Sunday, April 30, 2017


"G-Man" by Stephen Hunter is the 15th book in the Bob Lee Swagger series.  In this installment, Swagger is doing some genealogy.  His grandfather, Charles Swagger, a WWI vet and sheriff has been asked to join what will be soon called the FBI.  First on the agenda is take down, Dellinger, Pretty boy Floyd and Baby Face.  The crime fighting novel takes place in both 1934 and in present day as Bob tries to put together a box of clues as to what his mysterious grandfather had been doing in 1934 and why. 
I hadn't realized this was a series of books when I watched "Shooter" this fall, but the book does not disappoint.  It's a very manly and macho book full of history, gun smithing, fighting, and mystery.  I will be adding this series to my BTR list for sure!  I received this e-book in exchange for an honest review from

Monday, April 10, 2017

More Farthering Mystery

"Murder on the Moor" by Julianna Deering is the 5th in the Farthering Mystery series.  The series follows amateur detectives, Drew and Madeline Farthering in their English mystery solving quest.  In the newest addition to the series, "Murder on the Moor", Drew's old school friend, Beaky, another master of riches and lands, asks Drew and Madeline to help him solve a mired of mysteries in the Moor.  The Vicar has been murdered as well as someone has been "haunting" the north wing of his home.  Shortly after the Fartherings' arrival another murder is committed and the strange occurrences keep piling up.
The Farthering mysteries are a well written, intriguing, and engaging group of books to read.  I have read them all and they are all great.  This one might be my favorite.  They have that high class, gentry thing going on in them and yet the characters remain loveable and steer clear from the usual obnoxiousness that can befall stories of this era.  I highly recommend this book as well as the series.  I received this book in exchange for an honest review from

Friday, April 7, 2017

Quinn fan reviews comic

"Harley Quinn" was reviewed by my 12 year old daughter.  "Sarah" is a Quinn fan and a comic lover.  However, she wasn't fond of this book due to there being no words.  The illustrations were great and a story could be seen, but she would prefer there to be words.  I received this comic in exchange for an honest review from