Light by Paul Dale Anderson
Released: Sept. 11, 2015

"Renders spirits and the preternatural realm as tangible scenes of action and intensity."
The ghost of a murdered U.S. Army Ranger plans to thwart a plot to assassinate world leaders in Anderson's (Pinking Shears, 2015, etc.) supernatural thriller.Read full book review >
Released: May 16, 2015

"A far-right interpretation of reality that will appeal to readers already shooting at the same targets."
A sustained diatribe against what the author sees as social relativism. Read full book review >

A Life Ignited by Rhonda Kinard
Released: July 16, 2015

"A compact call to action for the improvement-minded."
Kinard offers advice for jump-starting your life in this slim motivational volume. Read full book review >
Tales From The Otherground by Joseph Nicks
Released: Oct. 27, 2014

"Nicks is better when working rather than playing."
Get past Nicks' self-conscious cleverness and you'll find a poet of great depth and feeling. Read full book review >
E.S.P. by Stephanie Reneé Payne
Released: July 27, 2015

"Inspiring workbook on fostering a more authentic, joyful life."
In this debut how-to guide, a life coach/writing instructor shares her healing journey and self-care practices, by which readers can hear and heed their own inner voices. Read full book review >

Children Shouldn't Play with Dead Things by Martina McAtee
Released: Aug. 24, 2015

"An excellent choice for fans of supernatural tales, featuring a tough but lovable heroine."
McAtee's debut YA novel propels readers into a world of monsters, conspiracies, and tangled relationships. Read full book review >
Sleight of Light by Allan V. Cotter
Released: June 4, 2015

"A crafty, quick-witted thriller that champions humanity over national boundaries."
In Cotter's debut thriller, a private eye clashes with an international cartel that has harnessed invisibility technology. Read full book review >
Travels Unveiled by Jean Juba
Released: Feb. 4, 2015

"One woman's deft, thoughtful account of Muslim-American and male-female relationships."
A personal memoir that travels decades, cultures, and many miles. Read full book review >
Mordraud, Book One by Fabio Scalini
Released: June 10, 2014

"Peculiar protagonists in a winding, worthwhile story."
From author Scalini (Mordraud Book 2, 2015) comes a fantasy novel—the first of four in a translation from Italian—about three brothers in a time of war. Read full book review >
Dancing Into Eternity by Alida Van Braeden
Released: Jan. 31, 2015

"Powerful poems of rapture, but readers may desire a tighter, more cohesive book."
Van Braeden's debut poetry collection takes readers to the heights of physical ecstasy and the quieter lows of solitude using a vocabulary of theosophy. Read full book review >
Almost Eden by Richard Taylor
Released: Dec. 10, 2014

"Wartime romance that refreshingly forgoes the sentimentality."
In this third novel in a trilogy, a "donut dollie"—a Red Cross volunteer during the Vietnam War—finds love with a soldier, but his experiences in the jungle will have lasting repercussions on their future together. Read full book review >
Perfection To A Fault by Janice S. C. Petrie
Released: July 1, 2000

"Exhaustive detail and flawless re-creations make for real suspense in this nonfiction tale."
Petrie (Did You Make the Hole in the Shell in the Sea?, 2013, etc.) vividly re-creates the circumstances and aftermath of an early 20th-century murder in this true-crime book.Read full book review >
Kirkus Interview
John Sandford
author of SATURN RUN
October 6, 2015

Saturn Run, John Sandford’s new novel, is quite a departure for the bestselling thriller writer, who sets aside his Lucas Davenport crime franchise (Gathering Prey, 2015, etc.) and partners with photographer and sci-fi buff Ctein to leave Earth’s gravitational field for the rings of Saturn. The year is 2066. A Caltech intern inadvertently notices an anomaly from a space telescope—something is approaching Saturn, and decelerating. Space objects don’t decelerate; spaceships do. A flurry of top-level government meetings produces the inescapable conclusion: whatever built that ship is at least 100 years ahead in hard and soft technology, and whoever can get their hands on it exclusively and bring it back will have an advantage so large, no other nation can compete. A conclusion the Chinese definitely agree with when they find out. The race is on. “James Bond meets Tom Swift, with the last word reserved not for extraterrestrial encounters but for international piracy, state secrets, and a spot of satisfyingly underhanded political pressure,” our reviewer writes. View video >