Read Our User Submitted Book Reviews.

On this page are the book reviews in alphabetical order by author, this page covers authors from A to F.

Alternatively you can search for a book by genre in our Fiction section or our Non Fiction section and a Children/Young Adult section.

As we receive more reviews we make split the pages down further but will ensure that the site is easy to navigate.

Enjoy reading the reviews that have been submitted and as always if you wish to Submit A Review we are always happy to receive them.

Book Reviews By Authors

You can find the rest of our Book Reviews By Authors here.

Authors A

Khyrunnisa A – The Misadventures of Butterfingers

Amar Kishen is not called Butterfingers for nothing, in his past he’s done many things from scoring an own goal to head-butting a teacher but this time his adventures are about to whip up a tornado of trouble.

Ben Aaronovitch – Foxglove Summer

With the disappearance of two 11 year old girls, Peter Grant the metropolitan policeman and apprentice wizard heads out to the countryside to investigate.

James Abel – White Plague

The first in the Joe Rush series brings a tension building story of a technologically advanced sub and its crew in peril and the need to contain something that can devastate the entire world.

Joe Abercrombie – Best Served Cold

Revenge is a dish ‘Best Served Cold’ and with the act being attempted murder, the revenge is just. No spoiler review by Campbell McAulay.

Marta Acosta – Dark Companion

A review of the Gothic adventure, Dark Companion, a young adult fantasy novel by Marta Acosta. Be aware that this review contains some spoilers.

Douglas Adams – The Hitch Hiker’s Guide to the Galaxy: A Trilogy in Five Parts

Arthur Dent’s comical adventure starts when Ford Perfect plucks him from Earth before it’s destroyed to make way for a galactic freeway.

Richard Adams – Watership Down

The classic story of Fiver leading the rabbits into the unknown in search of a new warren and a better life.

Cecelia Ahern – P.S. I Love You

Cecelia Ahern’s P.S. I Love You is heartwarming story of a woman regaining her life after becoming a widow.

Cecelia Ahern – The Time of My Life

What happens when your life grabs you by the arm, and makes you take a good look at it? Lucy’s about to find out!

Cecelia Ahern – Where Rainbows End

Marketed in the US as ‘Love, Rosie’, Where Rainbows End is romantic fiction with a light and airy feel, fun to read. Reviewed here by me.

Cecelia Ahern – How to Fall in Love

As Adam stands on a Dublin bridge ready to jump Christine crosses his path, determined to stop him she makes a deal, before his 35th birthday just a few weeks away she will show him that life is worth living.

Mitch Albom – Tuesday’s With Morrie

Mitch Albom’s memoirs about Tuesday’s spent with a terminal ALS sufferer and how he learned about living from the dying.

Lloyd Alexander – The Chronicles of Prydain

Taran, the assistant pig-keeper wants to be a hero and he is certainly going to get his chance as he becomes involved in an epic struggle between good and evil that threatens Prydain.

Nick Alexander – The Photographer’s Wife

In order to find herself, Sophie takes a look into her father’s work as a photographer, captured within the photos are stories and secrets that will change how she sees her parents.

Monica Ali – Untold Story

Untold Story by Monica Ali tells the story of a princess after faking her own death. A no spoiler review by Teresa M.

Kim van Alkemade – Orphan #8

As a child Rachel was subject to medical experiments that left her disfigured, now as an adult and a nurse she has put those years behind her, that is until the Dr becomes one of her patients.

Isabel Allende – Eva Luna

Eva Luna’s life is a roller coaster ride, with the gift from her mother of being a gifted story teller she manages to keep heading forward, along the way meeting some very interesting characters. Contains Spoilers.

Steve Alten – Domain

Steve Alten – Domain was released in 2001 and is the first of three novels in the Domain series by Steve Alten, which is based around the Mayan prophecy.

Steve Alten – Meg

While down in the Mariana trench Jonas Taylor encounters the Megalodon, a pre historic shark believed to be extinct.

Stephen Alter – The Secret Sanctuary

When Kamla, Pradeep and Manohar fall from an oak tree they land in a magic world where they can walk amongst the wildlife without being detected, but will they ever find their way home?

