Foreword Reviews

  1. Book Reviews
  2. Books with 375 Pages

Reviews of Books with 375 Pages

Here are all of the books we've reviewed that have 375 pages.

Book Review

Before Us Like a Land of Dreams

by Amy O'Loughlin

Karin Anderson’s "Before Us Like a Land of Dreams" is a narrative extravaganza that ponders the bristled roots of ancestry, unbroken by time or place, and the muddled truths and fallacies of family history that inform who we believe we... Read More

Book Review

Maverick Priest

by Jeremiah Rood

"Maverick Priest" is a soul-searching memoir that looks back on turbulent recent history through the lens of clerical work. Harry J. Bury’s memoir "Maverick Priest" explores the challenges of a clerical calling at the end of the... Read More

Book Review

A Terrible Beauty

by Matt Sutherland

Over the centuries, Americans have held conflicted feelings toward North America’s vast, treacherous, majestic wilderness, headed up by the cocksure, heavily-armed desire to subjugate—level the forests, eradicate the indigenous... Read More

Book Review

Ice Massacre

by Catherine Thureson

From page one, this story transports its audience into the dark waters of the Atlantic with its engaging, conflicted main characters. "Ice Massacre" is an engaging fantasy novel about the human inhabitants of a small island and their... Read More

Book Review

Speaking of Apraxia

by Cindy Wolfe Boynton

Leslie A. Lindsay has combined her professional expertise as a registered nurse with her personal experience as the mother of a “sweet, fun and beautiful” daughter with apraxia to create a comprehensive, supportive, straightforward... Read More

Book Review

The Price of Glory

by Mary Popham

"The Price of Glory", set in 1795 post-Revolutionary France, is the author’s third in a nautical series featuring fictional British seaman Captain Nathan Peake. With vivid tales of ships and the sea, wind and weather, war and... Read More

Book Review

Women Can't Play

Virginia author Clyde Dowell’s novel Women Can’t Play is all about the games people play. There’s the every Sunday board game of war called Risk that the book’s five black male protagonists play religiously. It provides the focus... Read More

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