If the book review bloggers listed near the top are full, consider starting farther down. If you’re looking for an Editorial Review, click here.
With an emphasis on indie authors, LWI provides both book reviews and interviews from people in the writing/publishing industry. They enjoy helping to get the word out about the publications of such authors.
This blogger is a writer and a medieval literature lover but will also review your works of fiction.
This blog discusses books that inspire people, and fiction certainly falls into that category. There, they believe that any book can be inspiring if read at the right time.
An airborne Boeing 747 is headed to London when, without any warning, passengers mysteriously disappear from their seats. Terror and chaos slowly spread not only through the plane but also worldwide as unusual events continue to unfold. For those who have been left behind, the apocalypse has just begun.
Gina reviews Christian books (both fiction and non-fiction), as well as writes articles on the craft of writing. Her book review posts are also featured on Twitter, Facebook, Goodreads, and Google+.
This website features promotional posts, cover reveals, book tours, and author interviews.
Seeking a clean and clear format, On My Kindle goes for a mobile friendly view of its book reviews.
Ashton is just a typical small town. But when a skeptical reporter and a prayerful, hardworking pastor begin to investigate mysterious events, they suddenly find themselves caught up in a hideous New Age plot to enslave the townspeople, and eventually the entire human race. The battle rages between forces of good and evil.
This blog is all about book and movie reviews, including themed monthly posts with colorful observations.
Andrea’s blog focuses on reading and writing from a writer’s point of view, so the book reviews analyze books across several categories, looking at what worked and didn’t work. This can be especially helpful when reviewing works by indie authors.
All sorts of genres find homes here on this book review blog.
The first book in the bestselling Mark of the Lion series, A Voice in the Wind brings readers back to the first century and introduces them to a character they will never forget. Torn by her love for a handsome aristocrat, this young slave girl clings to her faith in the living God for deliverance from the forces of decadent Rome.
Peek at Top Ten Tuesday and Favorites Friday but also frequent author interviews/giveaways in a style of review that stands out from the rest.
Her opinions on nonbook-related subjects are usually not the most common, yet she does her best to make her reviews fair and still reflect her personal style/preferences.
This blog offers book reviews and occasionally author spotlights/interviews. It specializes in religious books but features books of secular genres as well.
In her early thirties, Elizabeth Gilbert had everything a modern American woman was supposed to want–husband, country home, successful career–but instead of feeling happy and fulfilled, she felt consumed by panic and confusion.
This blog is furnished with violet colors and jeweled tones. It offers reviews, spotlights, author interviews, and guest posts.
The idea here is to read about publishing news, books, and authors, plus anything else that seems to fit.
This blog features books for all ages, fiction and non-fiction.
For nearly two generations, Gia-fu Feng and Jane English’s translation of the Tao Te Ching has been the standard for those seeking access to the wisdom of Taoist thought.
Brown Books & Green Tea specializes in reading and reviewing multicultural literature. BB> fills a void, focusing on books by a wide range of writers from diverse backgrounds.
This blogger loves posting poetry as well as reviewing crime thrillers and all things creepy!
This blogger reviews books in all genres and loves to share good books with others. She is a netgalley top reviewer with a top reviewer badge, several auto approvals, and over 250 reviews on her site alone.
Spiritual teacher Michael Singer explores the question of who we are and arrives at the conclusion that our identity is to be found in our consciousness, the fact of our ability to observe ourselves, and the world around us.
Stay tuned for more…
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