The Dog Stars is...the story of Hig’s quixotic journey, and it is a story that has resonated deeply with readers around the world.
...guilt eats away at Tom, and when the truth does emerge, he takes the blame, leading to more moral self-examination and a cliffhanging conclusion. A polished, cleverly constructed and very precisely calculated first novel.
Macintyre's enthralling book about their deceits... follows five maverick spies with huge skill and panache.
Hooper’s writing grabs the reader by the throat and she doesn’t let go until the last page is turned.
...a fast paced and enjoyable trip down the left side of the “Don’t Tread on Me” highway, providing an understanding of where the road began and where it appears to be going.
Where We Belong is a moving book, and one that sucked me in deep.
While author Brad Thor knows how to create a white-knuckle thriller, what remains most frightening is just how close to reality his story lies.
Anyone who is currently a fan of Steel will want to pick this up, and it’s a great place for people who want to start enjoying this bestselling author.
For anyone who ever wanted to make a movie, "The Art and Making of The Dark Knight Trilogy" is as good a blueprint, as well as being an engrossing tale, of the making of a mega-hit film series.
...Bohjalian’s storytelling makes this a beautiful, frightening, and unforgettable read.
In an impressive narrative, the author renders esoteric DNA concepts accessible to lay readers.
Zafón’s voice is still extremely likeable, and he gets off his share of snappy lines; every character actor in Hollywood would probably seize on at least one of these characters as written with him in mind.
Spares no bon mot in exposing Hollywood’s sexism, ageism and incurable penchant for extravagant silliness.
...lately I'm finding I have an uneasy time with the perfection of her characters and the lovefest ambiance from all the secondary couples included in each book
...the momentum of the plot will carry along those looking for an exciting escape.
She gives you a 360-degree view of the accident and what caused it and what happened as a result of it.
"Tell the Wolves I'm Home" resolves its storylines in a wonderfully graceful conclusion—though, be prepared, a very sad one, too.
“The World Without You” shows how loss forces people to reconceive of themselves, a painful but necessary transformation.
The narrative and imaginative possibilities of these clever ideas aren’t fully enough developed in The Girl Below, the framing conceit better conceived than it is executed.
I did not make any real connection with the characters.