Jonathan Ames – The Alcoholic

Jonathan is a sexually confused hopeless romantic living a life filled with booze and drugs, as his life falls to pieces he struggles to put things back together.

Ilona Andrews – Magic Bites 

After the murder of her guardian, Kate must choose to stay safe or hunt down the killer, which could put her in the middle of two magical groups.

Maya Angelou – I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings

The first of seven autobiographies by writer and poet Maya Angelou. This Autobiography takes you through her childhood up to young adulthood.

Anonymous – A Fucked up Life in Books

A memoir, viewed through the books the author was reading at each moment, brilliant written thoroughly enjoyable, funny and touching!

Jennifer L. Armentrout – Obsidian

Obsidian is the first in the Lux series of novels, a YA fantasy adventure series by Jennifer L. Armentrout. Be aware that this review contains spoilers.

Jennifer L. Armentrout – Opposition

Read book 5, the conclusion in the Lux series by Jennifer L. Armentrout. Reviewed by Muskan Sehgal. Be aware that this review contains spoilers.

Kelley Armstrong – Bitten

After a casual sexual encounter Elena finds herself transforming into a werewolf and being integrated into “The Pact” but after she runs away, rejecting her new life in the hope of finding something normal “The Pact” need her back.

Kate Atkinson – A God In Ruins

A God in Ruins is a book everybody’s talking about, the companion piece to Life After Life by Kate Atkinson.

Karishma Attari – I See You: Karma Will Find You

Alia Khanna’s wish to have a simple life is in jeopardy when a malevolent child ghost from her past raises its head.

Margaret Atwood – The Handmaid’s Tale

The Handmaid’s Tale doesn’t deserve to be in the science-fiction genre. With every page I was reminded of many atrocities against women around the world.

Jean M. Auel – Clan of the Cave Bear

After having it on my to read pile for about 15 years I finally got around to reading the Earth’s Children series starting with Clan of the Cave Bear. This is a review of the first book with a summary of the series.

Jane Austen – Pride and Prejudice

The second daughter of five, Elizabeth Bennet’s life is dealing with issues such as manners, morality and education, while repeatedly clashing with a new comer to the neighbourhood, status-conscious Mr Darcy.

Jane Austen and Seth Grahame-Smith – Pride and Prejudice and Zombies

Jane Austine’s classic Pride and Prejudice is laid to rest in order to rise from the grave, zombie style.

Paul Auster – The Music of Chance

After his father’s death Jim Nashe pursues a life of freedom but with money running out he needs a miracle, could Pozzi, a hitchhiking gambler be his saving grace?

Authors B

Fredrik Backman – A Man Called Ove

Rules and routine make up Ove’s life and he’s not happy when others break them. Readers be warned, expect an emotional roller-coaster. Reviewed by Kath Cross.

Stefan Bachmann – The Peculiar

In an Alternate world where Fae walk the earth, a war between humans and faeries is imminent, but when you are born half human, half Fae where is your place in the world. Contains Spoilers.

Sejal Badani – Trail of Broken Wings

With the news that her father is in a coma, Sonya returns to her family and with it must confront the past she was so eager to leave behind.

Adam Baker – Terminus

The third of Adam Baker’s post-apocalyptic zombie series comes highly recommended by all, including our reviewer Campbell McAulay!

Adam Baker – Impact

The fourth novel in Adam Baker’s post-apocalyptic series, Impact isn’t the best according to our reviewer Campbell McAulay but it still packs plenty of punch.

Christina Baker Kline – Orphan Train

Vivian Daly’s hidden past becomes the topic of discussion for her and Molly Ayer’s who has taken a community service position to keep her out of trouble.

Robert T. Bakker – Raptor Red

Told through the mind of Raptor Red comes a tale of a fierce struggle as she takes a daring migration from a deadly new predator.

David Baldacci – King and Maxwell

Sean King and Michelle Maxwell are private investigators that have been hired by Tyer Wingo whose father has been deemed killed in action in Afghanistan but has contacted his son. Could Tyler’s father really be dead or is there something else going on?

