Books by Bill Fitzhugh

Released: Jan. 1, 2012

"Despite the high body count, the knockabout drive-in movie plotting and scattershot satire (think Godzilla with a laugh track) are all in good fun. Don't believe a word of it when you hear once again that the heroes have died."
Those madcap bug-wielding assassins from Pest Control (1996) are back, and this time the stakes are even higher and the humor even lower. Read full book review >
RADIO ACTIVITY by Bill Fitzhugh
Released: April 1, 2004

"The suspense isn't edge-of-the-seat, but it simmers nicely and dovetails surprisingly well with the world of jocks at the station."
Fitzhugh (Heart Seizure, 2003, etc.) draws on his experience as a 1970s disc jockey for this likable suspenser that's also a serious celebration of the glory days of rock. Read full book review >
HEART SEIZURE by Bill Fitzhugh
Released: March 18, 2003

"Harmless fun, with some good thwacks at America's idiotic health system."
A pair of loving but ill-prepared brothers take on the minions of the presidential machinery who have medical designs on a heart intended for the lads' mum. Read full book review >
FENDER BENDERS by Bill Fitzhugh
Released: Dec. 1, 2001

"Fitfully funny send-up of sitting ducks."
Good songs, a great smile, and a fabulous p.r. campaign put a hard-working country singer on the top of the Nashville charts, easing the pain of his late wife's departure. Read full book review >
CROSS DRESSING by Bill Fitzhugh
Released: June 1, 2000

"Smart, fast and funny. Fitzhugh is a dangerous man."
A deft, funny, caper novel, incorporating (1) gleefully savage attacks on the Church, the advertising industry, and the charity industry, (2) occasionally heartfelt characters, and (3) an inspired marketing gimmick. Read full book review >
PEST CONTROL by Bill Fitzhugh
Released: March 1, 1997

"A first novel that's not sharply enough written to offer serious competition to Florida farceurs Hiaasen and Shames, but consistently sunny and good-humored. (Film rights to Warner Brothers)"
A sweetly comic thriller that finally answers the age-old question: What if a sad-sack New York exterminator got his antennae crossed with the professionals who wipe out Homo sapiens? Read full book review >