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Tag Archives: BlueInk Review

Top 5 Paid Indie Book Review Services Compared

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It’s difficult to know exactly what you’re getting when you shop for a professional review, so Self-Publishing Review decided to commission a study to look at eleven factors that have been brought to our attention by SPR clients most often, and compared our services to the competition. Here at SPR, we consider that we are one of five review service ... Read More »

All About Paid Reviews With BlueInk Review Founder Patty Moosbrugger

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In this interview, BlueInk Review founder Patty Moosbrugger gives advice and tips on how to make the best of a paid review service. Tell us about yourselves, and your roles at BlueInk Review We both come from book backgrounds.  Patti Thorn was the books editor at the Rocky Mountain News for 12 years before the newspaper went out of business. ... Read More »

Ordinary Miracles by Krissi Marie McVickers

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Some women get pregnant with little effort. Others, however, struggle with infertility issues and need an outlet for both their educational needs and to bond with others in a similar situation. Author Krissi Marie McVicker never imagined that in her 20s she would have trouble conceiving, especially because her twin sister did not. She connected with an online infertility message ... Read More »

The Home Front by Alan J. Summers

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This well-crafted British war novel set during the London Blitz of 1940-1941 resurrects elements that have enlivened the genre for seven decades. Alan J. Summers gives us derring-do aloft: his hero is a dashing, 19-year-old Spitfire pilot named Mark Brabham, downed over the Channel in the act of destroying two German aircraft in a fiery smashup. There’s plenty of Stiff ... Read More »

Laura Denfer by Anne-Marie Bernard

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The title of this unremittingly dark espionage thriller is fitting; although the storyline is impressively labyrinthine and adeptly narrated, it’s the incredibly complex – and utterly heartrending – character of Laura Denfer that makes this such a powerful read. The story begins in shocking style: thirty-six-year-old Laura Denfer, who is half Korean and half French, has been incarcerated for almost ... Read More »

The God Within by Martine Racine

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Author Martine Racine is a Jungian psychoanalyst and ordained minister. In The God Within, she describes how the divine lives in all of us. Racine posits that our center of power, creativity, and morality doesn’t come from extrinsic sources. Rather, they reside in our being and are tapped into when we feel from our hearts. All of the destruction in ... Read More »

Review: Falling into History by Peter Fleming

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A man, a woman, and a talking Martian plant walk into a bar… OK, that doesn’t exactly happen in Falling into History—among other things, the plant doesn’t walk; it glides. However, Peter Fleming’s time-traveling tale is about a sentient, super-powered plant transporting itself and two human companions through time and space, and an eighteenth-century London pub is one of the ... Read More »

Review: Elvis Cream by Peter Menting

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The plot, if that is the word, of Peter Menting’s Elvis Cream is quickly told: Ali Hasheeshee, a wealthy fundamentalist sheik in the Emirate of Quais, wants to go to the United States to convert its population to Islam, but unfortunately he is a dead-ringer for America’s most hated terrorist enemy, Osama Al Osama. Meanwhile, a nearly bankrupt company in ... Read More »