About P Beason

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So far P Beason has created 7 blog entries.

An Editorial Review of “Measure of Danger” by Jay Klages

2016-12-17T12:15:41-08:00By |

Kade Sims feels he has been unfairly dumped from his former position in Army Intelligence because of out-of-control behavior due to a condition called hypomania. He’s bored, out of shape, and stuck working part-time at Home Depot instead of at the Pentagon. So when the FBI knocks on his door of his Virginia apartment and asks him to go undercover in Oregon to infiltrate a mysterious quasi-militia group called The Chapter, he’s eager to go to work for his country again. "Measure of Danger," Jay Klages’ debut novel is a page-turning techno-thriller written by a former military intelligence officer and a West Point graduate.

An Editorial Review of “Dark Seed” by Lawrence Verigin

2020-02-20T14:06:49-08:00By |

This thriller’s premise of international corporations controlling the food supply and sacrificing human health for the sake of profits is so plausible that it is horrifying. Readers will find themselves rapidly turning the pages to see what happens next in this disturbing “OMG this could really happen” novel. A strong debut novel by Lawrence Verigin that adeptly tackles the pertinent and socially relevant topic of GMO’s with tight writing and fast-paced action.

An Editorial Review of “The Memory Thief” by Emily Colin

2016-12-17T12:15:45-08:00By |

"The Memory Thief" is a beautifully written story, with evocative descriptions of a love for nature and adventure, a deep appreciation of friends and family, and heart-breaking expressions of regret and grief and lust and joy. This book is a haunting ghost story, but above all, it’s a memorable tale of how, even after a terrible tragedy, love lives on.

An Editorial Review of “Lost Antarctica” by James McClintock.

2016-12-17T12:15:46-08:00By |

Many readers will know that scientists from around the world come to Antarctica to study its unique environment, but we don’t often get to read about how they do that science and what the results mean. This engaging book delivers all that. You’ll learn about living on board research ships and the fear and frustration of being tossed about in ferocious katabatic winds.