David Baldacci – Wish You Well

Lou and Oz are forced to move to the mountains of Virginia after a car crash kills their father and leaves their mother in a catatonic state.

Iain M Banks – Consider Phlebas

The Culture series begins with this Exquisitely descriptive science fiction, telling the story of the conflict that spans the galaxy. Review by Trevor Litchfield.

Leigh Bardugo – Shadow and Bone

Alina gets thrown into the lavish world of the Grisha, a magical elite let by the Darkling but does she really belong? Reviewed by Kath Cross.

Leigh Bardugo – Siege and Storm

SPOILER ALERT! Can Alina escape her past, her destiny and live a unfamiliar life with Mal? Review by Kath Cross.

Leigh Bardugo – Ruin & Rising

SPOILER ALERT! The Grisha trilogy comes to an epic end, can Alina find the last Morozova’s amplifier before the Darkling?

Leigh Bardugo – Six Of Crows

From the Grisha world, in the criminal underbelly comes a story of a heist and the grouping together of some unlikely characters with the world up for grabs or its demise.

Clive Barker – The Scarlet Gospels

Clive Barker takes a trip to hell in this dark, bloody, outstanding horror. No spoiler review by Shan Williams.

Fiona Barton – The Widow

Jean Taylor become a different person when her husband Glen was accused of unimaginable evil, she said very little about her prince charming but his death Jean can now speak freely.

Anjana Basu – Leopard in the Laboratory

With the forest trees being cut down the leopard is heading closer to conflict with the villagers, but as someone poisons the leopard’s kill in the hope of poisoning the leopard, Carpet Sahib and friends attempt to rescue the big cat.

Belinda Bauer – The Shut Eye

Crime fiction from Belinda Bauer with The Shut Eye, an enjoyable read according to reading addict Sandra Foy in this no spoiler review.

Carlene Bauer – Frances and Bernard

Frances and Bernard don’t get on to the best start when they meet one another in the summer of 1957 but with a simple letter everything changes and a friendship blooms.

The Behrg – Housebroken

The Crochet family have been kidnapped! They haven’t been locked away, instead they are forced to carry on their lives like nothing is wrong, while their kidnappers watch their every move.

Dana Marie Bell – The Hob

Join Robin Goodfellow on his quest to rescue the white queen’s nephew from the black queen’s grasp. No spoiler review by Maree Incognito.

Alan Bennett – The Uncommon Reader

When the Queen drifts into a mobile library she feels obliged to borrow a book, she is soon changed by her passion for reading and leads to funny consequences for the country as a whole.

Robin Benway – Emmy & Oliver

Oliver and Emmy planned to be best friends forever that was until Oliver’s kidnapping, now that Oliver has returned to his hometown can he and Emmy re-gain the relationship they once had?

John Berendt – Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil

It’s a crime novel, but it’s based on true events that happened in the 1980s and our reviewer loved Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil.

Jeanne Betancourt – Ready, Shoot, Score

The Claymore Middle School cheerleading squad are in for a roller coaster with the upcoming regional cheer USA competition coming up in Miami. CONTAINS SPOILERS.

Lauren Beukes – Broken Monsters

Set in Detroit, Detective Gabriella Versado is just one of the people hunting this new killer, a killer who is leaving stranger and more disturbing bodies to be discovered.

Ilsa J Bick – The Ashes Trilogy

The Ashes Trilogy is a thrilling collection of post-apocalyptic literary tales by Ilsa J Bick. Read our member-submitted review here.

Coralie Bickford-Smith – The Fox and the Star

When Fox’s Star suddenly goes out leaving Fox in the unfamiliar dark he heads out of the world he knows to find his missing Star.

Mark Billingham – Death Message

Detective Investigator Tom Thorne receives a picture message of a murder victim, to find out why he’s been sent this picture he must look into his past, to a man he previously sent to prison for life, and he needs to hurry as this is just the first message and more will follow.

