Released: Oct. 28, 2014

"Henry is indelible, and Fulbright smartly surrounds him with equally memorable characters in this exceptional outing."
In Fulbright's (Driving Mad, 2014) thriller, the real threat during the Cold War in the 1980s is the French president, who claims to have a weapon capable of shifting the balance of global power. Read full book review >

"An old-fashioned, over-the-top crime novel for readers who think they don't make them like they used to."
Kane offers a suspense novel that begins with a scene straight out of a classic noir movie. Read full book review >

THE HIDDEN HATRED by J. Mairy Dietch
Released: Dec. 29, 2014

"A family story unlike any other that unsparingly excavates the pain of small minds and inflexible traditions."
Dietch's (Yaounde Univ./Private Law) novel explores the plight of an embittered African man whose parents commit suicide after discovering that four of their five children are gay. Read full book review >
Toro! by Frank C. Schwalbe
Released: April 17, 2015

"Shines a light on criminal and bureaucratic complexities in an unusual, poignant narrative that would benefit from a more polished style."
A stripper becomes a med student after suffering a near-fatal attack by the titular Toro, but the past has an odd way of resurfacing. Read full book review >
Released: Jan. 28, 2015

"A genuinely original position on a historically significant cultural issue."
A scientifically rigorous and philosophically challenging argument that digital media is not merely shaping culture, but also the very nature of the human brain. Read full book review >

When the Song of the Angels is Stilled by A. S. Croyle
Released: May 18, 2015

"An engaging addition to Sherlock Holmes legendry."
Before Sherlock Holmes meets John Watson, the young detective solves crimes with a bright lady friend in this delectable "before Watson" novel. Read full book review >
Quantum Leaps in Princeton's Place by Donna Clovis
Released: June 5, 2015

"An engaging look at the evolution of a town, its people, and its attitudes."
In her latest novel, Clovis (Another SAT, 2005, etc.) depicts a century of change in the one-time home of Albert Einstein. Read full book review >
BONE BOX by Jay Amberg
Released: March 14, 2015

"A generally well-written, fast-paced thriller that follows in the footsteps of The Da Vinci Code and Indiana Jones."
A novel of danger and adventure about an archaeological discovery that threatens to rewrite biblical history. Read full book review >
The Giddy Death of the Gays & the Strange Demise of Straights by Redfern Jon Barrett
Released: June 1, 2015

"A contrived, uninvolving love triangle surrounded by a sprightlier comedy of modern manners."
Love conquers all, especially such trivial things as monogamy and sexual orientation, in this polyamorous romance. Read full book review >
Portraits at an Exhibition by Patrick E. Horrigan
Released: May 28, 2015

"A challenging, worthwhile account of the workings of the mind amidst the contemplation of art and beauty."
Horrigan (Widescreen Dreams, 2001) sets his debut novel at the Metropolitan Museum of Art in New York City, where the central character, Robin, slowly travels through an exhibition titled "Motions of the Mind: The Renaissance Portrait and Its Legacy." Read full book review >
QUALIA NOUS by Michael Bailey
Released: Aug. 31, 2014

"An accomplished collection of masterfully crafted horror from some of the genre's finest practitioners."
Bailey (Chiral Mad, 2013, etc.) edits this sci-fi/horror anthology of fiction and poetry. Read full book review >
DESOLATION CANYON by Jonathan London
Released: April 15, 2015

"A grand, well-rounded adventure that mixes nature, Native American lore, and history of the Desolation Canyon region."
London's (The Seasons of Little Wolf, 2014) middle-grade novel follows six people on a transformative rafting trip. Read full book review >
Kirkus Interview
Frank Bruni
March 31, 2015

Over the last few decades, Americans have turned college admissions into a terrifying and occasionally devastating process, preceded by test prep, tutors, all sorts of stratagems, all kinds of rankings, and a conviction among too many young people that their futures will be determined and their worth established by which schools say yes and which say no. In Where You Go Is Not Who You’ll Be, New York Times columnist Frank Bruni explains why, giving students and their parents a new perspective on this brutal, deeply flawed competition and a path out of the anxiety that it provokes. “Written in a lively style but carrying a wallop, this is a book that family and educators cannot afford to overlook as they try to navigate the treacherous waters of college admissions,” our reviewer writes. View video >