It’s kind of hard to review a story collection, especially one like this, because it includes 32 completely different short stories.
Who would have thought that a story about a prison would be so…hopeful?
Where They Found Her is one of those stories where, just when you think you’ve got everything figured out, you hit another bump in the road, another hairpin turn, and you find yourself amazed at where you end up.
Read this, especially if you want your childhood ruined.
Did you ever see that creepy Johnny Depp movie Secret Window? I’m pretty sure I actually saw it in the theater, and if not in the theater, then pretty soon after it came out on DVD. Either way, it was early enough that the words “Based on a story by Stephen King” didn’t mean all…
If you want a good mystery, definitely read And Then There Were None.
This is the first Henry James I’ve read, so maybe this isn’t news to y’all, but damn, can he ramble!
The Never List is one of the best new thrillers I’ve read in the past few years.
In less than 350 pages, Scalzi creates a complete, detailed world with interesting characters and an engrossing murder mystery while also raising important questions about the rights of disabled persons.
The Damned is a quick read (seriously, I read it in less than six hours on a single Sunday) because you won’t want to put it down.
I really wanted to like The Silent Girls. I really did. And to be fair, I liked the story and the twist at the end. But the writing was just utterly atrocious.
Mark Watney isn’t the first man to walk on Mars—he’s actually the seventeenth—but he’ll probably be the first to die there.
This story, like most by Uncle Stevie, starts bad and just gets worse.
It’s hard to nail down exactly how I feel about this book.
I believe there’s a book for everyone, but is there a person for every book? I used to argue that the answer was yes. Then I read Don’t You Forget About Me, by Kate Karyus Quinn.