Search Results: "Anthony Horowitz"


BOOK REVIEW

BLOODY HOROWITZ by Anthony Horowitz
CHILDREN'S
Released: Sept. 1, 2010

"Fans of the previous collections will be right at home. (Horror/short stories. 9-13)"
The creator of Alex Rider follows his two Horowitz Horror anthologies with a new collection of 14 bloody stories. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

HOROWITZ by Harold C. Schonberg
BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR
Released: Nov. 1, 1992

The former senior music critic for The New York Times details the career of legendary pianist Vladimir Horowitz (1902-89), who has been the subject of a previous biography (Glenn Plaskin's Horowitz, 1983) as well as of a volume of personal memoirs (David Dubal's Evenings with Horowitz, 1991—not reviewed). Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

ANTHONY BLUNT by Miranda Carter
BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR
Released: Jan. 1, 2001

"Many books recount Blunt's espionage; this one is a complete biography that does him justice. (16 illustrations)"
British journalist Carter limns the complex life and fascinating times of the eminent art historian best known for being exposed in 1979 as a former Soviet spy. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

Released: Feb. 1, 1993

"For those who read Trollope for pleasure or from curiosity, in comfortable chairs without taking notes. (Fifty photographs.)"
English literary biographer Glendinning (Rebecca West, 1987, etc.) claims here that she has ``never been so happy researching and writing any book''—a pleasure she conveys to the reader in this first life of Trollope by a woman, and first popular biography of the recent, primarily scholarly, Trollope revival (e.g., N. John Hall's Trollope, 1991—not reviewed). Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

POINT BLANK by Anthony Horowitz
CHILDREN'S
Released: April 1, 2001

"The unabashed fantasy imitates the James Bond movies more closely than the books, but it's all plenty of fun. (Fiction. 11-14)"
Fasten your seat belts for the second installment in Anthony Horowitz's spy-thriller series starring 14-year-old British schoolboy and ace agent from MI6, Alex Rider. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

FANTASY
Released: June 1, 2006

"Bring on gatekeeper number three—soon. (Fiction. YA)"
Matt Freeman, hero of Raven's Gate (2005), returns for another supercharged adventure tale from a master of the trade. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

MAGPIE MURDERS by Anthony Horowitz
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: June 6, 2017

"Fans who still mourn the passing of Agatha Christie, the model who's evoked here in dozens of telltale details, will welcome this wildly inventive homage/update/commentary as the most fiendishly clever puzzle—make that two puzzles—of the year."
A preternaturally brainy novel within a novel that's both a pastiche and a deconstruction of golden-age whodunits. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

GROOSHAM GRANGE by Anthony Horowitz
CHILDREN'S
Released: Aug. 1, 2008

"Fans of Horowitz will form a natural readership for what looks to be the first in a new series, but whether they will find this as satisfying as his more carefully developed works is questionable. (Horror. 9-12)"
Twelve-year-old David has exasperated his parents with his underachieving ways for the last time. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

EAGLE STRIKE by Anthony Horowitz
ADVENTURE
Released: March 1, 2004

"It's all absurd fun that lives up to the excitement young readers have come to expect from Horowitz. (Fiction. 12+)"
Here's more zippy action and fast-moving drama starring Alex Rider, in the fourth installment of the teenage spy series. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

NIGHTRISE by Anthony Horowitz
FAMILY AND GROWING UP
Released: July 1, 2007

"Stock up—it should fly off the shelves! (Fiction. YA)"
In this third of the Gatekeepers series, Horowitz ups the ante considerably when he brings the third and fourth of "The Five" into the story. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

NIGHTRISE by Anthony Horowitz
FAMILY AND GROWING UP
Released: July 1, 2007

"Stock up—it should fly off the shelves! (Fiction. YA)"
In this third of the Gatekeepers series, Horowitz ups the ante considerably when he brings the third and fourth of "The Five" into the story. Read full book review >