Books by Keith Donohue

KEITH DONOHUE is director of communications for the National Historical Publications and Records Commission at the National Archives, and previously worked at the National Endowment for the Arts. He has ghostwritten articles for The New York Times, The Wa


THE BOY WHO DREW MONSTERS by Keith Donohue
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Oct. 7, 2014

"A sterling example of the new breed of horror: unnerving and internal with just the right number of bumps in the night."
What happens when the monsters under the bed come from the boy sleeping on top of it? Read full book review >
CENTURIES OF JUNE by Keith Donohue
MYSTERY & CRIME
Released: May 31, 2011

"Peculiar and quirky—and sure to appeal to offbeat tastes."
A novel that is sui generis—part fantasy, part realism, part dream-vision. Read full book review >
ANGELS OF DESTRUCTION  by Keith Donohue
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: March 3, 2009

"With ghostly visions and otherworldly experiences throughout, the story occupies both real and imagined worlds, but it fails to do so in a captivating or credulous way, and the entire narrative feels shrouded in clouds from beginning to end."
Donohue's second novel (The Stolen Child, 2006) concerns a mysterious child who attempts to repair a broken family. Read full book review >
THE STOLEN CHILD by Keith Donohue
SCIENCE FICTION & FANTASY
Released: April 18, 2006

"Take that, Bilbo Baggins! Donohue's sparkling debut especially delights because, by surrounding his fantasy with real-world, humdrum detail, he makes magic believable."
Fairies, alive and well in '60s small-town America, replace a human boy with one of their own—and fabulous adventures ensue. Read full book review >