Book Reviews

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Hello, Book Lovers!

Authors pour their hearts, time and effort into writing their book. Then they spend hours searching and speaking to many publishers to find the best possible way to distribute their work, without giving all of the profit to the publisher. Sometimes they publish independently! Now, pin this short story I just gave you, because I am going to return to it.

The Author finally manages to publish his work, but no one knows how good the book is unless someone decides to press that star button or writes something nice about it. This is the harsh reality of how things work.

Here is where a nicely written review comes in handy. The first thing you probably should know is that everyone is interested to see what you think. Hence, giving an honest and detailed review not only makes it clear for the buyers but also provides constructive criticism to the writer.

 

Take Notes

When you decide to take on reviewing a book, the first thing you do is taking notes. Every chapter you read will leave an impression on you. It may give you certain feelings or have you question certain things. These are all excellent points you keep for when you decide to write the review.

If you wait until you finish the entire book and then start writing, you may miss certain parts of the book or not be able to give a fair judgment on the entirety of the work. However, if you give it a day, and then read your notes, you are more likely going to make a better judgment and have a better understanding of how good or bad the book really is.

Time to Review

First, do not give away the ending!

There are two kinds of reviews you can write:

A Descriptive Review

Aim for the purpose of the work and provide a description mentioning some passages from the text. Make sure the description is intriguing so that the reader will want to know more. Also, try talking about the character, theme, plot, style, setting, biography and history of the work.

A Critical Review

Aim for knowing more about the author and their purpose in writing such a book. The book should represent what the author does, or is about. This relativity between the author and their book is normally the case for all, however; there are times where they do not sync. In any case, if they do, then you have more to say. You have to be comfortable in knowing the entire context; literary standard and history of the genre of which the book stands on before you can even consider basing any evaluation on the work.

Important note

The content of the work should talk about the things you liked and the things you thought could have been better. Now, here is where you can take that pin out, (the one I told you about above). If you cannot give constructive criticism towards the book, then you better not say anything at all.

Do not forget the Author has spent hours of time and money and his whole heart into the story. Your deconstructive criticism will only give false negative feedback on the book, and you potentially become a factor for a possible cause of a good book becoming underrated. I am sure many may disagree with me here, but I firmly believe that unless you do not have a really negative fact about the book, then you best not say anything at all.

Summary

When you wish to summarize, emphasize more on the good parts of the book, than the bad. You have already stated the negative part, and there is best not to dwell on it too much. If you wish, you can consider rating the book based on how you liked or disliked the book; you can also suggest the reader buy the book or not to consider it at all.

Written by: Jeyran Main

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Reinvented by Jason Calabrese (Book Review #1088)

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She’s Found Her Mind by François Tremblay (Book Review #1086)

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33 Minutes by John Charles (Book Review #1075)

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Travel Mania by Karen Gershowitz (Book Review #1072)

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The Balance of Fear by Diana C. Hall (Book Review #1070)

The balance of fear is a psychological fiction book. It is a compelling and emotionally charged story about Elizabeth Stanton. She has run away to Seattle so that she can be an art teacher. Life seems to be going her way until she finds a dead body in the theatre. Things then turn from calm…

The Captain’s Daughters by Doreen D. Berger (Book Review #1066)

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Flicker of the Flame by Evelyn Puerto (Book Review #1067)

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Forever by J.B. Roux (Book Review #1068)

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My Brother Nibby Wyatt Mercer DeHavalan (Book Review #1065)

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Dancing with Death by Jean-Philippe Soulé (Book Review #1050)

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The Trial of the Beast by Matt Spencer (Book Review #1049)

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The Power of Pivoting by Monica Ortega (Book Review #1048)

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Ardennia by Bruce Calhoun (Book Review #1052)

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Victory with Valor by Barbara Robison (Book Review #1046)

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Reflections of Anxious African American by Eric L. Heard (Book Review #1045)

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The Swimmer by Laury A. Egan (Book Review #1043)

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5 Years Later, we are still here 🙂

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Wednesday’s Child by Laura Thomas (Book Review #1039)

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Discover Your Personal Truth: Ditch the Excuses and Start Living a Real Life (The Real Life Series) By  Jill Reid (Book Review #1038)

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Jestus by V.S.Sury (Book Review #1037)

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F/X -26 by Stefan Vacak (Book Review #1036)

