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***** Fantastic! You’ve gotta read this one!
**** Great. Well worth a look
*** OK. You may enjoy it.
“Widespread Panic” by James Ellroy
Genre: Fiction: Crime/Hollywood
“Widespread Panic” by James Ellroy describes Hollywood of the very late 1940s and 50s through the eyes of Freddy Otash, a sleazy cop and source for the schlock tabloid “Confidential”. This is an exceptionally entertaining, laugh a minute look at the ugly side of Hollywood. It’s not his best work, but Ellroy’s marvellous use of language and alliteration makes for an amusing, Hollywood Babylon style read. Short sharp chapters make it a good read for public transport rides and holiday snippets.
“Christmas Wishes at Pudding Hall” by Kate Forster
Genre: Fiction: Romance
Christa Playfoot has spent most of her life caring for others, playing nice, allowing her ex-husband to dictate the rules and take credit for her cooking and achievements. Now she is on her own and starting from scratch. Her first assignment is a personal chef over the Christmas holidays for a single dad at Pudding Hall.
“Christmas Wishes at Pudding Hall” by Kate Forster is the perfect mix of romance, adventure recipes, Christmas cheer and generosity of spirit. It makes for a delightful and fulfilling holiday read.
“Melbourne” by Sophie Cunningham
Genre: Non-Fiction: Biography/Social History
“Melbourne” by Sophie Cunningham is one of series of books covering the history, ambience and culture of some of Australia’s major cities. Each book has a slightly different feel, determined by the author’s perspective and history within their city. The original version of this book was written after the Black Saturday Fires and was published in 2011. This update includes a new forward by the author. Cunningham describes her life and upbringing in Melbourne’s inner-city suburbs (think Carlton, Fitzroy and alike) and adventures out to Monash University at Clayton. She examines politics, First Nation history, architecture, the environment, AFL the arts, and most importantly the cities contribution to writing and publishing. Her book is set out across a year, season by season – the changing weather being a feature of Melbourne. As a relative newcomer to the city (my 16th year) I was enthralled by the history, background and hidden secrets of the place I now call home. I had previously read the Adelaide and Brisbane books in the series and have enjoyed them all for different reasons. A great read for Melbournians and history buffs.
“Save the Cat!® Writes for TV: The Last Book on Creating Binge-Worthy Content You’ll Ever Need” by Jamie Nash
Genre: Non-Fiction: Writing/Instructional
A useful guide for those interested in writing for TV. It contains loads of practical advice, useful contemporary examples and plenty of writing exercises to help you on your way. A great reference book.
“Memphis 68: The Tragedy of Southern Soul” by Stuart Cosgrove
Genre: Non-Fiction: Music History
I must admit that I am reading this series backwards, having stated with the third book last year in this Soul Trilogy, and now moving on to the second. “Memphis 68: The Tragedy of Southern Soul” maintains the momentum of his other books, being well research and jam packed with fascinating music and social history snippets. Focusing on Memphis, Stax records and their many artists of note (Redding, Hayes, Cropper and Booker T for example), Cosgrove examines the music scene in the a year of racial tensions, labour disputes, and the Vietnam War. A great read for fans of Soul and music generally. I look forward to reading the first book in the series.
“Writing the Cozy Mystery” by Nancy J. Cohen
Genre: Non-Fiction: Writing (Instructional)
This is a really useful guide to those wishing to write a cosy mystery. It is full of excellent ideas on how to set up your fictional world, characters and setting. Cohen walks the reader through how to set up your story from start to finish, including when to introduce the crime, red herrings and other core mystery elements. A great reference complete with exercises for writers.
“Karliquai” by Rosie Crannie-Higgs
Genre: Fiction: Fantasy??
“Karliquai” by Rosie Cranie-Higgs is a young adult horror/adventure tale that follows the lives of sisters Kira and Romy. The young women are on the run from their adversaries as they try to deal with their losses and horrific experiences in Whiteland – accessed through an interdimensional rift.
The idea for the story is interesting, and there is plenty of action on the way. Cranie-Higgs offers some wonderful descriptions of places and action, and the reader can easily visualise the scenes. The story is a touch clunky and the plot a little uneven in parts, but this doesn’t detract too much from the story. The characters are believable (at least they seem that way to me – but I am at least twice their age and younger folk may disagree with my assessment).