Nicky Black – The Prodigal

Lee Jamieson returns to Newcastle as a detective sergeant after 16 years, he’s given the task of cleaning out the crime from Valley Park Estate, but when he meets the wife of one of the biggest villains on the estate will it disrupt his plans.

Jenny Blackhurst – How I Lost You

How I Lost You is Jenny Blackhurst’s debut novel, a psychological thriller thoroughly enjoyed by our reviewer, Claire Knight who can’t wait to read more from the author.

Paul Blaney – The Anchoress

Loneliness, fear and regrets about her past takes Maggie through this unexpected and intriguing novella. No spoiler review by Kath Cross.

Jo Bloom – Ridley Road

After Vivian’s dad passes away she leaves Manchester and heads to London in search for Jack, but what has Jack been up to since they departed.

Enid Blyton – Five on a Treasure Island

Off of Kirrin Island the famous five find a shipwreck and start to search for the hidden treasure but they’re not the only ones following the clues, who will get to the treasure first?

Johnny Bock – A Bus Will Take You There

From the owner of a 1962 VW Microbus owned for 40 years, travelled the North American Continent, from Yukan to Montana with all the problems along the way.

Sharon Bolton – Daisy In Chains

Hamish Wolfe is serving a life sentence for abduction and murder his fan club believe he’s innocent but the person he wants to believe is Maggie Rose, a successful lawyer and true-crime writer.

Ruskin Bond – Cricket for the Crocodile

Ranji and his friends love to play cricket down by the river bank, but with balls landing in the river and load crowds the nosy crocodile wants to investigate.

Ruskin Bond – The Room on the Roof

Dissatisfied with his life with his English guardians in the European community at Dehra Dun, Rusty runs away to live with his Indian friends.

Ruskin Bond – Vagrants in the Valley

When Rusty returns to Kishen and to his beloved room, he discovers it’s no longer his. He must now embark on a journey of self discovery making new friends and along the way.

Ruskin Bond – Rusty and the Magic Mountain

Not yet ready to settle down Ruskin Bond sets out on an adventure up the mysterious Witch mountain with his friends Pitambar and Popatand and an adventure is just what he they get!

Ruskin Bond – A Little Book of Happiness

Ruskin Bond brings together his own pithy observations and those by artists and thinkers he admires in this beautiful little anthology about what makes people happy.

Ruskin Bond – Whispers in the Dark

This collection of dark stories brings a new friend in Jimmy the jinn, a bloodthirsty vampire cat and the mischievous Pisaach and Churel.

Ruskin Bond and Namita Gokhale – Himalaya: Adventures, Meditations, Life

With more than fifty essays this comprehensive volume brings together a range of voices in an unparalleled account of the Himalaya.

David Bowen – Hell on Earth

Hell on Earth was David Bowen’s debut novel, a hilarious fantasy ride, as Reg, Death 221 and friends try and find a suitable hell on earth with funny and typical results.

David Bowen – The Eleventh Plague

The second novel in David Bowen’s Hell on Earth series, The Eleventh Plague continues the tale of Death 221 and friends. Zany, fantasy, comedy brilliance.

Joseph Boyden – The Orenda

The Orenda is set in 16th century at the time of the French priests coming to Huronia. A no spoiler review by Wendy Jackson.

Ray Bradbury – Fahrenheit 451

In a world where books are banned, anyone caught has all their possessions burned to the ground. Guy Montag, a “fireman” has the job of carrying out the sentence.

Rick Bragg – My Southern Journey: True Stories from the Heart of the South

Explore the southern truths in these insightful and humorous essays written over a decade.

E. R. Braithwaite – To Sir With Love

To Sir With Love is a classis post-war novel about a teacher overcoming racism and prejudice in the classroom. Still as relevant today as ever.

Marcus Breathnach – Were Inc

A search team gets more than they bargain for when arriving in Eiru, Vampires and Werewolves are just a few of the dangers they face on their mission to restore power.

Peter V. Brett – The Painted Man

The Painted man (marketed in the US as The Warded Man) is the first in the Demon Cycle series of dark fantasy novels, loved by Debbie McCarthy in this no spoiler review.

