A Manuscript to Die For by Patric Quinn
Released: July 20, 2000

"A well-paced, satisfying page-turner with an underlying dystopian concept that should keep readers awake at night."
A murder mystery presents a provocative hypothesis that should increase the ranks of conspiracy theorists. Read full book review >
Protecting Elvis by Charlotte Morgan
Released: July 4, 2013

"A subtle, affecting glimpse into the lives of a trio of singular women molded by the works and personal character of a rock icon."
This work of historical fiction centers around three women who have been indelibly shaped by Elvis Presley, both his music and the man himself. Read full book review >

Middle East Affairs by Zahos Hadjifotiou
Released: Aug. 19, 2016

"A pithy and unapologetic memoir, as much about the good times of war as the bad."
A World War II veteran recounts firsthand horrors on bloody battlefields and passionate liaisons in Middle Eastern nightclubs as a Grecian soldier. Read full book review >
Released: July 28, 2016

"An often lyrical work that offers more meditation than instruction."
Dargis (Pit Stop in the Paris of Africa, 2013) explores the concepts of healing energy, quantum theory, and the higher self through memoir, prose, and poetry.Read full book review >
Released: Aug. 3, 2016

"Chock-full of smart advice, deftly organized, and rich in leadership wisdom."
A business-advice book that explores the four most important "levers" for leading an organization. Read full book review >

Americans Knocking at Freedom's Door by Bernie Lee (Yoder) Smith-DeBoe
Released: Aug. 5, 2016

"Overly panoramic in breadth, but still a worthwhile contribution to the immigration debate."
A debut book explores U.S. immigration policy from the perspective of the nation's historical and religious character. Read full book review >
Reencounter With Jesus by Roberto Hernandez
Released: June 30, 2016

"An uplifting, approachable, and heartfelt work of apologetics."
An appeal to readers to seek a relationship with Jesus Christ. Read full book review >
Sir Pigglesworth's Adventures in San Juan, PR by JoAnn Wagner

"A charming, frothy tale of a piglet's antics in the tropics."
A porcine traveler visits another scenic locale for sunny thrills and a little bit of mischief in this seventh installment of a chapter book series. Read full book review >
The Tortoise & the Hare by Katelyn Sinclair
Released: May 2, 2016

"A well-crafted, charming, read-aloud version of a famous tale about the importance of perseverance."
A retelling of Aesop's animal fable features unusual rhythms. Read full book review >
Drapers Forge by Richard Sims

"An illuminating novel about westward expansion in North America in the late 18th century, marred by uneven prose."
American frontier settlers fight off British and Native American attackers in 1774 and 1775. Read full book review >
The Children of My Knee by Len Cooper
Released: Aug. 4, 2016

"An often thoughtful meditation on race in America."
A debut memoir reflects back on an African-American man's lifelong grappling with others' racist hatred. Read full book review >
Who Am I? by Carol Matas
Released: Sept. 24, 2016

"Hitchcock-ian fun, full of deep questions to ponder."
A strong teenage girl aims to find out the bizarre truth about her childhood in this suspenseful YA novel. Read full book review >
Kirkus Interview
Maria Goodavage
October 24, 2016

Wherever the president goes, there will be dogs. They’ll be there no matter what the country or state. They’ll be there regardless of the political climate, the danger level, the weather, or the hour. Maria Goodavage’s new book Secret Service Dogs immerses readers in the heart of this elite world of canine teams who protect first families, popes, and presidential candidates: the selection of dogs and handlers, their year-round training, their missions around the world, and, most important, the bond—the glue that holds the teams together and can mean the difference between finding bombs and terrorists or letting them slip by. Secret Service Dogs celebrates the Secret Service’s most unforgettable canine heroes. It is a must-read for fans of Maria Goodavage, anyone who wants a rare inside view of the United States Secret Service, or just loves dogs. “Goodavage’s subjects and their companions are quirky and dedicated enough to engage readers wondering about those dogs on the White House lawn,” our reviewer writes. View video >