Requests for Review

If you have a novel you’d like Conservative Fiction to review, please comment below or email me direct at kywrite (at) gmail (dot) com. I’ll answer you as quickly as possible.

I will give priority to books that are truly outstanding. I will also prioritize independently published novels, and novels in genres not traditionally associated with conservatism (i.e., genres that are not military, military science fiction, or spy thrillers) because these classes of books do not have loyal audiences. Yet.

16 Responses to Requests for Review

  1. Henry Brown says:

    I just discovered your site and told myself, “Hey, that’s a good idea!” I sometimes peruse Big Hollywood for movies worth watching, and now I can do the same with books. Anyway, I would like to suggest my military thriller, Hell and Gone, be put into your reviewing queue. I’ve also got a book-length anthology titled Virtual Pulp. It contains stories in different genres, including fantasy and historical. Not all of them have obvious conservative themes, but they certainly are devoid of the typical left-wing slant. Both of these are indie-published. If you’d be willing to review either or both of these, I’d be happy to submit free copies in whatever format you prefer.

    Much thanks for your time.

  2. Stew McAuley says:

    Greetings. I spoke to my publisher (Old Line Publishing, Baltimore) and would like to suggest my latest novel, Imperfect Harmony, for review. As a conspiracy thriller with inspirational elements, the storyline is both compelling and plausible – especially given the mounting concern over fresh water supplies in the midwest and the seeming vulnerability of our natural resources. Thank you for your consideration. Kind Regards, Stew.

  3. Fun, sexy, contemporary fiction with a conservative twist. Based on your comments above, I think this is the type of book you are prioritizing. I would welcome the opportunity to send you a copy for review.

    Thanks,

    John

  4. William Travis Keeton says:

    I would like to submit my self-published novel, “Hell’s Foundations Quiver” for consideration.

    http://www.amazon.com/Foundations-Quiver-Bridgeport-Duology-ebook/dp/B00C7XS0KA/ref=pd_rhf_gw_p_t_1_4ZS0

    My intent was to write a dystopian tale for our times, something that speaks of important vulnerabilities that already threaten our society. Taking the welfare state mentality to the logical conclusion, I have created a world where most of the world population is dependent, and the productive minority are kept in concentration camps because they are too “essential” to be allowed to walk free.

    In this world, an ensemble cast of separate individuals each seek to attain control over their own lives. Jonah is an Essential with an intrinsic yearning for freedom, Rhea is a Security officer who loves Jonah, but may have to kill him because of his dissidence, and James Madison Locke and his wife are armed freedom-fighters trying to break free of a world government that is literally killing them with its twisted form of “kindness”.

  5. Don Potter says:

    Don Potter’s lasted novel, SPIN MASTERS, is a political thriller ripped from the headlines leading up to last year’s presidential election. The story shows how subliminal advertising was developed, tested and rolled out in order to swing the 2012 election in favor of the incumbent by filtering messages into the minds of unsuspecting citizens. SPIN MASTERS is available on all major e-book sites or in paperback through Amazon.com or Mysteries4U.com.

  6. Paul Clayton says:

    Please consider my ‘literary horror’ novel, In the Shape of a Man, for review. Although In the Shape of a Man does chronicle the lives of characters who are not ‘conservative’ or ‘traditional,’ the world view is conservative and traditional, and the denouement reflects the traditional view. Thank you!

  7. My name is Sherry Antonetti and I am the author of The Book of Helen. My alternate history of the most famous woman in the ancient world weaves all of her contradictory myths together to create a tale about friendship, loyalty, the desperate need for beauty in the world and the power of forgiveness given and denied. It is a pre-Christian myth that address the very real needs of the human heart to be affirmed and accepted.

  8. My name is Sherry Antonetti and I am the author of The Book of Helen. My alternate history of the most famous woman in the ancient world weaves all of her contradictory myths together to create a tale about friendship, loyalty, the desperate need for beauty in the world and the power of forgiveness given and denied. It is a pre-Christian myth that address the very real needs of the human heart to be affirmed and accepted.

  9. I hope you’ll take a look at my new satire of Obamacare, Olsen’s Nation (A Story of Hope for Change). Sample chapters and other information are on the website, http://www.olsensnation.com, and Amazon.

    In Olsen’s Nation, the Government’s Cheap and Accessible Care Act (“CACA”) has put healthcare in the toilet. But President Bodvar Olsen is forging ahead with still more Government controls, from dietary mandates to restrictions on e-mail jokes. Now, as the President jets off to golf outings and TV talk shows, seven unlikely protesters are heading for Mexico. Their goals: 1) to cross the border for quality medical services; and 2) to focus media attention on the Government’s invasive policies. Marvin, a Government health official with secret doubts about his job, is duped into making the journey by his John Wayne-quoting neighbor, who needs a colonoscopy without a two-year delay. Also on the trek are a retired Supreme Court justice; a disgraced lawmaker who yelled “liar, liar, pants on fire” during a presidential address; and Marvin’s plugged pug, Lex, who needs his own scope job. In hot pursuit, a relentless operative from the White House Office of Truth (“WHOT”) and his team race to head them off at the pass. Marvin and his companions must elude the WHOT men, armed only with their determination and the prohibited pork they distribute to the bacon-starved citizens they encounter. Along the way, Marvin begins to appreciate that freedom is more than just another word.