Anne Brontë – The Tenant of Wildfell Hall

When Helen Graham and her son move into Windfell Hall she soon gains the attention of Gilbert Markham, but as she becomes the object of local gossip Gilbert is forced to reconsider his relationship with this reclusive woman.

Emily Brontë – Wuthering Heights

Join the residents of Wuthering Heights and Thrushcross Grange, in this classic novel by Emily Brontë.

Christopher Brookmyre – The Sacred Art of Stealing

Angelique De Xavia hunts down a unique thief, but if she catches him will he end up in jail or in her embrace?

Greg Brown and Mitchell Moffit – ASAP Science

The fun, illustrated format of their addictive YouTube videos, AsapSCIENCE takes the science that people actually want to learn, shared in a friendly, engaging style.

Robert Bryndza – The Girl In The Ice

Detective Erika Foster is on the case of woman found beneath a sheet of ice in a London park but as her last case resulted in the death of a loved one will she be able to hold herself together and stop the killer from striking again?

Bill Bryson – One Summer: America 1927

Bill Bryson is Britain’s favourite storyteller and quite a raconteur as he shows in this fantastic tale as America joins the modern world.

Tanya Bullock – Homecoming

Tom returns home from the devastating aftermath of war to Rosie, but as events unfold can their love keep them together, or will the secretes hanging over their relationship push them apart?

Michael Bunker – Brother, Frankenstein

Dr Alexander abducts a dying eleven year old Amish boy with autism named Frank Miller, he combines Frank with HADroid, an almost indestructible military grade cyborg.

John Buntin – L.A. Noir: The Struggle for the Soul of America’s Most Seductive City

Mickey Cohen and William (Bill) H Parker battle it out for the soul of Los Angeles. A no spoiler review from Colin Ricketts.

Katharine Burdekin – Swastika Night

The dystopian novel of an Englishman on a German pilgrimage after the Nazis won World War 2. No spoiler review by Kath Cross

William Burroughs – Naked Lunch

Through the eyes of Bill we travel from New York to a drug and sex soaked retreat in Tangiers in this narcotic soaked nightmarish haze.

Nickolas Butler – Shotgun Lovesongs

With a secret brought to light, will these five long time friends be pulled apart or come out stronger than ever? No spoiler review by Kerri Beany Foulks.

Authors C

Jane Cable – The Faerie Tree

Paranormal romance from Jane Cable brings the Faerie Tree to live. Given four and a half stars by For Reading Addicts regular, Sandra Foy.

James M Cain – Double Indemnity

Double Indemnity is a classic noir suspense novel, first published in 1935 but still relevant and enjoyable today says reading addict Lee Bridge.

Alan Campbell – Scar Night

Find out what our Reading Addict, Campbell McAulay thought of Scar Night by Alan Campbell in his book review.

M.R Carey – The Girl With All The Gifts

Have a look into Melanie’s world, you won’t be disappointed. No spoiler review by Rowan Jones.

L. A Carlyon – Gallipoli

A review of Gallipoli, a no-holes barred, historical account of The Great War by Les Carlyon. Reviewed here by prolific reviewer Campbell McAulay.

Gail Carriger – Waistcoats and Weaponry

Sidheag is heading home with Sophronia and gang who are going along for the ride in this award winning steam punk fiction.

Aimee Carter – Pawn

Our reviewer says that if you love the Hunger Games, you’ll love Pawn by Aimee Carter! Would you give anything to be a VII? Be aware this review contains some spoilers.

Alison Case – Nelly Dean

Nelly’s personal story is brought to light as we take a alternative look into the Wuthering Heights classic.

Francesca Cay – The Scars of Spring

It’s been ten years since Kaede’s farther took Kaede and made the long journey from Japan to safety but with no memory of his mother or childhood there are many questions Kaede needs answers to.

Ankit Chadha – Amir Khusrau: The Man in Riddles

Can you unravel the mystery concealed within the words? Perfect for children and adults this book will get your mind working as well as inform and entertain.

