Foreword Reviews

  1. Book Reviews
  2. Books with 121 Pages

Reviews of Books with 121 Pages

Here are all of the books we've reviewed that have 121 pages.

Book Review

Travels with JJ

by Robin Farrell Edmunds

"Travels with JJ" is a lighthearted and entertaining travelogue that moves across the United States, two canines in tow. Lori Stewart’s captivating travelogue "Travels with JJ" follows the author’s cross-country journey with her two... Read More

Book Review

Dead Run

by Barbara Bamberger Scott

Radu “Rudy” Ghergel was born into a society where government oppression was the norm. For him, the solution was clear: escape. His personal perils and his ultimate triumph are described in gripping detail in "Dead Run". In this... Read More

Book Review

And God Said, "Let's Babel"

by Mark McLaughlin

“No single culture has all the answers” when it comes to understanding God’s words. That is Philip McCarty’s bold thesis in And God Said “Lets Babel“: The Bible as Cross-Cultural Communication. Like a scholar of the... Read More

Book Review

Pirate Treasure

by Joey A. Kane

"Pirate Treasure" is the first book of a series that features two brothers, Ethan and Dallin. The youngsters, ages eight and eleven, live in an apartment in which their room is decorated like a jungle. Their father, a businessman who... Read More

Book Review

The Bridge

by Julia Ann Charpentier

The first decade of the twenty-first century has been fraught with religious conflict, acts of war, political injustice, and terrorist activity. Few agree on how to solve these far-reaching universal problems. As leaders throughout the... Read More

Book Review

Iraq Decoded

“War should be the politics of last resort. And when we go to war we should have a purpose that our people understand and support.” —Colin Powell From August 2 1990 to February 28 1991 the United States was involved with a United... Read More

Book Review

Testifying Under Oath

“Tell the truth. A liar needs a good memory,” wrote Roman theoretician Quintilian. Living in the most litigious nation in the world, millions of Americans each year find themselves involved with the judicial system. Nearly anyone can... Read More

Book Review

Plain Style

by Harold Cordry

It was May, 1985, and the author, a professor at the University of Rochester, was grading papers “with the usual sense of futility” (as he recalled in a letter to his father) when he noticed that the sentence through which he was... Read More