All the reviews ever published on the website with no exceptions.
Mike Carey manages to dodge all the obvious clichés while building a post-apocalyptic world that crawls into the reader’s heart and refuses to leave long after the last page is turned.
Margaret Atwood likes to challenge her readers with stories that pull the rug from under their feet. She did it in Oryx and Crake (the wonderful and depressing), and she does it perfectly in The Handmaid’s Tale.
In one of the best novels he ever wrote, Neil Gaiman is examining our childhood memories and their darkest secrets in a both touching and eerie way.
Jonathan Ames is trying to be P. G. Wodehouse, but no matter how much he represses it, he is still just a pale shadow of the real thing.
J. K. Rowling proves beyond any doubt that she’s got more than just one trick up her sleeve with a hyper-realistic novel that strikes the sleepy suburbs of the United Kingdom in the guts.
“The Stand” is one of Stephen King’s best works. But you know what they say about his good books, you don’t really want to read them.