Books by Jonathan Nasaw

WHEN SHE WAS BAD by Jonathan Nasaw
Released: Sept. 1, 2007

"Nasaw's overriding interest is an impressive body count, but even nine corpses can't guarantee thrills."
The sequel to The Girls He Adored (2001) uses multiple personality disorder as a come-on for a Jekyll and Hyde horror story. Read full book review >
TWENTY-SEVEN BONES by Jonathan Nasaw
Released: June 1, 2004

"Unsparingly gruesome in places. Still, it's a colorful cast, sharply observed and wittily presented: Pender in love is almost as much fun as Pender the sleuth. By far, Nasaw's third is his best yet (The Girls He Adored, 2001, etc.)."
Feckless psychopaths. Can those two words really be mentioned in the same breath? Read full book review >
THE GIRLS HE ADORED by Jonathan Nasaw
Released: Jan. 1, 2001

"Relentlessly sadistic. Among the vampires of his earlier work (Shadows, 1997, etc.), Nasaw's done better."
An unsavory thriller about a man with multiple personalities, most of them unpleasant. Read full book review >
SHADOWS by Jonathan Nasaw
Released: Oct. 13, 1997

"Not as original as The World on Blood, but swift-moving, with fitfully interesting characters."
Nasaw, who invented the San Francisco's Vampires Anonymous group for The World on Blood (1996), brings Jamey Whistler, his most presentable and epicurean vampire, back from that novel, this time plunging him into greater peril. Read full book review >
THE WORLD ON BLOOD by Jonathan Nasaw
Released: April 8, 1996

"But vampies must be vampies- -and Nick's choice is amusing if not convincing. (Literary Guild selection)"
Mildly supernatural, erotic tale from the author of West of the Moon (1987), etc., this about a mixed sexual bag of 12 vampires who form Vampires Anonymous in San Francisco, treat blood as an addictive drug, and hew to the Twelve Steps of AA. Read full book review >
SHAKEDOWN STREET by Jonathan Nasaw
Released: Nov. 1, 1993

"Fast paced, but unconvincing. (Fiction. YA)"
Following the break-up of Guru Ganjaji's Paradise Village, 14-year-old Carolina (``Caro'') and her hippie mother end up homeless in San Francisco. Read full book review >