Search Results: "T.F. Pumphrey"


BOOK REVIEW

DRAKE'S STORY STONE by T.F. Pumphrey
Released: May 30, 2012

"Despite minor shortcomings, this daring tale will find its audience among fans of fantasy and adventure."
In the same vein as Lewis Carroll, debut novelist Pumphrey creates a fantastical world full of magic, mayhem and mystery. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

THE T.F. LETTERS by Karen Ray
CHILDREN'S
Released: Sept. 1, 1998

"Readers in the know will appreciate the creative adult-child communication and picture Alex's parents grappling to smooth her adjustment; others will settle for believing, as Alex does, in magic. (Fiction. 7-10)"
Suddenly, Alex Vandershoot is going through a lot of changes, losing her first tooth, and facing her family's move to California from Texas. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

Released: July 31, 2012

"One doesn't need to be a buff of the Bard to love this well-told tale."
Modern-day and Shakespearean-era murders align in this mystery by Shakespeare scholar Wharton. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

THE THIEF TAKER by T.F. Banks
FICTION & LITERATURE
Released: Oct. 16, 2001

"And Henry Morton—nimble of wit, ready of fist—makes an amiable guide through fog-bound Regency London."
A veteran Bow Street Runner like Henry Morton has few illusions about what passes for a constabulary in early 19th-century London. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

CREEPY THINGS ARE SCARING ME! by Jerome Pumphrey
BEDTIME BOOK
Released: Aug. 1, 2003

"Litzinger's bright mixed-media paintings evince a variety of emotions of fear, wonder, and relief through the gentle, soft expressive faces of the child, while the scary images have just the right touch of humor to make a menacing concept bearable. (Picture book. 2-4)"
In a child's imaginary world of nighttime darkness, the simplest noises and shadows on the wall can creep into the preschooler's mind, looming large and frightening. Read full book review >

BOOK REVIEW

WHERE THE OLD HIGHWAY HAD RUN by Chuck Klein
ESSAYS & ANTHOLOGIES

"Readers who love hot rods, guns and ammo, rock 'n' roll, and stories of heroic drivers and police are the best audience for this book."
These short stories and essays, mostly set within the landscape of southwestern Ohio, explore the overlapping worlds of cars, guns, and cops. Read full book review >