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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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The Haunted Air The Haunted Air by F. Paul Wilson
reviewed by Lisa DuMond
More compassionate than Andrew Vachss' Burke. More slippery than John Sanford's Davenport. Repairman Jack is a man who lives under the radar, invisible to society at large, but available to make your worst problems go away -- if you aren't a problem yourself. Play it straight with him and he'll use his special brand of troubleshooting to help you out; try to use him and he is going to make it a point to make your life a living hell, or maybe make sure your life is over.

Hosts Hosts by F. Paul Wilson
reviewed by Lisa DuMond
Repairman Jack is back. This is the same "invisible man" who captured our interest in The Tomb and All The Rage, but, unlike other such vigilante creations, he continues to grow and develop. Rather than shutting down his emotions a bit more with each new tragedy, he allows us to see more of his humanity, another glimpse into the mind of the man. The tense adventure explodes into action with the fortunate/unfortunate presence of Jack in a subway car with a shooter and a crowd of panicked passengers.

All The Rage All The Rage by F. Paul Wilson
reviewed by Rodger Turner
Pride can be dangerous sin. It can lead you into such temptations that you find it impossible to resist. Certainly that is the case for Dr. Luc Monnet. He thinks he can retrieve his family's lost fame as a vintner by wholesaling a new designer drug, Loki, through his legitimate pharmaceutical company. He is stymied by being unable to stabilize the drug's chemistry. He hires Nadia Radzminsky, a brilliant organic chemist he seduced while he was her university tutor. He thinks his charm will overcome her reluctance. Enter Repairman Jack.

The Barrens and Others The Barrens and Others by F. Paul Wilson
reviewed by Lisa DuMond
In the realm of big-name authors, few are as hard to pin down as F. Paul Wilson. The man is all over the genre map, refusing to be restricted to a single classification or style. That may be why his work is so entertaining. Here, he has chosen the worlds of crime and mystery, with an unhealthy dose of the supernatural.

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