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Calm and Sense by Wendy Leeds (Book Review #1033)

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A TWISTED FATE BY KAYLYN DUNN (Book Review #1032)

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Unveiling by Zel Winter (Book Review #1030)

Unveiling is book one of the Mythical creature’s series. The story primarily revolves around Dan and Nina’s love. It is filled with fairies, sorcerers, dragons and all things supernatural. I did sometimes think of the Twilight saga, with the whole vampire love. Nina is an immortal human twin and, Dan is an ancient Vampire. Nina…

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180⁰ Chord by Chris Leicester (Book Review #1029)

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AI in your life by Chai the AI Bot (Book Review #1028)

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The Shiva Syndrome Trilogy by Alan Joshua (Book Review #1027)

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Positive Vision by Ken Brandt (Book Review #1026)

Positive Vision is a biography written about Brandt’s life, adventure and encounters. He presents his outtake on life and entertains the reader with his exciting retelling’s of explorations, jumping from a plane, chasing a criminal in New York, and more. He is honest about his poor eyesight and all the hurdles or possible limitations it…

The Goal Driven Business by Edward W. Petty (Book Review #1025)

The goal driven business is a self-help book for those who own a business. The author offers a new methodology to simplify and fasten the current proceedings of a business. The book is used as a guide explaining the advantages of marketing and how to survive by aiming to accomplish goals rather than just leading…

Illyia – The Feigned Moon of Entiria by E. A. Bagby (Book Review #1024)

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The Patriot’s Grill By Steven Day (Book review #1022)

The Patriot’s Grill is a thriller sci-fi story. It begins in the future, dating to the year 2099 where America has a dystopian dictatorship, and democracy is a far-fetched concept. Joe Carlton, a bartender working at a Grill restaurant, has been at his job for over 20 years. Although it isn’t his ideal life situation,…

The Broken Heart of Arelium by Alex Robins (Book Review #1021)

The broken heart of Arelium is the first book of the “War of the twelve series.” Over 400 years ago, twelve warrior’s units were sent to push evil back to the underground, and so the Knights of the twelve were created, inducing a story filled with fantasy, thrill, and compelling mysteries.

Searching for Sarah by Phillip Vega (Book Review #958)

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The String Rider by John Espie (Book Review #1020)

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Silent Rise by Rick H. Jones (Book Review #1023)

Silent rise is a memoir. It is a form of documentation that displays Jones’s parents supporting his dreams, his love for the arts and how he graduates with a Masters in Fine Arts. Jones believes that he can change and transform communities through art programs, and so due to his skills and abilities, he directs…

The Virtue of Pressure by JOHN VANDERSLICE

Drafting my forthcoming novel NOUS NOUS (October 19 from Braddock Avenue Books) was unlike drafting any other novel I’ve written. You see, I originally composed the book in a Novel Writing Workshop class, one in which I asked my students to complete a full draft in one 13-week semester. I knew it would be an…

Palm Lines by Jonathan Koven (Book Review #1019)

Palm Lines is a collection of poems about nature. The poems were divided into three segments and each was accompanied by beautiful illustrations that complemented the work. The author expresses scenes that were related to his youth and expressions of love and relationships.

Bara Lodge by Tsiresy Rasolondraibe (Book Review #1018)

Bara Lodge is a crime fiction. The story begins with Hary Andrean travelling to Madagascar to meet his girlfriend’s parents and ask permission to take her hand in marriage. While he does not get approved or blessed, more complications happen to revolve around drug dealings and kidnapping.

Everything Somewhere by David Kummer (Book Review #1017)

Everything somewhere is a coming of age fictional story geared toward the young adult generation. It begins with Hudson, a young man who is dealing with depression and isolation. He meets Bruce Michaels, who is a celebrity hiding away from the public eye. The relationship between them grows, and each to their own begins to…

The Pale Queen by Tyler Sehn (Book Review #1016)

The Pale Queen is a metaphysical fantasy story about Seren, and a quest, holding a weapon created to kills gods all in the service of the Pale Queen. In a world where humans and god co-exist, Seren journeys from one place to another, encountering numerous chains of events.

Bad Medicine by Geoffrey M. Cooper (Book Review #1014)

Bad medicine is a medical thriller and begins with Brad Parker, a professor serving as an interim director for a research institute. Everything to him is routine until he finds himself dealing with patients dying mysteriously after a clinical trial.

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