Search Results: "Larry E. Mulkerin"


BOOK REVIEW

The Ayatollah's Suitcase by Larry E. Mulkerin
MYSTERY THRILLER
Released: Feb. 27, 2013

"A triumphant alchemy of fact and fiction."
The hellish bombing of a Kurdish city lights the fuse on a taut, foreboding espionage caper involving mobile nukes, a crazy cleric and vulnerable people in Mulkerin's debut novel. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

The Hospice Conspiracy by Larry Mulkerin
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: May 24, 2014

"A tenacious, well-constructed mystery/thriller."
A suspicious suicide has people in a small town accusing a doctor of murder in Mulkerin's (The Ayatollah's Suitcase, 2013) medical thriller. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

BIOGRAPHY & MEMOIR
Released: Oct. 1, 2009

"A lightweight look at an earth-changing moment."
Popular history of the Wright Brothers' early success. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

PEBOAN AND SEEGWUN by Charles Larry
CHILDREN'S
Released: Oct. 20, 1993

"Afterword. (Folklore/Picture book. 6-10)"
An Anishinabe (Ojibwa) riddle/myth about the turning seasons. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

TANGLED LIP IN BLUE by Larry Duplechan
Released: March 18, 1989

It's hard to imagine a fluffy novel about AIDS, but, here, Duplechan (Blackbird Singing, 1987) offers just that. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

NON-FICTION
Released: May 1, 2008

"Exemplary oral history."
Veterans tell personal stories of the iconic 1945 island battle. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

CAPTAIN SWING by Larry Duplechan
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Oct. 1, 1993

"Duplechan's women, whom he consistently draws better than his men, give some solidity to what is otherwise a silly and superficial tale."
A gay man finds the pain of visiting his dying homophobic father eased by some cousinly love, in this latest from Duplechan (Tangled Up in Blue, 1989, etc.) Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

THE LITERARY TRAVELER by Larry Dark
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Nov. 1, 1994

"All the excitement of a trans-Atlantic flight."
These New Yorkerstyle short stories are filled with middle- class characters, most of whom—in defiance of travel-literature conventions—steadfastly refuse to experience an epiphany. Read full book review >