Foreword Reviews

  1. Book Reviews
  2. Books with 454 Pages

Reviews of Books with 454 Pages

Here are all of the books we've reviewed that have 454 pages.

Book Review

Rebels against Tyranny

by Benjamin Welton

Rebels Against Tyranny is excellent when it comes to its deep historical details. Helen P. Schrader’s historical novel, Rebels Against Tyranny, is a feast for the eyes and mind. The story is set during the heady days of the Sixth... Read More

Book Review

Murdered for Extra Seconds of Erection

by Anna Call

A plague that preys upon sexual interest spreads across the globe in this contemporary thriller. Sylvester Abanteriba’s "Murdered for Extra Seconds of Erection" weaves elements of a bizarre thriller into a surreal modern myth, in which... Read More

Book Review

An UnFair Advantage

by Kristine Morris

Tischendorf’s meticulously detailed account reveals the criminal justice system at its best during a time when much is being made of its failings. “There is no word in the English language to describe a mother who has lost her... Read More

Book Review

Cycles

by Pallas Gates McCorquodale

"Cycles", a mature romance with substance, is tragedy with a silver lining at its finest. In keeping with the grand tradition of bittersweet affairs and tragic liaisons so prevalent in Russian literature, Rita Kinsky spins a tale of... Read More

Book Review

RATS

by Lynn Evarts

High-tech gadgets and a thrilling motorcycle rescue highlight this explosive plot. "RATS" by Joe Klingler immediately launches into the world of high-tech gadgetry and how that technology impacts the characters’ lives and decisions.... Read More

Book Review

A Deadly Affection

by Julia Ann Charpentier

The turn of the twentieth century ushered in controversial advances in psychiatry that attracted intellectuals with an ardent desire to heal patients through the power of psychotherapy. Set in New York in 1907, "A Deadly Affection"... Read More

Book Review

The Ghosts of Anatolia

by Trina Carter

“If a man lets hatred into his heart, it will control him, and then anything can be justified.” This is one of the painful lessons Sirak Kazerian learns in "The Ghosts of Anatolia". Set in the waning days of the Ottoman Empire, on... Read More

Load More