March=Books, Books, Books
I guess technically every month around here could be described as Books Books Books (can you imagine the neon sign that might illustrate that? maybe some page-flipping action, or something), but this month we really have a bumper crop of new books releasing. Farley and I (Holly) share shelves and as box after box of agent-copies piled up in our space, we just had to laugh at the embarrassment of riches March has to offer.
And because nothing’s real ’til it’s on the Internet, we just had to share.
So what delicious book-goodies are coming your way from the list of Farley Chase this month?
Bone Dogs, by Roger Alan Skipper
Gonville, by Peter Birkenhead
Kid Carolina: R. J. Reynolds Jr., a Tobacco Fortune, and the Mysterious Death of a Southern Icon, by Heidi Schnakenberg
Dining With Al-Qaeda: Three Decades Exploring the Many Worlds of the Middle East, by Hugh Pope
And from my list?
March starts a little early with Susan Kearney’s release this week of JORDAN, the third in her Pendragon Legacy and an excellent reminder to pick up LUCAN and RION if you haven’t already. These books are so terrifically inventive–they’ve got dragonshifters, intergalactic intrigue and romance, and Arthurian legend to boot. If you’ve never tried an SF romance this would be an excellent place to dig in.
Then March 2, I have 3 spectacular debuts in three different genres. Rachel Hawkins with the YA novel HEX HALL; Skylar White with the dark fantasy (with romantic elements) AND FALLING, FLY; and Addison Fox, who kicks off her Sons of the Zodiac paranormal romance series with WARRIOR ASCENDED.
Then on the 16th, a book that I love dearly despite (because of? tough call) my extreme distrust of birds, WINGING IT: A Memoir of Caring for a Vengeful Parrot Who’s Determined to Kill Me, which is an absolute must-read for anyone who has a family member (animal or human) who tests the bounds of unconditional love.
While we are jazzed to share these amazing books with you, we are also proud that this month’s titles should give you some idea of the vastly different conversations happening at any given moment inside the hallowed walls of Waxman HQ.
Farley, on phone: Yes, I do think that choice to delve into the inner workings of the regime deepens the reading experience.
Holly, on phone: Yeah, it’s true. Sometimes the hero and heroine just need to smooch it out.
And you know what? We are both right.
Filed under: Farley Chase, Holly Root | 5 Comments