Foreword Reviews

  1. Book Reviews
  2. Books with 340 Pages

Reviews of Books with 340 Pages

Here are all of the books we've reviewed that have 340 pages.

Book Review

Devour

by Benjamin Welton

San Francisco scenery and culture are injected in "Devour", a gritty crime thriller about a vast conspiracy. David Temple’s sharp thriller "Devour" includes lost family members and an innocent man accused of a heinous murder. Michael... Read More

Book Review

How to Be Remy Cameron

by Laura Leavitt

Teen drama and the ups and downs of being gay and out in high school dominate Julian Winters’s heartfelt young adult novel How to Be Remy Cameron. Remy—who’s a teenager, gay, adopted, and black—has been assigned an AP English... Read More

Book Review

The Portrait

by Claire Foster

"The Portrait" is a fun Regency romance that’s steeped in historical details. Immersed in the period of the second Napoleonic War, Cassandra Austen’s lively "The Portrait" is the epitome of a Regency romance. It includes musical... Read More

Book Review

The Hope Fault

by Jeremiah Rood

Tracy Farr’s carefully crafted literary novel "The Hope Fault" explores what family means when it’s placed beside the weight of history. The story is set in the fictitious Australian town of Cassetown, Geologue Bay, where Iris and... Read More

Book Review

Insane

by Rebecca Hussey

This troubling, complicated literary novel delves into the experiences of mental illness, questioning some of our most basic beliefs about what it means to be insane. "Insane" by Rainald Goetz is a complex, multivoiced, experimental look... Read More

Book Review

Manual Automata

by Susan Waggoner

"Manual Automata" puts a human face on the seemingly inevitable transformation of humans into cyberhumans. Benyakir B. Horowitz’s dystopian fantasy novel "Manual Automata" ventures into the not-too-distant future to explore the... Read More

Book Review

Hardbarned!

by Nancy Powell

Driver’s heartfelt, often funny, story will be sympathetic to today’s college graduates as they also struggle to find meaningful work. Christopher J. Driver’s memoir "Hardbarned!" is poignant and self-deprecating, about the college... Read More

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