Saumya Chaki – A Journey Through 100 Years of Indian Cinema

This quiz structured book shows Indian cinema over a hundred years. No spoiler review by Danob N.

Diane Chamberlain – The Midwife’s Confession

This is the story of Noelle “the midwife”. This is her confession. Noelle commits suicide. When sorting through her things, her best friends Tara and Emerson, find a letter. The letter reads “I don’t know how to tell you what I did…” and what follows is quite a drama.

Bipan Chandra et al – India’s Struggle For Independence

Five expert authors have created the most exhaustive and precise account of the struggle of Indian independence.

Emma Chapman – The Last Photograph

The death of his wife sends Rook Henderson fleeing to Vietnam, back to a place he hasn’t been for fifty years but when his son Ralph follows him looking for answers Rook is forced to look at his past.

CJ Cherryh – The Chronicles of Morgaine

Join our heroine, Morgaine, and her loyal companion Nhi Vanye i Chy in this time-traveling epic. Reviewed by Campbell McAulay.

Agatha Christie – Murder on the Orient Express

During the night the Orient Express is stopped by a snowdrift, by the morning an American tycoon lies dead, locked in his compartment from the inside, it’s down to detective Hercule Poirot to seek out the murderer.

Liu Cixin – The Three-Body Problem

With an alien civilization planning on invading Earth groups form to either welcome and help the invaders or fight for survival.

Arthur C, Clarke – 2001: A Space Odyssey

The 1968 Classic Science Fiction novel set in three time zones revolves around the monoliths, the first found on earth that gave ape-men the inspiration to evolve.

Jonathan Clements – The Silk Road

Clements takes us on a journey from the edges of the Mediterranean to the central plains of China, with all the rich history in between including languages, literature and art.

Ernest Cline – Ready Player One

In this bleak world millions plug into the virtual world of “Oasis”. The late creator James Halliday hide three eggs within the Oasis, giving the finder complete ownership of all his fortune including the Oasis itself.

Debra Clopton – Betting on Hope

Maggie, an advice columnist, covers a televised interview with Tru Monahan. During the interview a bet is made, Tru must teach Maggie to ride a cutting horse well enough to compete in two months.

Paulo Coelho – The Alchemist

Travelling from his homeland in Spain to the Egyptian desert, Santiago is on a quest to find buried treasure, will he be able to overcome the obstacles in his way?

Paulo Coelho – Brida

Brida is another tale of magic from Paulo Coelho, author of The Alchemist and considered one of the best authors of the day.

Leonard Cohen – Beautiful Losers

Worthy of the title of classic thanks to its experimental nature, the eroticism of Beautiful Losers by Leonard Cohen is not for everyone, as our reviewer found. This review contains some expletives.

Rachel Cohn and David Levithan – Nick and Norah’s Infinite Playlist

Seeing his ex girlfriend, Nick turns to the girl next to him (Norah) and asks her to be his girlfriend for five minutes, what follows is an all night adventure.

Mike Collier – Baltic Byline

An unsuccessful journalist Beacon makes his living as a foreign correspondent on the Baltic states but even having little ambition can’t stop him getting mixed up in something much more important.

Suzanne Collins – The Hunger Games

Katniss Everdeen is one of 24 tributes to enter the hunger games in a fight to the death, even the environment is against the competitors.

Suzanne Collins – Catching Fire

Katniss tries to put her life back together, but after a visit from President Snow it’s clear there are repercussions to her actions within the game. Contains Spoilers!

Suzanne Collins – Mockingjay

Katniss is no longer within the confines of the hunger games, but the fight for survival is far from over. Contains Spoilers!

Tim Collins – Diary of a Wimpy Vampire

It’s bad enough being an awkward teenager, but for Nigel becoming a vampire at his awkward stage means he’s stuck there forever. As reviewed by Isabel, aged 8.

Carlo Collodi – Pinocchio

A review of the children’s classic, Pinocchio, long loved in many forms by children all over the world.

M. A. Comley – Dubious Justice

Dubious Justice is the eleventh novel in the Justice Series by Mel Comley, but our reviewer Claire Knight says it stands perfectly well alone too.