It wasn’t really my preferred style of novel, but I suspect that it is aimed at a young adult market and would have great appeal there. If you enjoy mythical settings and adventure novels this could be the book for you.
I received a free copy of this novel from BHC Press and LibraryThing Early Reviewers in exchange for a fair and honest review.
Genre: Non-Fiction: Art, Fashion
I picked up a copy of “Glossy” by chance. I am very much a lover of fashion and fashion magazines and found this comprehensive history of the establishment and development of “Vogue” to be very interesting. The book goes into the histories and personalities of the various owners, editors and major contributors, mainly for the American flagship, the British spin-off and the French spin-off. (Other publications, including Australian and Italian Vogue, get a look in, but only briefly). It is well written, well research and easy to read. I would have loved a few more pictures, especially of covers during and after WW2, but it is fine without them. One for fashion fans.
“Truth’s Daughter” by Barbara Santarelli
Genre: Non-Fiction: Memoir
“Truth’s Daughter” by Barbara Santarelli was not quite what I expected from the blurb, but it turned out to be a fascinating and relatable read. It is a memoir describing the backstory of Barabara and her decision to procure a DNA test in order to locate other siblings and relatives on her father’s side of the family,
It is beautifully written and sincere and the insights into living in The Bronx and the less affluent parts of New York was interesting in and of itself. As a child of a mostly absent father, I absolutely related to Santarelli’s struggles to establish (or at least understand) her relationship with her absent parent and their places in each other’s worlds. I also appreciate the relationship with her mother and the underlying tensions with her seething anger, disappointment and distress at her failed marriage and the need to be balanced when it came to the children and their relationship with their father.
The book gently compares the understanding of a child and then the subsequent adult of the experience of a broken home, and asks the question “how has this impacted my development as a person”. At times I found it difficult to read as it shone a spotlight on some of my own unresolved issues with my parents, but overall I found it a genuine, interesting and relatable read.
I received a free copy of this book in exchange for a fair and honest review.
“The Believer” by Sarah Krasnostein
Genre: Non-Fiction: Social History
A fascinating read about people’s beliefs regarding God, creation, evolution, death, UFOs and the paranormal. Kranostein has once again mastered the art of creative non-fiction writing in the well researched, sincere and insightful offering. Well worth a look.
“The Lady With The Gun Asks The Questions” by Kerry Greenwood
Genre: Fiction: Cosy Mystery
A wonderful and fun collection of short mystery stories featuring Miss Phryne Fisher. I thoroughly enjoyed this set of stories. They really suited my winter university holiday mood. I am aware that a great many of the tales included in this volume have appeared in other books in the series, but was fortunate to not have read them previously.
“Parabellum” by Greg Hickey
Genre: Fiction: Science Fiction
Parabellum opens to the aftermath of a massacre at a Chicago beach. We know that there are many dead but not much more. We are then taken back to a year before the event and are introduced to four potential suspects. We follow their lives and internal struggles right up to the bloody incident. Each person has a reason to be dissatisfied with their life, but who is going to be the one to take it out on strangers.
Hickey does not give any of the potential perpetrators a name, but rather refers to them by their dominant role in society. We have the student, a male high-school student who struggles with depression and teenage angst; the ex-athlete, a young soccer star who is forced to give up her scholarship to a prestigious college following a series of brain injuring concussions, an Iraq war veteran turned police officer who is struggling to manage his PTSD, and an emotionally dysregulated computer program, unsatisfied with his life. All four are struggling to find their place in the world. All four could potentially be the shooter.
Hickey’s work is well researched, and his characterisations of his protagonists/antagonists is precise and thoughtful. He accurately represents the internal machinations of individuals managing external and internal stressors, life-changing events and pre-existing personality disorders.
Parabellum which roughly translates to “prepare for war” is an inciteful look into the world of mass shootings and what types of individuals may be inspired to engage in such an act. Mercifully this is a rare occurrence in Australia – probably due to our strict gun laws and almost non-existent gun culture – but when it does happen, the impact on the victims and society at large is vast.
I thoroughly enjoyed this story and found it to be an interesting and worthwhile read. The plot flows smoothly and draws the reader into the action. The book contains some violence and is suited to a mature audience.
I received a copy of this book in exchange for a fair and honest review.
