?
In A Legacy of Spies, author John le Carré explores the aftermath of moral choices made during the Cold War.
In A Case of Syrah, Syrah, author Nancy J. Parra sets the scene for a good cozy mystery.
Nine chapters into a crime novel by an author you might not have heard of before, a guy is driving home in the early morning from his job at a gas station out on the highway.
Dr. Katie LeClair has agreed to join the small town medical practice of Emmett and Nick Hawkins in the small town of Baxter, Michigan.
“D. P. Lyle knows how to keep the narrative flowing at a rapid pace and keep the questions coming.”
Pen 33 is the first book in the wildly popular Ewerts Grens series, available to American readers for the first time.
Jenny Diski’s short stories are often unsettling, describing in minute detail the troubled thoughts that accompany her characters’ everyday activities as they go for a lunchtime walk, take a bath,
“one stunning and eloquent final soliloquy.”
Usually crime novels end when the villain is captured or killed, the victim saved, or justice served.
“Step back a moment into history as a contemporary detective investigates a death perhaps occurring two centuries before . . .”
“a terrifying look into the life of a police officer more personally involved in a case than she’d like to be”
“the story of a man whose military prowess enabled him to become the king he had no wish to be . . . ”