In “The Curse of the Marquis de Sade,” author Joel Warner introduces readers to both the infamous man and his manuscript that became the object of massive controversy.
Joel Warner’s “The Curse of the Marquis de Sade” was inspired by an alleged Ponzi scheme built around a novel by one of history’s most controversial figures.
Author Todd Fahnestock’s journey to discover “Ordinary Magic” began with imagination, wound through the trauma of his parents’ divorce and delivered him,with his teen son, to the Colorado Trail.
In “Food for Thought,” author Jerry Fabyanic presents essays touching on everything from anticipating death to the theological undertones of the Great Pumpkin.
The volunteers at the Park Hill Community Bookstore recommend two companion volumes on geography plus a Coretta Scott King Book Award winner.
In Claire Ibarra’s novel “Fragile Saints,” dreams and memories mingle as a woman recounts a visit to her Peruvian family that triggers reflection and revelation.
Kathy Taylor’s short story “Tree of the Little Hands” describes a couple carving out a life and a family — in the shadow of a tree.
In “Undercover Outlaw,” author Gini Rifkin’s steamy Western romance, the two heroes finally give in to longing — but there’s a wrinkle in their anticipation.
Poor Richard’s Books in Colorado Springs recommends a compendium of phobias, essays on music and culture and a book of insights about trees.
In “Colorado Phantasmagorias,” author Joan Jacobson imagines the state’s historical difference makers transported to the present day.