“Stasiland” by Anna Funder
Genre: Non-Fiction: Social History
Australian Author, Anna Funder, explores the stories of those who lived in East Berlin (and beyond) under the Communist rule and how the falling of the Berlin Wall impacted on their lives. She offers up a fascinating collection of individual’s stories of life, love and persecution by the Stasi, and recollections of those who were part of the ‘machine’. It is an interesting examination of the recent past history of one of Europe’s most dynamic and cosmopolitan cities.
“Joe Cinque’s Consolation” by Helen Garner
Genre: Non-Fiction: True Crime
In 1987 Joe Cinque was murdered by his fiancé Anu Singh. The tale of the murder itself is stranger than fiction, with Singh enlisting the support of friends and colleagues through dinner parties to celebrate her intended suicide and to acquire the heroin and Rohypnol used to end Mr Cinque’s life. Garner’s coverage of the impact of the murder and subsequent trials on the Cinque and Singh family is both precise and factual but delivered with an empathetic and compassionate hand. Garner was clearly deeply affected by the murder and the trial and this is reflected in her writing. A measured, human and very relatable examination of an awful event.
“Who Killed John Lennon” by Lesley-Ann Jones
Genre: Non-Fiction: Music/History
It’s been over twenty years since the news of the death of rock music legend, John Lennon, hit the media. Since that time the music scene has been replete with rumours, facts and suspicions concerning this icon’s life and death.
Lennon was a fabulous songwriter, poet and an integral part of The Beatles. For those not in the know, Lennon was the co-leader of the group, songwriter and rhythm guitarist. He was a shining star in life and an eternal rock legend in death. However, some of the facts about his life and death are still unclear. Lennon himself was notorious for changing stories about his past and embellishing memories of events. Who Killed John Lennon? The lives loves and deaths of the greatest Rockstar by Lesley -Ann Jones attempts to right the wrongs and set the record straight once and for all.
Lesley-Ann Jones credentials as an author on the subject of the music industry are unquestionable. Jones has a long history as a journalist and is a renowned author of novels and music biographies. Her works include Bohemian Rhapsody: The Definitive Biography of Freddie Mercury, Hero: David Bowie, and Ride a White Swan: The Lives & Deaths of Marc Bolan.
The content of Who Killed John Lennon is well research and includes interviews with friends and associates of Lennon, historical records, and industry insights. Many previously incorrectly stated facts and outright falsehoods are addressed and amended. This book covers the good, the bad and the ugly of Lennon’s psyche.
In addition to the story of his life and death, the book includes a comprehensive timeline, song listing, chapter notes, reference list and suggestions for further reading. The is a tasteful selection of photos spanning Lennon’s life, add to the depth of material included in this book.
As a fan of The Beatles and the history of modern music, I thoroughly enjoyed this book and its insights into the music scene of the sixties and seventies. It is a compelling and fascinating book and is a hefty read, being jam-packed with facts from start to finish. I recommend taking your time to read through this one. It is a must for fans of musical biographies, of Lennon and of The Beatles.
I received a free copy of this book from Farrago in exchange for a fair and honest review.
“How to Write One Song” by Jeff Tweedy
Genre: Non-Fiction: Art/Music
“How to Write One Song” by Wilco frontman Jeff Tweedy describes the creative process involved in getting that song from your head and onto the page. There are no tricks or gimmicks, it’s all about hard work, dedication and allowing your creative process to flow. Okay, getting a hit song does depend at least in part on individual talent and a touch of luck, but anyone can put a song on the page if they allow their creative self to come forward. Entertaining and easy to read.
“Love Objects” by Emily Maguire
Genre: Fiction: Women’s Contemporary Fiction
Forty-five-year-old Nic seems to be on top of it all. She is living in her inherited family home (much to the chagrin of her estranged sister), has a stable job in a local supermarket which she has held for over thirty years and appears happily resigned to a single life. But things are not quite as they seem. Her thin veneer of calm hides a multitude of sins. Her family history is a mix of lies, too-soon deaths and criminal endeavours. She clings desperately to her relationships with niece Lena and keeps herself happy by saving ‘love objects’. She is a hoarder. When she has a fall in her house, as a result of the piles of rubbish and tat, everything unravels as her secret life is made public.
But Nic is not the only one whose personal life has been put out there for all to see. Lena, a twenty-year-old university student has struggled to get into university. She scored a scholarship to cover her course fees and student through sheer grit and determination and by reworking her school grades through the TAFE system. She has no cash, some great friends and is struggling to maintain her GPA. When she falls for a handsome jock, she is lured into having sex with him in another student’s room. Within days of the event, a secret video of the encounter is splashed all over the internet. Lena stops attending Uni, quits her job, and ploughs her energies into cleaning out Nic’s place so that she can return home from the hospital.
