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The reviews are sorted alphabetically by authors' last name -- one or more pages for each letter (plus one for Mc). All but some recent reviews are listed here. Links to those reviews appear on the Recent Feature Review Page.

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Anansi Boys Anansi Boys by Neil Gaiman
reviewed by Alma A. Hromic
By this stage in his career, Neil Gaiman is in the enviable position of being a Household Name and legions of fans out there not only buy his books as soon as they hit the shelves but pre-order them in droves in the months prior to that. Contraband pre-publication copies even manage to turn up on Ebay. He is certainly one of those writers whose work people will buy without so much as having set eyes on it, simply because they know he'll tell a rollicking good tale.

The Sandman: Endless Nights The Sandman: Endless Nights by Neil Gaiman
reviewed by Cindy Lynn Speer
A few years back, the author penned the final story of The Sandman comic book series. Even though he cleaned things up and locked the door behind him, he promised us that he had more stories to tell, that he'd be back to tell them. And now he is. Here are seven stories, one for each of the Endless (seven brothers and sisters who rule the functions of dying, dreaming, despairing, etc.) that are focused strictly on them.

Coraline Coraline by Neil Gaiman
reviewed by Cindy Lynn Speer
Coraline and her family have just moved into a huge old house that has been subdivided into flats. One rainy day, out of boredom, she counts every door in the apartment, and explores behind each one. The fourteenth and the last door is locked. When her mother opens it, they find that it is bricked up solid. Her mother says that it used to lead to the empty apartment next door. One day, Coraline opens the door again to discover the bricks are gone, and the flat on the other side isn't so empty after all.

American Gods American Gods by Neil Gaiman
reviewed by Lisa DuMond
Where do they go, the monsters of our childhood? After we conjured these boogeymen and solid shadows and beasties under the bed, did we really think they would fade away with our childish fears? Did we expect them to go quietly when we didn't need them anymore? Come to think of it, whoever said we had grown up?

Stardust Stardust by Neil Gaiman
reviewed by Alice Dechene and Neil Walsh
Tristran Thorn, of the 19th century English town of Wall, wants nothing more than to be a sheep farmer -- and to marry Victoria Forester. She, however, will have nothing to do with him. Unless he can fetch the falling star they spy in the night sky above.

Smoke and Mirrors Smoke and Mirrors by Neil Gaiman
reviewed by Neil Walsh
Neil voted for Neverwhere as the the best new book in SF Site's "Best of 1997." So this one is a real treat for him as it offers not only a wide selection of stories and poems, but also some insight into the mind of the artist.

Neverwhere Neverwhere by Neil Gaiman
reviewed by S. Kay Elmore
It isn't often that modern writers can approach a fairy tale with such originality and fresh wit. This novel is a fairy tale for grown ups. It's a gothic novel in the vein of the early 80s London music scene rather than in the literary sense.

The Day I Swapped My Dad for Two Goldfish The Day I Swapped My Dad for Two Goldfish by Neil Gaiman, Dave McKean (Illustrator)
reviewed by Margo MacDonald
Margo found this book truly charming -- the combination of Gaiman's wit and McKean's remarkable artwork.

Neverwhere Neverwhere by Neil Gaiman
reviewed by Alice Dechene
In case the plot of Neverwhere doesn't grab you, Alice finds that the writing has moments of sheer brilliance.

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