M.A. Comley – Wrong Place

The first in the Sally Parker series with side kick D.S Jack Blackman, in this serial killer, crime thriller.

Isabelle Connors – The Introduction

Both Skylar and Arianna feel their connection the first time they set eyes on each other but with Arianna’s complicated life, can they ever be together?

Lori Copeland – A Case of Bad Taste

Morning Shade Mystery book 1 sees M.K. Diamond overcoming her writers block by investigating burglaries where homes get redecorated. No spoiler review by Teresa M.

Amanda Coplin – The Orchardist

William Talmadge takes in two pregnant runaway teenage girls, this act of kindness will change his life forever.

Jim Corbett – The Hunter’s Friends

Jim Corbett gives insight into the life of a huntsman, as he protects the community in which he lives and works.

Ralph Cotton – Dead Man’s Canyon

In western times how would you figure out which identical twin is alive after killing the other? Ranger Sam Burrack has this problem to solve, with a stolen shipment of gold in the mix this western novel is action packed.

Catherine Coulter – The Penwyth Curse

The Penwyth Curse is the sixth novel in the Song historical fiction series but it didn’t get much favour with our reviewer who didn’t think much of it at all!

Darrielle Cresswell – Spilling Ink

A beautiful collection of poetry from newly published poet, Darrielle Cresswell. Lovely book, lovely poems, lovely everything! Highly recommended.

Anne Eliot Crompton – Merlin’s Harp

Take a look into the world of the Fey through the eyes of Nivienne, the daughter of the lady of the lake, set in the time of Merlin and Arthur. Contains spoilers.

Justin Cronin – The Passage

Justin Cronin’s The Passage is a post-apocalyptic masterpiece according to many and was loved by our regular contributor, Campbell McAulay in this no spoiler review.

Sarah Crossan – Resist

After starting a rebellion, Bea, Alina and Quinn are thrown out of the pod which is one of the only paces with oxygen. The three must travel to Sequoia, a base of resistance but with a special Forces operative pursuing them.

Irving Crump – Boy Scout Stories

Boy scout stories is a collection of stories, first published in “Boy’s Life Magazine” in 1948 became Teen Age Boy Scout Stories and then re-published as Boy Scout Stories in 1964.

Darryl Cunningham – Science Tales – Lies, Hoaxes and Scams

Lies, hoaxes and scams are explored within Cunningham’s essays, fiercely debated issues such as the moon landing, homeopathy and the MMR (Measles, Mumps and Rubella) vaccine are explained.

Clive Cussler – Pacific Vortex

Action writer Clive Cussler puts together a stormer of an adventure with Pacific Vortex. Reviewed here by Reading Addict Lee Bridge.

Authors D

Romina D’Alessandro – Night Mara

Mel’s life is just starting to get back to a good place when she meets one of her neighbours, she now must investigate where she knows this girl from.

Joseph D’Lacey – Black Feathers

Gordan Black and Megan Maurice live on the same planet at very different times, but what is there connection?

Joseph D’Lacey – Garbage Man

After the best-selling ‘Meat’, Joseph D’Lacey has done it again with this stomach churning horror, guaranteed to get you reading from behind a pillow.

Joseph D’Lacey – Meat

In a world where eating meat has become not only a human right but a sacred duty, what happens to those who question the nature of the food source? The townsfolk are hungry. The townsfolk must be fed…

Joseph D’Lacey – Snake Eyes

Snake Eyes is two novellas from horror writer Joseph D’Lacey, the author Stephen King says ‘Rocks’.

Joseph D’Lacey – The Veil, Testaments I and II

The world has gone quiet, most of the population has gone only returning at night and taking the few survivors away with them, could this be the end of the world?

Joseph and Sparkle D’Lacey – The Hairy Faerie

Mary has woken up so hairy she can’t see and she is meant to be making her famous mushroom and nettle crumble for the queen, can she manage to get rid of her hair problem before time runs out?

Roald Dahl – Charlie and the Chocolate Factory

The classic children’s novel Charlie and the Chocolate Factory has stood the test of time, a children’s favourite for almost 40 years. This review contains spoilers.

