April Taylor’s Court of Conspiracy is the first in her series, The Tudor Enigma. This fascinating alternative history fantasy is crime novel set in a Tudor England where Henry VIII’s son by Ann Boleyn, Henry IX, is on the throne. Much of the action takes place in and around Hampton Court Palace. It’s clear that the location is very well known by the author, who makes the place live with her subtle descriptive passages intertwined in the action.
Her hero, Luke Ballard, is an apothecary; a combination o... read more »
Novel on Founding of Australia Tells How the Outback Was Won in "Thursday's Child" by Clive Thomas read more »
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L.K. HILL has a degree from Weber State University, and has won numerous writing awards, including garnering first place in the 2011 League of Utah Writer Writing Contest. When she’s not writing, Hill relaxes with her family in Ogden, Utah, while maintaining constant communication with her many followers.
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L.K. Hill is the author of the recently released Citadels of Fire. I am happy to... read more »
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"Life is a mystical and tragic thing. It is a journey often full of fear, when it ought to be full of hope. It's fascinating to look back on your life and feel as though most of it was a precursor to the rest of it; to what was always supposed to be." Inga, Citadels of Fire. Citadels of Fire by L.K. Hill is a novel set in Russia during the 1500s. For a bit of context, Ivan the Terrible was in the process of becoming a shining political star, or tsar rather, ... read more »
"Journeys to the End of the World" by Clive Algar is an acclaimed World War I novel now also available as an eBook. read more »
Cowboy’s Life Flashes Before His Eyes in the Thrilling Western "Freedom the Spur: A Joel Shelby Western" by Flip Lipscomb read more »
ClioStory Publishing Unearthed "Clonmac's Bridge" by Jeffrey Perren. A fascinating archaeological thriller novel with a mystery at its core. read more »
Stories of Mankind, From the Beginning of Time, to Present Day to Future in "The Same Old Stories: A Work of Fiction" by S. P. Huddleston read more »
I'm a huge fan of Diana Gabaldon, but I have got to learn patience and stop messing around with her Lord John Grey novels and short stories. Except for The Scottish Prisoner, which did feature my favorite fictional crush, I'm always left disappointed and a bit baffled as to why I even pick these books up to begin with. However, I was kind of excited to read this short story. Gabaldon's books are usually rooted in reality, I wanted to see how she would explain zombies.
This short story was very disjoint... read more »
Explosive Novel Questions Why America Fought the Iraq War in "Rainer's War" by Gary Sullivan read more »