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Published Reviews

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Kirkus Book Reviews reviews
The author’s evolving maturity is part of the story of his little girl’s struggle to cope with a brain deformity found in only 100 or so patients worldwide. After...
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Fredericksburg Free-Lance Star reviews
"An intricate and sometimes very funny story. ...well-researched and carries the reader seamlessly from Oliver Cromwell's Ireland to a modern-day trailer park in a...
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Valley of the Lost by Vicki Delany
Quill and Quire reviews
Delany has a lot of plot and atmospheric elements to balance, but she does so with relative ease. The focus doesn’t waver from the main investigation, and the...
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Valley of the Lost by Vicki Delany
Publishers Weekly reviews
Delany explores the social dynamics of a small mountain community as well as deftly handling the plot's twists and turns as it builds to a pulse-pounding...
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Fierce
Grande Prairie Ink! reviews
"The stories in “Fierce” contain beautiful writing, offbeat characters, and strange scenarios. Yet there is humanity and honesty in this collection that really...
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Months and Seasons & Other Stories
The Raabe Review reviews
In the hands of up-and-coming author Christopher Meeks, the ordinary becomes extraordinary. His short story collection, Months and Seasons, focuses on the...
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ParaNormal Romance Reviews reviews
I love Ms. Spear's lupus garou society. She creates a world that makes you believe werewolves live among us. The chemistry between Darien and Lelandi sizzles the...
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Genre Go Around Reviews reviews
DESTINY OF THE WOLF is an enjoyable satirical werewolf romantic suspense that takes a delightful bite at the mythology of moon howling shapeshifters while also...
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Amazon.com reviews
CHRONICLE OF AIR AND DREAMS is at once a ghost story and a tale of vengeance. It weaves past and present in the story of Maria Elena, an archeologist, and her...
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The Los Angeles Times reviews
Magic and mystery abound in “Chronicles of Air and Dreams: A Novel of Mexico” by Rosa Martha Villarreal (Archer Books: $22, 239 pages), but the book is not just...
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National Post reviews
Halfway through The Day the Falls Stood Still, a first novel by Toronto author Cathy Marie Buchanan, I thought it might be a worthy companion to Timothy Findley’s...
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Waltzing Australia
Paula's Book Talk reviews
Clampitt spent six months in the cities, small towns, and wild places of Australia. Her journey covered some 20,000 miles. And, happily for us, she recorded it...
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Here, There, and Everywhere: My Life Recording the Music of the Beatles
Amazon.com reviews
This is the best book I've ever read on the Beatles. It gives you insight after insight as to how they worked, and gives you a history of the Abbey Road studio...
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Grasping for the Wind reviews
This is an apocalyptic story to stand alongside such greats as Alas, Babylon by Pat Frank, The Road by Cormac McCarthy, or the Wastelands anthology edited by John...
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Goodreads reviews
The zaftans had rubbery skin that oozed green slim. The creatures rarely wore clothes because the slime made the cloth catch fire. The females had three wombs (...
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Finnish-American Poetry by Rauhala, Vartnaw, Hagelberg
The Bohemian reviews
'Finnish-American Poetry' features works by Johanna Rauhala, Bill Vartnaw and Don Hagelberg in a small volume of open-format poetry. Rauhala's poetry is set...
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Kindle and Nook available now; print available September 17
Book Briefs reviews
Even though I am not a huge science person, I really appreciated how committed Gunnar was to science. EVERYTHING must be related to science for him, or he simply...
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American cover of THE WARSAW ANAGRAMS
Tikkun reviews
In The Warsaw Anagrams, his eighth published novel, Richard Zimler has reached the very heart of his essential theme: the Holocaust itself. It is as if, in his...
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Greasewood Creek
Booklist reviews
Steele depicts the depression, grief, and guilt of living after a loss with expert clarity, making this a powerful and faithful story of finding the inner strength...
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The End of the Point
Publishers Weekly reviews
“Graver’s gifts—her control of time, her ability to evoke place and define character—are immense.”  Publishers Weekly
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