Foreword Reviews

  1. Book Reviews
  2. Books with 494 Pages

Reviews of Books with 494 Pages

Here are all of the books we've reviewed that have 494 pages.

Book Review


by Jeana Jorgensen

Even the scions of truth and justice have dark secrets in "Branded", an imaginative urban fantasy novel. Joseph T. Humphrey’s "Branded" is a fast fantasy novel that plumbs the natures of reality, truth, and family. Henry is a high... Read More

Book Review

Wet Wings

by Mari Carlson

"Wet Wings" sows seeds of beauty and elegance, but fails to reap much lasting wisdom. Joseph B. T. Mosata’s protracted romantic fantasy "Wet Wings" features a lovestruck biracial couple who are aided by angels in defeating their... Read More

Book Review

Arise Pendragon

by Angela McQuay

This is a tale of swashbuckling derring-do and challenges aplenty for one of the most famous kings in history. Battles galore and travels through war-torn regions dominate Leon Mintz’s "Arise Pendragon", a novel that provides insight... Read More

Book Review

Isles of the Blind

by Michelle Anne Schingler

Every moment of this novel becomes appealing for its thoughtful approaches to the complicated nature of fraternal love. A pitied son rejects low expectations, leading to a deep family rift in Robert Rosenberg’s "Isles of the Blind", a... Read More

Book Review


by Bradley A. Scott

Zombies, vampires, and werewolves, good-bye. Seymour’s original mythos sets this fast-moving fantasy apart. "Unearthed", Karen Seymour’s fast-moving fantasy debut, tells the story of a young woman discovering her own identity while... Read More

Book Review

Wonderful Worlds

by Mark McLaughlin

“Intelligent evolution” is Robert Greenough’s take on how the world and its inhabitants came into being. “This is not a scientific textbook,” admits Greenough of his single-volume survey of the world from before the Big Bang to... Read More

Book Review

Economic Lives

by Karunesh Tuli

Edward Hopper started his well-known painting Nighthawks with a sketch. Seated at a restaurant counter are a man and woman, looking at each other, about to speak. When he transferred them to canvas, Hopper made a change—in the painting... Read More