A Million to One by Tony Faggioli

"A fast-paced sequel involving angelic and demonic machinations that's not for the faint of heart or stomach."
A second helping of a trilogy cooks up countless horrors and paranormal events. Read full book review >
How the Mighty Fall by E.J. Chadwell
Released: Jan. 24, 2016

"A clever tale of cops whose entertaining rivalry is both affecting and conducive to solving murders."
The case of a media mogul who goes inexplicably missing from her own yacht turns into a murder investigation for two New York City detectives in Chadwell's debut thriller. Read full book review >

Crawling Into The Light by Marni Spencer-Devlin
Released: Aug. 15, 2016

"An intense depiction of trauma and recovery."
A motivational speaker and businesswoman recounts her journey through sexual abuse, drug addiction, health issues, and more in this memoir. Read full book review >
Happily Ticked Off by Andrea R. Frazer
Released: Dec. 1, 2015

"An illuminating book that should give parents raising special needs children hope that they can handle a seemingly devastating situation."
A mother struggles to understand and cope with the fact that her son has Tourette's syndrome. Read full book review >
Bond Hunter by Kia McInerny
Released: Jan. 18, 2016

"An intricate, compelling tale with a financial backdrop."
Debut author McInerny follows a young lawyer who's up against the deadly forces of the international banking system in this financial thriller. Read full book review >

Live, Laugh, Love Like a Teenager by Karina Williams
Released: June 30, 2016

"A moving and readable volume of verse that confronts universal themes of love, trust, and heartbreak in a modern vernacular."
A debut collection of 73 short pieces of poetry and prose traces the gamut of adolescent emotions, from hopeful ebullience to disappointment and despair. Read full book review >
EarthCentre: by M.Stow12
Released: Sept. 13, 2016

"An aesthetically pleasing but largely unintelligible poetic work."
M.Stow12 (Universe Verses 1: Stellation, 2015) presents the first volume of a long poem.Read full book review >
Reticence by Valerie Albemarle

"If the title From Russia, with Love wasn't already taken, it would be apt for this bittersweet, thoughtful rumination on family ties and the Soviet motherland."
In Albermarle's (Michael, 2015, etc.) novel, the daughter of immigrants suddenly unleashes her long-stifled creativity and uncovers family secrets when she starts writing a fictional story based on her parents' flight from the USSR.Read full book review >
Who Made God? (Third edition) by Edgar Andrews
Released: March 2, 2016

"A thoughtful and well-written argument for the existence of God."
Andrews (A Glorious High Throne, 2003, etc.) challenges the assertions of New Atheists in this volume, now in its third edition.Read full book review >
Released: May 20, 2016

"Clear, simple tips to help young people embrace adulthood and lead more effective, happier lives."
Two fictional tweens outline important life skills for kids aged 10 to 12 in this self-help guide. Read full book review >
Fetch Us Some Water by Wendi Christner

"A gripping, subtle, and page-turning mystery."
Christner's (The Water Bearer, 2008) family drama set in the American South tells the story of a daughter returning home to care for her terminally ill mother and of past violent crimes that shook the close-knit community to its core.Read full book review >
InstaFame Exposed by Jay Titan
Released: Aug. 9, 2016

"An intriguing glimpse into how to thrive among Instagram Goliaths."
A bodybuilder and personal trainer who leveraged Instagram for promotion and profit shares tips and tricks on using the tool in this debut how-to guide. Read full book review >
Kirkus Interview
Jennifer Keishin Armstrong
author of SEINFELDIA
August 22, 2016

Jennifer Keishin Armstrong’s new bestseller Seinfeldia is the hilarious behind-the-scenes story of two guys who went out for coffee and dreamed up Seinfeld —the cultural sensation that changed television and bled into the real world. Comedians Larry David and Jerry Seinfeld never thought anyone would watch their silly little sitcom about a New York comedian sitting around talking to his friends. NBC executives didn’t think anyone would watch either, but they bought it anyway, hiding it away in the TV dead zone of summer. But against all odds, viewers began to watch, first a few and then many, until nine years later nearly 40 million Americans were tuning in weekly. In Seinfeldia, TV historian and entertainment writer Armstrong celebrates the creators and fans of this American television phenomenon, bringing readers behind-the-scenes of the show while it was on the air and into the world of devotees for whom it never stopped being relevant, a world where the Soup Nazi still spends his days saying “No soup for you!” “Armstrong’s intimate, breezy history is full of gossipy details, show trivia, and insights into how famous episodes came to be,” our reviewer writes. “Perfect for Seinfeldians and newcomers alike.” View video >