“The perfect start to a pulp fiction series brought into the 21st century.”
“How could a former U.S. president finally be able to take over an action-hero team? And what might the costs of that effort become? Or even, dare we imagine, the rewards?”
“More, please. Soon, please.”
“engaging, gossipy, and revealing—a look behind the curtain at the wondrous wizard of words. Fans will love it.”
For an engaging, fast-moving, and compassionate read, this book has all the right stuff.
“Kudos to Patterson for creating yet another exciting chapter in the Alex Cross saga.”
“Unfortunately, this novel has problems on several levels.”
“James Patterson brought his A-game to this one, and Bill Clinton adds the verisimilitude one would expect from his experiences in the White House.”
“a suspense-filled, heart-pounding narrative that succeeds in painting a picture of what it is really like to serve on the frontlines of the US armed forces.”
“Patterson is a better writer than this, and it is hard to say if he is mentoring a writer new to the series, or not, but The Russian is a disappointment.”
James Patterson holds the Guinness World Record for the most #1 New York Times bestsellers. His books have sold more than 350 million copies worldwide.
In February 2005, 14-year-old Mary (not her real name) was a naïve and impressionable teenager. She desperately sought out attention and wanted to make a good first impression.
“Invisible is a difficult book to read because of the sheer horror and mayhem, but it’s even tougher to put down.”
The Christmas Wedding introduces us to Gaby Summerhill, a lifelong resident of Stockbridge Massachusetts.
James Patterson’s name appears first and foremost in white lettering on the top of the cover of Worst Case, followed by the title and then, in gray lettering, the name of Michael Ledwidge.
The Postcard Killers by James Patterson and Liza Marklund is not a typical thriller. The riveting prologue sets the stage for promises the book is quick to deliver.
It requires a degree of self-importance to presume to critique such a prolific writer as James Patterson.
New York City magazine journalist Nick Daniels is a man who knows what it takes to get a good story.
What can one say after reading the latest James Patterson novel, except, “He did it again.” In Cross Fire, featuring his popular protagonist, Alex Cross, the author employs an apropos cont