Here’s your chance to touch a mummy – well, not really, but close, as this is a fancy “3D interactive” history book.
He wants to cover every inch of my body with his autograph. I hope he dots every i carefully. Wait, did I say that out loud?
Unoriginal, predictable, familiar, conventional… but I love almost every minute of it. Oh, be quiet or I’ll IP-ban you from here.
It’s such a nice change of pace to read about a lovelorn romantic guy instead of an alpha mule.
Pen & Ink is all about the sad, funny, and stupid stories behind one’s tattoo(s). It’s quite the beach read.
Is there life after Kate Daniels? If Fate’s Edge is anything to go by, oh yes, lots of it. Praise Jeebus and all that jazz.
With Siren of Gaul, we’re moving right into old-school Bertrice Small-type historical bodice rippers. Oh joy.
This gorgeously illustrated book is almost as good as a trip to space itself.
Daemons and cholera, Crimean War and evil goddesses – The Devil Lancer sure knows how to hit all the right spots.
A sci-fi and fantasy anthology with a Kickstarter/Indiegogo theme? Surprisingly, it works wonderfully.
Keith Ross organizes another tour to Cthulhu’s playground in Dead But Dreaming 2, and it’s as much a blast as the last time he did this.
Dead but Dreaming is an entertaining anthology – solid stories, without any duds to mar the ultimate Dark Ones experience. Cthulhu would be so proud.
A Walk Among the Tombstones is an entertaining stop-those-serial-killers movie. It won’t blow anyone’s mind or change the world, but it does its job well.
Slave Girl, the start of an erotic series set in a time when Romans and Franks are big boys with bigger swords, does exactly what it set out to do. Nice.
Without any doubt, Small Creatures/Wide Field is the most entertainingly bizarre acid trip of a gamebook that isn’t a gamebook I’ve ever come across.
Spirits Abroad by Zen Cho manages to be funny, touching, and sometimes scary pretty effortlessly. If you must read a Fixi Novo book, read this one.
A socially awkward hunk and a pragmatic heroine stuck in a practical marriage. Cute. Lord Havelock’s List by Annie Burrows is a such an unexpected fun read.
In many ways, the movie version of The Giver is missing the more elegant nuances of the book. It still manages to entertain and touch the heart, though.
Lots of melodramatic passion and intense secrets in The Gentleman Rogue by Margaret McPhee – the right ingredients for a book that is unexpectedly awesome.
No surprise that Of Monsters and Men are from Iceland. Only a band from that weird continent called Europe could come up with something this quirky.