Search Results: "Suzanne Hayes"


BOOK REVIEW

SUZANNE VALADON by June Rose
NON-FICTION
Released: Feb. 25, 1999

In this entertaining and informative book, Rose (Modigliani: The Pure Bohemian, 1991) chronicles the tumultuous life of a French woman whose exceptional talent and determination earned her the admiration of her more famous contemporaries. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

I'LL BE SEEING YOU by Suzanne Hayes
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: May 28, 2013

"Engaging, charming and moving, a beautifully rendered exploration of WWII on the homefront and the type of friendship that helps us survive all manner of battles."
Two World War II soldiers' wives begin a pen-pal correspondence and help each other through the emotional upheaval of war. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

THE BODY OF DAVID HAYES by Ridley Pearson
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: April 5, 2004

"Breathlessly exciting stuff, though impossible to follow in any detail either as it's going down or after it's over."
A massive, long-dormant case of embezzlement bobs to the surface, spelling trouble for Seattle Lt. Lou Boldt (The Art of Deception, 2002, etc.) and his banker wife and nonstop suspense for their fans. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

SUZANNE DAVIS GETS A LIFE by Paula Marantz Cohen
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: May 13, 2014

"Cohen is no Jane Austen, but her latest update on the Marriage Plot is a light romantic comedy featuring witty commentary on contemporary life, enriched by a funny, flawed and likable heroine."
If Jane Austen's heroines can find true love within the confines of their small English villages, why can't a single New Yorker locate Mr. Right among the residents of her large Upper West Side apartment building? Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

EMPIRE GIRLS by Suzanne Hayes
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: May 27, 2014

"Lovely and lyrical."
When their father dies unexpectedly and leaves their home to a half brother they never knew they had, Ivy and Rose Adams head to Jazz-Age New York City to find their missing sibling, each full of expectations and unprepared for the changes the city will wreak. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

THE BURNING OF RACHEL HAYES by Doug Allyn
MYSTERY THRILLER
Released: Nov. 16, 2004

"Following his appearances in several of prolific Allyn's short stories (All Creatures Dark and Dangerous, 1999, etc.), Dave's debut novel is written with flair and abundant warmth."
A small-town vet investigates a century-old crime while coping with his messy personal life. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

THE DOG DAYS OF CHARLOTTE HAYES by Marlane Kennedy
ANIMALS
Released: March 1, 2009

"Another fine effort, perhaps this entertaining read will serve to catch the attention of children everywhere living with too-easily neglected pets that have outgrown cute. (Fiction. 8-12)"
Following the excellent Me and the Pumpkin Queen (2007), Kennedy returns with another original novel for young readers. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

THE TWO DEATHS OF DANIEL HAYES by Marcus Sakey
MYSTERY THRILLER
Released: June 9, 2011

"Far-fetched."
Has Daniel Hayes killed his wife? The question torments the amnesia victim who's the protagonist of this fifth suspense novel from Sakey (The Blade Itself, 2007, etc.). Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

THE LAST DAYS OF RABBIT HAYES by Anna McPartlin
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Aug. 4, 2015

"By turns laugh-out-loud funny and weep-into-your-hanky heartbreaking, Rabbit's story is a powerful catharsis."
Her cancer is back, and all the love, humor, and stubbornness in the world won't save Rabbit Hayes this time. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

PATRICK AT THE CIRCUS by Geoffrey Hayes
ANIMALS
Released: May 1, 2001

"Numerous vignettes per page, word balloons as well as text, rapid-fire shifts in mood and tone, and an uncomfortable combination of Katzenjammer brusqueness with treacly settings give this title a bad case of multiple and conflicting personalities. (Picture book. 3-6)"
This overly busy title featuring the return of Patrick Brown, the fuzzy little bear, and his family, suffers from a lack of focus as it crams too many subplots into a rather insipid story about going to the circus. Read full book review >