The Other Woman by Abigail Van Alyn
FICTION & LITERATURE

"A slow-paced but tense story with enough urgency to keep the pages turning."
This debut novel revolves around an alpha-male psychiatrist with an Ivy League pedigree and two female patients who set out to learn potentially dangerous truths about him. Read full book review >
Mystery on Mount Dusk by Aleah Taylor
CHILDREN'S AND TEEN
Released: Sept. 25, 2015

"Readers should gladly follow this tale's young hero, whether he's facing evil spells or a typical childhood."
In this debut YA fantasy, a 10-year-old boy learns that the secret of his new hometown lies with the strange disappearances of two families centuries ago. Read full book review >

The Burden of Sweetberry by Carol Gosa-Summerville
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: May 26, 2016

"A stirring tale rooted in the language and experience of the Alabama community it depicts."
In this debut historical novel, a Southern African-American enclave struggles with a public tragedy. Read full book review >
Sacred Prayers to God by Mick Pollitt
RELIGION
Released: March 30, 2016

"A prayer journal that lacks polish and an effective presentation."
Pollitt offers 500 prayers to God in this Christian volume. Read full book review >
Tearing Down The Statues by Brian Bennudriti
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Nov. 1, 2015

"Rococo worldbuilding and sci-fi fantasy for the adventurous reader, relayed in language and description bordering on the experimental."
As an incredible realm sinks deeper and deeper into anarchy and warfare, a strange group of pilgrims embarks on an enigmatic mission. Read full book review >

The University of Berkshire Hathaway by Daniel Pecaut
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS

"A rare view into the mind of Warren Buffett."
A record of 30 years of holding company Berkshire Hathaway's annual meetings, replete with insight into the minds of the company's leaders. Read full book review >
Catching A Glimpse by Donald Davis
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Nov. 4, 2015

"This book's mix of personal text and well-chosen photos will make it a treasure for the author's family."
Davis' slim debut collection contains a range of forms—haiku, lyrics, short stories, and memoir. Read full book review >
Just Maagy by Virginia Burton Stringer
CHILDREN'S AND TEEN
Released: Oct. 3, 2014

"An uneven coming-of-age tale with an engaging heroine."
In this YA fantasy novel, the first in a planned series, an impulsive, spoiled young princess begins maturing into a wise, responsible ruler. Read full book review >
The Bucket List Chronicle by Dr. U
BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR
Released: July 15, 2016

"A charming and amusing account of one man's fresh experiences."
A debut memoir documents a year of new adventures. Read full book review >
Lost Wyoming by Debra Snider
FICTION & LITERATURE

"An ultimately enjoyable and charming book about a young woman who struggles to figure out how to embrace the positive aspects of her life."
A novel examines the complexities of relationships, the challenges of communicating feelings, and the difficulties of discovering what one really wants. Read full book review >
BUSINESS & ECONOMICS
Released: Nov. 25, 2015

"A common-sense volume on personal finance, written for men who take responsibility for their families' fiscal well-being."
An enthusiastic guide to financial planning focuses on the highly masculine. Read full book review >
Tiny Tim and The Ghost of Ebenezer Scrooge by Norman Whaler
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: June 7, 2016

"A religious sequel to Dickens' holiday classic and an ideal stocking stuffer."
A debut novella and sequel to A Christmas Carol explores the adult life of Tiny Tim.Read full book review >
Kirkus Interview
Nancy Isenberg
author of WHITE TRASH
July 19, 2016

Poor Americans have existed from the time of the earliest British colonial settlement. They were alternately known as “waste people,” “offals,” “rubbish,” “lazy lubbers,” and “crackers.” By the 1850s, the downtrodden included so-called “clay eaters” and “sandhillers,” known for prematurely aged children distinguished by their yellowish skin, ragged clothing, and listless minds. Surveying political rhetoric and policy, popular literature and scientific theories over 400 years, in White Trash: The 400-Year Untold History of Class in America, Nancy Isenberg upends assumptions about America’s supposedly class-free society––where liberty and hard work were meant to ensure real social mobility. Poor whites were central to the rise of the Republican Party in the early nineteenth century, and the Civil War itself was fought over class issues nearly as much as it was fought over slavery. “A riveting thesis supported by staggering research,” our reviewer writes in a starred review. View video >