“page-flipping race to see who survives and who dies on the lunar surface . . .”
“an offbeat, occasionally absurd but haunting tale of life, death, heartbreak, and ultimately, redemption . . .”
How can a book with only 112 words be so satisfying?
On September 13, 1971, my Buffalo National Guard unit entered Attica State Prison where the prisoners had rioted and seized hostages.
While it seems to be universally the case that authors would rather have their books written about than not, it is also the case that it is sometimes better not to review a given book than to revie
It’s the future; humankind is extinct, prey to the “Slow Plague,” an amalgam of all the ills flesh is heir to, “manifested in myriad diseases, lethal allergies, and physiological disorders.”
Margot Lee Shetterly uses the repeating phrase, “really good” throughout this true story of four women working for NASA in the 1940s and beyond.
The story continues . . . of Xanther and her pet cat. The Familiar, Volume 4: Hades, by Mark Z.
This beautiful and horrifying memoir should be required reading by anyone who feels that immigration is the nation’s number one issue right now.
James Grippando won the prestigious 2017 Harper Lee Prize for excellence in legal fiction for Gone Again, his 12th Jack Swyteck thriller, and A Death in Live Oak is the 14th offer
Young children will find The Perfect Pillow to be the perfect bedtime companion. The story depicts a timeless problem most children experience: sleeplessness.
This collection of short pieces by the British writer Martin Amis takes you into a wide range of his nonfiction work.