G.W. Dahlquist – The Glass Books of the Dream Eaters

A review of the Gothic action novel The Glass Books of the Dream Eaters. Book 1 of a three book series by Dahlquist and reviewed here by Reading Addicts regular, Campbell McAulay.

G.W. Dahlquist – The Dark Volume

The Dark Volume follows the adventure started in the Glass Books of the Dream Eaters. A steampunk action series reviewed here by Reading Addicts regular Campbell McAulay.

Nadia Dalbuono – The Few

Detective Leone Scamarcio knows he’s in for trouble when he’s asked to deal with a file of compromising photographs of a high profile politician, but with the death of a young man and a young girls disappearance things go from bad to worse.

Paula Daly – The Mistake I Made

After her husband leaves her in crippling debt and about to be evicted from her home, Roz makes the choice to take Scott Elias up on his offer, but can it really be as easy as she thinks?

Mark Z. Danielewski – House of Leaves

A review of the chilling, Gothic horror novel House of Leaves where everything definitely isn’t what is seems. Reviewed by For Reading Addicts regular, Sammy Evans.

Louis De Bernieres – Captain Corelli’s Mandolin

Posted to the Greek island of Cephalonia, Captain Antonio Corelli would rather have a peaceful war but as the savage war comes closer he may not have a choice.

Melissa DeCarlo – The Art of Crash Landing

Mattie Wallace is turning into her mother, a broken alcoholic who makes bad choices but with a possible inheritance left by the grandmother she’s never meet, she’s about to see a different side to her mother and searches to find out what changed her.

Len Deighton – Bomber

Bomber is an account of a RAF bombing on a single German town and our reviewer, Campbell McAulay says to call it fiction is to do it an injustice.

Tatiana De Rosnay – Sarah’s Key

July 1942 in Paris, Sarah locks her younger brother in a cupboard moments before her parents and her are rounded up along with thousands of other Jewish families. Sixty years later a journalists investigation uncovers Sarah’s story.

A A Dhand – Streets of Darkness

D I Henry Virdee should be at home, not just because his wife is pregnant but also he’s suspended but with the biggest case of the year landing on what should be his desk he sets out to restore his reputation but must take to the shadows to do it.

Kate DiCamillo – The Miraculous Journey of Edward Tulane

Edward Tulane is a loved toy rabbit, but lost by his owner Abilene he is now on an extraordinary journey. Will he find his way back to Abilene?

Melanie Dickerson – The Huntress of Thornbeck Forest

Odette is out poaching the Margrave’s game to feed the poor, but Jorgen is set the task of finding and capturing the poacher, are her nights as a notorious poacher numbered?

Athol Dickson – River Rising

River Rising is an uplifting Christian tale set in Mississippi, 1927, covering issues of race and tolerance and a favourite of our reviewer, Teresa M.

Anthony Doerr – All the Light We Cannot See

Marie’s farther has hidden the priceless diamond the “Sea of Flames”, while Marie, a blind young girl escapes the war by heading to the countryside.

J.P. Donleavy – The Ginger Man

A review of The Ginger Man, a novel by J. P. Donleavy. No spoiler review by Kath Cross.

Fyodor Dostoevsky – Crime And Punishment

Raskolnikov has a plan to murder an unpleasant elderly pawn-broker, Alyona Ivanovna. Can he go through with such a crime and if so, how will he live with himself afterwards?

Arthur Conan Doyle – The Case of Lady Sannox

A small collection of Arthur Conan Doyle’s work bringing to life a host of compelling characters wrapped up in these horrifying and mysterious adventures.

Alexandre Dumas – The Count of Monte Cristo

The Count of Monte Cristo is deserved of its place in the classic genre, completed in 1844 the book is one of Dumas’ more popular works, reviewed here by Reading Addict Nathan House.

Steven Dunne – A Killing Moon

DI Damen Brook and his team are against the clock to save the young Irish student Caitlin Kinnear in this dark, twisted British crime fiction. No spoiler review by Sandra Foy.