Robert Galbraith’s The Cuckoo’s Calling (2013) and The Silkworm (2014)

2014-12-19T17:44:16-05:00

Readers are introduced to Cormoran Strike in a moment of need. His. “A double fee. Strike’s conscience, once firm and inelastic, had been weakened by repeated blows of fate; this was the knockout punch. His baser self was already gamboling off into the realms of happy speculation: a month’s work

Robert Galbraith’s The Cuckoo’s Calling (2013) and The Silkworm (2014)2014-12-19T17:44:16-05:00

Nick Cutter’s The Troop (2014)

2014-03-03T18:45:39-05:00

A Stephen King blurb. And, it's declared: a novel of terror. Nick Cutter's readers know what they're in for. And, if there was any doubt, little clues speckle the first few chapters. Readers are "waiting for unknown wickedness". There are shadows coalescing into permanence and logs groaning. There is a sheet

Nick Cutter’s The Troop (2014)2014-03-03T18:45:39-05:00

Hannah Craft’s The Bondwoman’s Narrative VMC No. 483 (1853-61)

2014-03-09T12:24:44-05:00

In some ways, this reminds me of Suite Francaise by Irene Nemirovsky which is another instance in which the story behind a book is just as interesting as the book itself. My first online search for information about The Bondwoman’s Narrative pulled up not information about the narrative itself, but

Hannah Craft’s The Bondwoman’s Narrative VMC No. 483 (1853-61)2014-03-09T12:24:44-05:00
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