Foreword Reviews

  1. Book Reviews
  2. Books with 63 Pages

Reviews of Books with 63 Pages

Here are all of the books we've reviewed that have 63 pages.

Book Review

Never Say I’m Sorry

by Katerie Prior

"Never Say I’m Sorry" is a self-help resource concerned with the development of good behaviors and practices. Samer G. Touma’s direct, enlightening self-help book "Never Say I’m Sorry" argues that a life of meaning begins with... Read More

Book Review

What She Said

by Rebecca Foster

Arresting stream-of-consciousness poems reflect on the frailty and beauty of life. With striking images, invented words, and judicious use of repetition, the poems in Margaret Wesseling’s new collection, "What She Said", strike a... Read More

Book Review

The Training of Lucy

by Julia Ann Charpentier

A tale of bondage and obedience is often classified under the encompassing catchword “erotic” simply because no critic has found a better category in which to place a story like "The Training of Lucy". Sadomasochism holds an esoteric... Read More

Book Review

My Dad the Runner

by Cheryl Hibbard

The title of Raymond A. Ramirez’s memoir, "My Dad the Runner", has nothing to do with track and field, marathons, or anything else relating to sports. Ramirez’s father was a runner of another kind—the kind forever running from the... Read More

Book Review

The Essential Robert Gibbs

by Peter Dabbene

In the modern world of cell phones, texting, and Twitter, “Getting in touch with nature” has become a cliche, something that sounds like the latest status update from one of several hundred Facebook friends. "The Essential Robert... Read More

Book Review

Miriam's Journey

by Carla L. Verderame

This young adult title is an engaging story about Miriam Bloom and her family, who set out from their difficult life in czarist Russia to travel across the ocean to America to join their father. Samuel Bloom has already made his way to... Read More

Book Review

Self-Portrait with Crayon

The poems of "Self-Portrait with Crayon" are haunted. There are no ghosts or goblins lurking, but rather an absent mother and Edgar Degas. The two apparitions seem unconnected until Allison Benis White skillfully commingles them. The... Read More

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