Indie Book Reviews (page 5)

MindWealth by William A. Jones
Released: July 15, 2015

"A thorough examination of the economic, political, and cultural treatment of IP."
A veteran businessman assesses the state of intellectual property rights in the United Kingdom and beyond. Read full book review >
DEVIL'S DAUGHTER by Hope Schenk-de Michele
Released: July 14, 2015

"A worthwhile jaunt for readers interested in a mix of magic, mankind, and the sinister ploys of the devil."
Debut authors Schenck-de Michele and Marquez's urban fantasy novel about Lucifer's daughter and a peculiar shop. Read full book review >

Black Dawn by Cristin Harber
Released: July 14, 2015

"Sure to appease readers interested in romance, but Harber supports it with a solid thriller foundation.
A hacker stuck in a destructive relationship fends off terrorists all while being wooed by a handsome fellow hacker in Harber's (Hart Attack, 2014) romantic thriller. Read full book review >
Common Sense Is Not All That Common by Eliot H. Dunsky
Released: July 14, 2015

"A touching legacy narrative infused with practical wisdom."
A physician with Lou Gehrig's disease shares insights to leave behind for his young grandson in this debut advice guide. Read full book review >
The Opposite of Love by T.A. Pace
Released: July 14, 2015

"A volcanic mix of kinky intimacy, casual hookups, and emotionally crippled lovers make this a memorable read."
A cop and a sexy but ambivalent real estate executive explore the limits of rough sex, control, and love in this Pace's debut erotic novel. Read full book review >

The Appalachian by Kirk Ward Robinson
Released: July 14, 2015

"The literary equivalent of the titular trail: it takes time to reach the end, but the trek is worth it."
A man hiking on the Appalachian Trail recollects the loves and losses he's experienced throughout his 128 years in Robinson's (Life in Continuum, 2012, etc.) epic drama.Read full book review >
Awake in the Game of Pretending by Nejoud Al-Yagout
Released: July 9, 2015

"Moving, illuminating verse."
Al-Yagout takes readers on a spiritual journey that will challenge and inspire. Read full book review >
#BabyLove: My Social Life by Corine Dehghanpisheh
Released: July 9, 2015

"A charming modernization of the traditional bedtime tale."
In Dehghanpisheh's modern and unconventional take on the bedtime story, one baby is the subject of a social media storm. Read full book review >
Destroying Angel by Missy Wilkinson
Released: July 9, 2015

"A sometimes-endearing tale that almost succeeds but attempts too much."
Grief, teenage drama, alien bird-men, and a reality-warping drug combine in the quirky cocktail of Wilkinson's debut coming-of-age novel. Read full book review >
The Abolition of Cash by David R. Warwick
Released: July 8, 2015

"A spirited argument to move beyond a cherished American institution, the physical dollar, into a digital payment future."
An intriguing, balanced study of a future cashless society. Read full book review >
The Bennett Women by Roberta R. Carr
Released: July 8, 2015

"Despite its sometimes too-neat storyline, readers may find merit in this novel's exploration of the challenges of aging loved ones."
In this novel set in 2012, a harrowing health scare for a family matriarch spurs emotional crises for her Fortune 500 company CEO daughter and musically talented granddaughter. Read full book review >
Released: July 7, 2015

"For anyone entering the world of law, this is a crucial read that offers a powerful message about effecting positive social change."
In this inspiring debut guide, Tyner presents stories and ideas to motivate and encourage those in the legal field. Read full book review >
Kirkus Interview
Vanessa Diffenbaugh
September 1, 2015

Vanessa Diffenbaugh is the New York Timesbestselling author of The Language of Flowers; her new novel, We Never Asked for Wings, is about young love, hard choices, and hope against all odds. For 14 years, Letty Espinosa has worked three jobs around San Francisco to make ends meet while her mother raised her children—Alex, now 15, and Luna, six—in their tiny apartment on a forgotten spit of wetlands near the bay. But now Letty’s parents are returning to Mexico, and Letty must step up and become a mother for the first time in her life. “Diffenbaugh’s latest confirms her gift for creating shrewd, sympathetic charmers,” our reviewer writes. View video >