Search Results: "David Gunn"


BOOK REVIEW

DEATH’S HEAD by David Gunn
SCIENCE FICTION & FANTASY
Released: April 29, 2008

"In the sardonically amusing first half, Sven's snarky smart gun, the SIG-37, provides plenty of verbal firepower; the second half, much darker and more ethically challenging, presents ugly truths that no Death's Head fan will want to miss."
Further adventures—bloody warfare, loyalty tests, ethical dilemmas, the plight of innocent civilians—of ex-foreign legionary sergeant Sven Tveskoeg. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

DEATH’S HEAD by David Gunn
SCIENCE FICTION & FANTASY
Released: May 1, 2007

"Brutal, ugly, visceral and enthralling: the finest military science-fiction debut in years."
Far-future warrior makes tough choices, wondering whether honor, loyalty and survival are compatible. Read full book review >

BLOG POST

DAVID OWEN
by Alex Layman

The American West has long been a place of myth and wonder, of dramatic canyons, mesas, and mountain ranges. These dramatic landscapes have wooed Americans for centuries, and The New Yorker’s David Owen isn’t immune to its siren song. Though Owen has lived in Connecticut for most of his adult life, he spent the summers of his youth in ...


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BLOG POST

DAVID SAMUEL LEVINSON
by James McDonald

“I'm just furious,” David Samuel Levinson says, agitation lending his voice both energy and an edge. “I'm furious that we have to talk about this in 2017.” It was less than a month into the new administration when we discussed his novel, Tell Me How This Ends Well, and the dangerous implications for minority groups of ...


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BOOK REVIEW

Bank of The Dragon: The Tale of a Chinatown Banker by Armand Gunn
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Feb. 12, 2013

"An engaging black comedy set in the greedy mid-1990s."
In this darkly comic debut novel, an incompetent law-school graduate gets in over his head as counsel to a bank in Houston's Chinatown. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

HUNGERS by Genni Gunn
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Sept. 15, 2003

"Inventive if not always complete."
The veteran Canadian novelist and poet follows up her American debut (Tracing Iris, 2003) with stories that show narrative aptitude, a degree of experimentation, and a proclivity for the poetic turn. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

RED MAN DOWN by Elizabeth Gunn
MYSTERY THRILLER
Released: May 1, 2014

"A solid police procedural from Gunn, with enough twists and turns to make it altogether more gripping than her last (The Magic Line, 2012, etc.)."
Tucson police detective Sarah Burke catches a case that may amount to suicide by cop. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

NEW RIVER BLUES by Elizabeth Gunn
MYSTERY THRILLER
Released: May 1, 2009

"As stolid and serviceable as its predecessor (Cool in Tucson, 2008), but not a patch on Gunn's Jake Hines series."
A middling second case for Tucson homicide detective Sarah Burke. Read full book review >

BLOG POST

LOVE YA
by Bobbi Dumas

Hi friends!

I don’t read a lot of Young Adult/New Adult books, but I’ve become a fan of Huntley Fitzpatrick.

I think I’ve read all of her books now (and hope a new one is coming out soon!).

I just finished What I Thought Was True, and I invite you all to read it!

Sometimes, with YA, I feel ...


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BOOK REVIEW

CRAZY EIGHTS by Elizabeth Gunn
MYSTERY THRILLER
Released: March 1, 2005

"Good trial detail and small-town ambience. And congratulations are in order for Jake, who is about to become a papa."
Jake Hines (Seventh-Inning Stretch, 2002, etc.) revisits an age-old question: Do juries get it right? Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

THE SCIENCE OF SCIENCE-FICTION WRITING by James Gunn
BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR
Released: Nov. 1, 2000

"A valuable tool for aspiring SF authors, and a treat for fans with an appreciation for literary history and theory."
This pragmatic overview covers virtually every important aspect of writing science fiction. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

SEVENTH-INNING STRETCH by Elizabeth Gunn
MYSTERY THRILLER
Released: June 1, 2001

"Why isn't some awards committee handing her a prize?"
For a welcome change, serious crime in Rutherford, Minnesota, is so slow that the gang at the station house—Bo Dooley, Andy Pitman, Clint Maddox, Darrell Betts, Lou French, Kevin Evjan, and Chief of Detectives Jake Hines—are passing the time by jocularly comparing the m.o. of past and recent con artists, with an emphasis on the bodacious babe, the guy with a big nose, and the little girl who are currently working over local convenience stores and sloshed bar patrons. Read full book review >