As an exchange of ideas, Living With The Enemy is a bust. But as a study in human nature, it’s fascinating.
Nicholas J. Johnson knows how to fool you. But at least he's honest about it, unlike some of the people he writes about in his first novel, Chasing the Ace.
Michael Popple enjoys Ben Fergusson's debut, the new Robert Goddard and James Lee Burke's mystery.
When we switch on the box, some surprising topics are cropping up.
Having written four books about his life in Granada, our reviewer hears a distinct scrapping sound as the bottom of the barrel is reached.
Welcome to the obsessive, every-so-slightly bonkers and very influential world of 21st century fandom.
Alena Graedon's first novel suggests the possibility that technology could permanently change the role of language.
Author Toby Barlow presents a quaint, bizarre but rather charming cosmology in his second novel.
In his latest book Craig Wilcox provides a small window into an older British-Australia, illuminating a range of much bigger issues.
To say that the world of the book is undergoing change is a cliche, writes Colin Steele.