“Jestice has presented a beautiful, concise book designed to enlighten . . .
“a snarky, slapstick, clever buddy comedy in printed form where each riffs off the other’s talents, making Hell a hell of a lot of fun.”
"Ashes and Stones is an adventure in the form of a tour of the places and people the author encountered in a search for the stories of Scotland’s people condemned as witches.”
“Jerkins adeptly delivers a timely message as well as a novel replete with symbolism and metaphor.”
“There is no frigate like a book
To take us lands away."
“Foxfire served as a radical revalorization of a denigrated southern mountain culture, often slapped with the pejorative label of ‘hillbilly.’”
The world of fantasy is alive with short fiction, and those wild-growing stories are bundled together by a league of anthologists who carefully arrange tales by theme.
“Beautifully bound and artistically illustrated, this volume is one the writer of vampire tales or any other paranormal genre will wish to keep as a source for future refer
“The scope of Camp’s mythological knowledge continues to be impressive, even as he builds a cosmos that is distinctly his own.”
“The fact remains that Jonathan Franzen is a hell of a writer.
Books about goddesses are generally lyrical, lovely—and flat. Tabloid reflections of the mindless, wealthy, beautiful women who laze around the pool at expensive spas.
Given his past works like the intricate and, let us say, expansive novel American Gods and his groundbreaking comic book, The Sandman, that helped define the nature of the graphic
". . . rare but brilliant short story collection . . ."
“You need not be a bird lover or watcher to enjoy this book, but there’s a good chance you will love both birds and life more by its end.”
"You are what I cannot be on my own, as I am all that is missing in you."
There is a reason John Spurling (author of multiple novels and plays) won the Walter Scott Prize for Historical Fiction (The Ten Thousand Things), and it will become clear in reading A
“Our private lives are like a colony of worlds expanding . . .
“an unexpected treasure.”
“. . . informative and entertaining, filled with grisly anecdotes and case histories, religious, social, and medical interpretations . . .”
“David Leeming peels layers from the myth and views his subject from a number of perspectives.”