August 22, 2022

Father’s Day: Part III – Fulfillment

When a body is spotted at the base of a cliff in the tiny California town of La Sangre, old wounds are reopened and new secrets revealed in this last book of a trilogy.

A fisherman and his son are boating on Bodega Bay when the teen spots a body. This is the third consecutive […]

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May 16, 2022

Streets of Tears

Not often is the story of World War II and the Holocaust told through the eyes of the “other side”: the “ordinary people” who knowingly or unknowingly acquiesced to, approved of, or participated in Nazi genocide and carnage. Streets of Tears seeks answers to such ever-lasting questions as “Did they know of the death camps?” […]

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April 25, 2022

Diary of Fear

Robert A.G. Erickson, author of the Fluke Family and Wizor Fair series, brings his flair for old-school fantasy to this story that blends politics, romance and comedy.

Diary of Fear tracks the tension between two rulers vying to control a single kingdom. At the novel’s start, Lord Hamer Bleathune controls half the kingdom of Calpathon, […]

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April 18, 2022

Holy Cow: The Miracle of Life’s First Food

In light of COVID-19, immune resiliency has become more important than ever, writes Douglas A. Wyatt, research director of the Vibrant Life Institute and founder of Sovereign Laboratories natural products. His answer to immune health challenges is bovine (cow) colostrum.

Colostrum is what mammals secrete before breast milk production commences. Wyatt discovered that bovine colostrum […]

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March 7, 2022

The Girl in the Orange Maillot: A David Elliott Mystery

In this mystery, an innocent man is accused of sexually abusing a nine-year-old neighbor, an allegation that will impact both families for years to come.

In 1955, Lynn and Lloyd MacDonald welcome new next-door neighbors Regina and Walter Harris. The MacDonalds even offer to babysit the Harris’ daughters, Allison, 9, and Carin, 6, even though […]

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February 21, 2022

The Harriman Alaska Expedition of 1899: Scientists, Naturalists, Artists and Others Document America’s Last Frontier

A momentous yet little-remembered late-19th century voyage receives the detailed, admiring tribute it deserves in these pages, thanks to John J. Michalik’s scrupulous scholarship.

In 1899, railroad tycoon E.H. Harriman chartered a cruise from Seattle to Alaska. Not one for half measures, he organized an excursion covering nearly 9,000 miles and much of Alaska’s coast, […]

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February 14, 2022

Fluke Family Curse

Within the first 15 pages of Robert A. G. Erickson’s new installment of his Maynerd Dumsted fantasy series, readers meet a varied cast of characters.

There’s Dandy May, a six-year-old entity with the shapeshifting powers of a mystical fairy; Fingis, a reformed villain and bumbling sorcerer; Corbin, a cursed black cat who can speak; gnomes, […]

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January 17, 2022

The Rape of Persephone: A Novel

In his “Hymn to Demeter,” the Greek poet Homer wrote about Persephone, the beautiful daughter of Zeus and priestess Demeter, who is abducted by Hades, King of the Underworld. Homer’s poem is just under 500 lines long. Novelist Monica Brillhart has reimagined this story into an enchanting 431-page novel, the first of a trilogy.

The […]

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November 10, 2021

Jesus Christ Divided: Solving the Mystery of the New Testament

In this intriguing, thought-provoking work on the historical and theological development of Christianity, Michael LaFond argues that what we know as Orthodox Christianity is “mostly of Pauline origin.” This is not necessarily surprising, as LaFond points out that the “oldest Christian texts are the fourteen letters of Saint Paul.”

However, problems arise as Paul was […]

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September 20, 2021

Ophelia’s Room

Michael Scott Garvin’s Ophelia’s Room is a rare hybrid that inhabits the interstitial space between a thriller, whodunit, and literary novel about Americana and American values. Set in the late 1960s, it’s at once a gripping drama about a murder and an intriguing exploration of the relationship between religion and guilt.

Parsons, Kansas, is a […]

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