IndieReader’s Best Books of the Month (September)

IndieReader’s Best Books of the Month (September)
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If you’re freaked out by watching the news (and who isn’t these days) now might be the perfect time to pick up a good book. After all, the leaves are turning, the kids are back in school and you have a month before you need to worry about Halloween.

Without further ado, following find IndieReader’s Best Reviewed Books of the September.

<p>Eagles and Hawks and also People as Well by Frank Marcopolos </p>

Eagles and Hawks and also People as Well by Frank Marcopolos

EAGLES AND HAWKS AND ALSO PEOPLE AS WELL by Frank Marcopolos is a bittersweet tale about growing up

Genre: Literary Fiction

Verdict: Frank Marcopolos delivers drama and humor in a poignant story about a college baseball player looking for a way into the big league.

Read the full review here.

<p>Electrifying America by I. David Rosenstein</p>

Electrifying America by I. David Rosenstein

ELECTRIFYING AMERICA: From Thomas Edison to Climate Change by I. David Rosenstein

Genre: History

Verdict: I. David Rosenstein takes a topic that in other hands would appeal only to the scientifically-minded and transforms it into a compelling narrative designed for lay readers about an often-battered but nevertheless scrappy electrical industry.

Read the full review here.

<p>Agents of Hope by Jack McDaniel</p>

Agents of Hope by Jack McDaniel

Present-day minority politics overshadow future America in AGENTS OF HOPE by Jack McDaniel

Genre: Science Fiction

Verdict: Character-driven, quietly powerful writing is the strength of AGENTS OF HOPE, a highly relevant tale of a dystopian America sunken further into bigotry.

Read the full review here.

<p>How I’m Spending My Afterlife by Spencer Fleury</p>

How I’m Spending My Afterlife by Spencer Fleury

Genre: Mystery/Thriller

Verdict: Spencer Fleury's careful development of Alton as a unlikeable yet sympathetic narrator, combined with his masterful use of the first-person perspective, gives HOW I’M SPENDING MY AFTERLIFE the pacing, characterization, and structure it needs to make it a top notch, page turning thriller.

Read the full review here.

<p>The Healer’s Curse by J.P. Doyle</p>

The Healer’s Curse by J.P. Doyle

The perils of power in THE HEALER’S CURSE by J.P. Doyle

Genre: Mystery/Thriller

Verdict: Author J.P. Doyle has a gift for suspense and for seamlessly inserting medical matters into this excellent novel without slowing it down.

Read the full review here.

<p>The Wolves Within Our Walls by L.E. Flinders</p>

The Wolves Within Our Walls by L.E. Flinders

THE WOLVES WITHIN OUR WALLS by L.E. Flinders, bursts with danger, intrigue, and questions of morality

Genre: Literary Fiction

Verdict: This post-apocalyptic novel with a timely message grips readers in its action-packed thrall and keeps them thinking long after they’ve read the final page.

Read the full review here.

<p>Terminal Secret by Mark Gilleo</p>

Terminal Secret by Mark Gilleo

TERMINAL SECRET, by Mark Gilleo, is an action-packed suspense that packs a wicked punch of mortality and morality.

Genre: Mystery/Thriller

Verdict: Author Mark Gilleo delights in his new thriller “Terminal Secret,” a murder mystery as fast-paced as his character introductions, which lead to an awe-inspiring plot filled with intense suspense and stupefying conclusions.

Read the full review here.

<p>Final Season by Wahabah Hadia Al Mu’id</p>

Final Season by Wahabah Hadia Al Mu’id

FINAL SEASON by Wahabah Hadia Al Mu’id: Monsters and eldtritch horrors may be no match for humanity’s own capacity for evil

Genre: Horror

Verdict: Author Wahabah Hadia Al Muid’s book FINAL SEASON is weird and creepy, funny and cool and somehow still scarier than the real world.

Read the full review here.

<p>Past Obsession by Richard Keith Taylor</p>

Past Obsession by Richard Keith Taylor

True love, tries to overcome death in PAST OBSESSION by Richard Keith Taylor

Genre: Mystery/Thriller

Verdict: Author Richard Keith Taylor shines when he ratchets up the suspense in a literal race against time.

Read the full review here.

<p>Betrayed by Frederic H. Martini </p>

Betrayed by Frederic H. Martini

A government secret has a devastating impact on World War II servicemen in BETRAYED: SECRECY, LIES, AND CONSEQUENCES by Frederic H. Martini

Genre: History

Verdict: BETRAYED is a thought-provoking and stirring tale of an injustice beyond imagining. It is a story of a tragic episode in American history that truly deserves to be told and must never, ever be forgotten.

Read the full review here.

<p>Loners and Mothers by Allen Lee Ireland</p>

Loners and Mothers by Allen Lee Ireland

LONERS AND MOTHERS by Allen Lee Ireland

Genre: Poetry

Verdict: LONERS AND MOTHERS is a graceful and thoughtful collection of poems, a bright example of what can be done with a few short lines and a gift for phrasing and imagery.

Read the full review here.

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