Will, Lena’s bother, the final character in the trio, is not long out of prison. He stuck in Mackay, recently retrenched, and his personal relationship is in tatters. He moves to Sydney to help Lena with Nic, and hopefully find a way to rebuild his life and restore his shattered dreams.
“Love Objects” is a story about fractured family relationships, mental illness and trying to find one’s place in a world when you don’t really seem to fit. It is challenging and beautiful all at once. The characters are endearing, and each offer relatable characteristics and situations in at least some parts of their individual stories.
The story unfolds using third-person narration, with the point of view switching between Nic, Lena and Will. The plot flows smoothly, seamlessly interweaving between the character’s stories. The chapters are well set out and easy to read for those who read on the go. My only criticism is that the story resolves a little too quickly and a bit too neatly, considering the depth of the family issues and psychological trauma covered in the stories.
Emily Maguire has written three non-fiction books and six other novels, including “An Isolated Incident”.
“Fifty-Two Short Stories” by Anton Chekov
Genre: Fiction: Literary Fiction
One for the fans. A mixed bag of beautifully written prose. A good place to start if you are interest in Chekov.
“The Vulture” by Gill Scott-Heron
Genre: Fiction: Literary Fiction
Compelling reading and a great expose on life in New York in the late 60s/early 70s. The story concerns the murder of a low-level criminal and examines the individual, the crime and society in general from the point of view of various locals. the is This was written by Gil Scott-Heron when he was 19 and is an amazing first novel. The story really draws you in with its great characters and vivid description. The colloquial language can be a little hard to follow at times but hang in there. It’s worth it.
“Shuggie Bain” by Douglas Stuart
Genre: Fiction: Literary Fiction
“Shuggie Bain” is a remarkable book and an amazing debut novel by Douglas Stuart. This gritty, alarming and often depressing tale examines the early life of Hugh (Shuggie) Bain and his siblings as they deal with an alcoholic mother and living in the housing projects in Thatcher’s Glasgow.
“The Grandest Bookshop in the World” by Amelia Mellor
Genre: Fiction: Junior Fiction
When I was a child I loved the Coles Funny Picture Books (I still have them), so I was thrilled to come across “The Grandest Bookshop in the World” by Amelia Mellor.
Pearl and Vally Cole have discovered that their father has risked losing the arcade to a mysterious gentlemen in an effort to bring their dead sister, Ruby, back to life, The children make a pact with the stranger in order to reverse their father’s error and regain control of the arcade. They must solve a series of seven mysteries or else they lose their memories and the arcade forever.
This fictionalised story of the history of the Coles Book Arcade is a delight for all readers, young and old. It’s full of magic and whimsy.
“Word Perfect: Curious Coinages and Etymological First Aid For Every Day of The Year” by Susie Dent
Genre: Non-Fiction: Language
“Word Perfect” is a highly entertaining, word-a-day book, by the lexicological master, Susie Dent. Dent describes the origin and meaning of various words and phrases – some in common use, others not. One for lovers of language.
“Death in Daylesford” by Kerry Greenwood
Genre: Fiction: Cosy Mystery
Phryne Fisher and her faithful companion Dot are back and on holidays in Daylesford. In addition to enjoying the local environment, crafts and shopping they stumble across a series of mysteries involving missing women and the murders of young men. Meanwhile, back in Melbourne, Hugh, Tinker, Ruth and Jane are left to investigate the mysterious death of a young girl whose body is found in the Yarra River. An entertaining, light and fun read.
“The Stone in My Pocket” by Matthew Keeley
Genre: Fiction: Young Adult
Read: March (Revised from 2020)
Nathan Love knows that he’s different. He’s different from his school mates, his family and his friends – if you can call them friends; they feel more like acquaintances to him. Something’s wrong at home, but his parents won’t talk to him about it, and his school grades are going nowhere at a time when he should be gearing up for his university applications. To top it all off, he is sure that there is a ghost in the house. He feels like an outsider, certain that everyone sees him as an unlovable weirdo.
