[Reviews] The WebThe tenth book in the Alex Delaware series is in many ways a vacation from the norm, but no less thrilling because of it.
[Reviews] Self-DefenseKellerman somehow manages to use a character's recurring dream as the basis for an interesting new investigation by Alex Delaware.
A little girl keeps showing up at the hospital, ill. Can Alex Delaware uncover the secrets that keep putting her there?
"Devil's Waltz" doesn't have a plotline that sounds particularly interesting. At least, it didn't particularly intrigue me. I read the novel anyway, because it's the seventh one in the series and I know by now that author Jonathan Kellerman can turn just about any concept into a great story.
That's not to say the premise ever sounded awful. It just didn't strike me as one with a lot of potential to provide the sort of thrills typically encountered by recurring protagonist Alex Delaware and his friends.
A good read... except for those awful last few chapters.
"Private Eyes" is the sixth entry in Jonathan Kellerman's popular series of novels about child psychologist Alex Delaware. If you're starting from the start of the series and working forward, it currently represents around the 20% mile post, and still it's difficult to know what to expect from each new title.
Come grow with us as we make renewed efforts to become your favorite video game site on the Internet!
I admit it: I can be boring. But I'm really excited about HonestGamers and its potential to be one of the first sites people look to when they're ready to read high-quality video game reviews and guides.
If you enjoy writing about games, reading about them, collecting them or just talking with other gamers, please keep reading to find out why the site is worthwhile and how you can get involved in the capacity that works for you.
There's some difficult subject matter here, and a generally good story that's probably best told only to fans of the series.
"Time Bomb" is the fifth novel in Jonathan Kellerman's popular series about psychologist Alex Delaware, and it doesn't feel a whole lot like any of the ones that came before it. After the remarkable "Silent Partner," I knew I was likely to be disappointed by whatever came next, and I was right. Fortunately, though, Kellerman still managed to tell a mostly satisfying story that is a credit to the series.
                                           
© 2013 JasonVenter.com/Venter Media