One morning, while walking through his small home village to catch the bus to school, he spies a ‘help wanted’ sign in the window of the local book store. On a whim, he applies and gets the job. The shop owner, Iris, becomes a force in his life. In addition, to the book shop, she runs a local psychic circle and meditation group. Having sensed a psychic leaning in Nathan, she invites him to join to group. Nathan latches on to his new friendship circle, doing his darndest to fit in. He’s psychic, that’s the reason why he is different. Or is it?
Nathan is a wonderfully flawed character, who manages to simultaneously infuriate and endear himself to you, with his believable flaws, self-doubt, anxiety disorder and innate kindness. It is hard not to become a part of his voyage of self-discovery.
Keeley’s descriptions of the small Scottish village, with its winding streets, gothic church and grimy canal are pinpoint accurate. You can feel the crisp cold air, struggle with the dank lighting and walk the dark, lonely streets with Nathan, as he ruminates on the events of his life.
The plot builds smoothly, with little twists and turns along the way. The chapters are set in short grabs, making them easy to read and hard to put down.
“The Stone in my Pocket” is the second full novel by the author. The first “Turning the Hourglass” is a gripping science fiction novel, also worth a look at.
I thoroughly enjoyed this story and loved pretty much everything about it. It is aimed at young adults but is easily accessible for any person, young or old, who has ever felt that they didn’t quite fit in.
I received a free copy of this book in exchange for a fair and honest review.
“Finding Love at Mermaid Terrace” by Kate Forster
Genre: Fiction: Romance
Tressa, a small-time artist, has set up a simple life for herself in the small town of Port Lowdy. She wants nothing more than to paint without pressure, take photos for the local newspaper and avoid her overbearing mother. She is certainly not looking for love. At least, not until Dan, the angriest man in Ireland comes to work at the paper.
“Finding Love at Mermaid Terrace” is a lovely and light story about the lives and loves of the long term residents and curious newcomers in a small seaside town. The characters are endearing (even the mother in her own way) and the story is charming and simple. It is an uncomplicated delight to read.
“The Definitive Guide to Screen Writing” by Syd Field
Genre: Non-Fiction: Writing
This has got to be the best book covering the craft of writing (any writing, not just screenplays) that I’ve ever read. It’s honest, easy to follow and provides comprehensive explanations and diagrams covering ever aspect of screen writing. I recommend “The Definitive Guide to Screen Writing” by Syd Field for any current and prospective script writer. Food for thought and a staple reference book.
“Berlin: The story of a city” by Barney White-Spunner
Genre: Non-Fiction: History
A comprehensive and thoroughly research piece of work covering the history of Berlin from its inception to the present day. White-Spunner accurately describes the development of this amazing city covering architecture, economics, politics, religion and the arts. He includes vivid descriptions of key events and the influences and contributions (for better or worse) of key historical figures. A must-read for lovers of Berlin, history and urban development.
“Consolation” by Garry Disher
Genre: Fiction: Crime, Rural Noir
“Consolation” by Gary Disher is the third book in the Paul Hirschhausen, rural noir series. It’s been 18 months since Constable Hirschhausen (Hirsch) was posted in Tiverton and he is getting to know the locals and has set a regular routine. Things become remarkably busy in the small town. Hirsch is trying to identify a ‘snowdropper’ who is pinching mature women’s undergarments in the dead of night, manage a child welfare case and locate a couple of roof repair scammers. And this is before issues with the EPA send a couple of gun-totting locals on the run, a curious embezzlement case involving a prominent local businessman and a series of murders. Hirsch has all of this to deal with, along with interference from head office, and a personal stalker. This is a fast-paced, action-packed story, full of vibrant characters and colourful descriptions.
“The No Recipe Cookbook” by Samantha Pillay
Genre: Non-Fiction: Health/Food
As stated in the title “The No Recipe Cookbook” by Dr Samantha is not an ordinary cookbook. There are recipe suggestions but this isn’t the standard lists-of-ingredients-and-methods offering. The book examines the benefits of cooking and features some useful and basic information about meal planning, kitchen equipment and safety advice (the book is worth getting just for this). The recipe ideas are simple and use easily accessible ingredients. The “how-to” instructions for the recipes are incredibly detailed and guide the new cook through each stage with care and support.
“The No Recipe Cookbook” is easy to read and would make a great starting point for those who are not accustomed to preparing their own food. It would make a useful gift for students and young people leaving home for the first time. The book is available through Amazon and other major retailers.
“Meet America’s Presidents” by Scott Peters
Genre: Non-Fiction: Children/History
A very cute and entertaining look at the American president from George Washington to Donald Trump. “Meet America’s Presidents” by Scott Peters offers a snappy and concise overview of each president. It includes basic biographical information, the dates of their time in office, what they are best known for, quirky facts, and a famous quote, Less than charming activities are dealt with diplomatically, allowing the astute child to seek more information if required. Well worth the read, and I hope that the author will update this when new presidents come to office.
“The World of Adam Dunne” by Tobor Eichmann
Genre: Fiction: Young Adult/Mystery
Adam Dunne is the new kid in town. This is hard enough for a young boy, but he has the added complication of being a little odd. Having recently suffered from a traumatic accident, Adam suffers from amnesia and terrible headaches. If this wasn’t bad enough he is haunted by frightening dreams of a dark man in a torn jacket. When the dark figure starts appearing during the day, Adam must take action to find out who this person is.
I thoroughly enjoyed this story and found the character of Adam pleasant and easy to relate to. The plot flows smoothly and draws the reader into the action. The book is Novella length, with easy to digest chapters. The book is suitable for readers from Middle-grade and beyond. 4 stars for the story, 3.5 stars for the writing.
“Factory 19” by Dennis Glover
Genre: Fiction: Literary Fiction
When political speechwriter Dr Paul Richey suffers a very public nervous breakdown and develops an “allergy” to the modern world he thinks his life is over. He moves to Hobart, which since the closure of the only economically viable business, the “Gallery of the Future/GOFA” has become a technological dead zone. But then out of the blue, eccentric billionaire and former GOFA owner Dundas Faussett returns to town to set up a new project.
Welcome Factory 19, where every day is 1948. Dundas establishes an old-fashioned post-war factory, replete with typing pools, tea ladies, mechanical workshops, and traditional shipping. There’s a job for everybody and a purpose-built 1948 style town. Dundas creates what he considers to be the ideal society, with 1940s everything, but with some elements of modern thinking (gender equality for example). What could go wrong?
Readers familiar with recent Australian politics and social history will recognise some of the characters in this very entertaining and highly amusing satire.
The story is set in the near future and is narrated by Paul, who describes the development of Factory 19, and the lives of all within. The book is easy to read, entertaining, and often funny. There are many moments where you almost wish that you were living with them back in 1948…but then again…
“Pig City: From the Saints to Savage Garden” by Andrew Stafford
Genre: Non-Fiction: Music and Culture
A comprehensive examination of the development of the Brisbane (Australia) music scene through the 70s, 80s, and early 90s – a period of censorship, political turmoil, and police corruption. I was a teen during the mid-80s and remember some of the bands and events described. I was particularly interested to read about the activities during the 70s, when I, as a young child, was unaware of the reality of cultural life. The book brings back many memories of good and bad times. It is well researched and works hard to present a fact-based view of the activities of the time.
“Little Grey Cells: The Quotable Poirot” by Agatha Christie
Genre: Non-Fiction: Gift Book
A natty little gift book full of fun, frivolous and astute quotes from the sometimes vain, sometimes annoying, but always right, Hercule Poirot. A must for fans.
PREVIOUS YEAR’S BOOK REVIEWS
2019: 2019 Book Reviews
2018: BOOKS REVIEWED IN 2018
- September 2019: Book tour available here: Uday Book tour
- August 2019Book Tour: Leanne-Margaret-Book-Tour
- May 2018: “Fallout Girl” by Katie Rose Guest Pryal:2018 Katie Rose Guest Pryal Fallout Girl Book Tour
- March 2017: “”Rarity from the Hollow” – Reboot: Robert Eggleton Book Tour 2017
- February 2017: “Right Wrong Number” by Jim Nesbitt: nesbitt-book-tour-2017-final
- January 2017: “The Butterfly Wind”: the-butterfly-wind-tour-final
- November 2016: “Love, Life and Logic”: uday-mukerjo-book-tour-final-november-2016
- October 2016: “Dead Down East” download: Carl Schmidt Book Tour
- August 2016: “Trumped: Beyond Politically Correct” download: Peter Davidson Book Tour
- July 2016: “Pete and the Persian Bottle” download: Sarah Jackson Book Tour
- June 2016: “Chasing Chaos”, download Katie Rose Guest Pryal Book Tour
- May 2016: “Rarity from the Hollow”, download Robert Eggleton Book Tour
- April 2016: “The Last Second Chance”, download Jim Nesbitt Book Tour