    I’ll be happy to send a review copy or Kindle file. Thanks.

  10. Robin Mosz says:

    I am inquiring as to whether or not you might be interested in reviewing my self-published conservative women’s fiction novel, The Keeper.

    The Keeper received an excellent review from The Midwest Review, which I have posted on my website: rlmosz.com. I’m attempting to promote the novel as clean, thought-provoking women’s fiction, but have had trouble finding my audience. Almost all the conventional avenues used to advertise fiction (particularly eBooks) attract the wrong readers for my writing.

    May I send you a copy for review? (The novel is available on Amazon as both a paperback and an eBook.)

    Thank you for your time,

    R. L. Mosz

  11. I would very much like you to consider reviewing a new novel.

    Publisher’s Synopsis:
    The Covenant of Malta, by G.J. Dalentini, weaves a tantalizing allegory depicting the love-hate relationship that Americans have developed for their domestic and international security services. These agencies are hailed as heroes for protecting American security and lives, one moment, and castigated as a threat to the very fabric of America’s traditions of liberty and freedom, the next.

    This ambiguous, some might say schizophrenic, perception of the CIA, FBI, NSA, and other agencies, has been a persistent theme in American political life for decades, and in recent times it has reached a new crescendo with, ironically, the Obama administration at the center of the controversy.

    In this political drama, the valid security needs of the Nation are pitted against the core values upon which it was founded. This is a debate with no easy nor clear resolution, but one that the author thought might be better illuminated, and hopefully more enjoyably presented, through fiction rather than current non-fiction or the endless political rancor found in the media, that attempts to address this extremely complex topic with simple sound bites.

    The author has crafted an expansive, yet surprisingly fast pace, tale that takes the reader on a 400 year, five-thousand mile journey from monumental historic events – such as the sieges of Rhodes and Malta – to more contemporary battles of fiction that unfold on the streets of Manhattan and on the beaches of Long Island’s Fire Island.

    The 692 page novel, which was the product of extensive research, includes twenty pages of author’s notes. If you are a fan of brainy international thrillers, crime, political conspiracy and historical fiction, you will probably enjoy The Covenant of Malta.

  12. Rodney Page says:

    I’d like to suggest my novel, Powers Not Delegated. Though it is of the political thriller genre, I believe it’s worth of consideration.

    Rather than parrot the usual back cover blurb, following is a review written by a reader…

    ***
    The country is suffering through a prolonged recession, and it seems that there are a lot of people who have lost confidence not only in the president and Congress, but also with the whole two party system. The federal government keeps expanding its power in ways that don’t mesh well with the limitations that are supposed to be guaranteed by the Constitution. Congressman Tyler Armistead sees what is going on around him and knows something must be done, but what? Can he hope to connect with and convince enough other honorable, like-minded politicians to push for a change back to the original intent of the framers of the Constitution?

    This book liberally pulls plot points from today’s headlines and packages them around the concept of the limited powers and the checks and balances for the Republic that are outlined in the Constitution. Throw in a nice political conspiracy at high levels plus some terrorists headed for the US with some big trouble in tow, and you’ve got a plot line that offers both entertainment and dash of an educational reminder of the meaning of the term used as the title of the book and why it is important.

    Armistead is someone you might wish were your own congressman, or at least hope that your representative has the same values and integrity as this character. The other supporting characters are sometimes a bit too good to be true or even too bad to be real, but are distinct and well described and don’t stray far from their assigned roles in the drama.

    There is a lot going on in the book with intricate political dirty tricks and maneuvering, fanatic terrorist plotting, and the behind the scenes lurking power behind the throne, any one of which could have been fleshed out into a stand alone book.

    Recommended for political thriller fans.

  13. I just found your site and wanted to reach out to you to see if you would be willing to review my book entitled The Perfect Day. It has gotten great reviews so far, but has not had the exposure I would like it to have.

    ‘The Perfect Day’ and is the fictionalized account of an actual terror plot discovered in an Islamic terrorist training camp. I would categorize it as a crime-thriller, with a touch of terrorist/national security concerns. The story revolves around the attack, but has as one of it’s main thrusts the lack of willingness in the media and government to deal with the problem of radical Islam in this country.

    I can send you an eBook Mobi copy or another form if you’d like. It is a book guaranteed to really irk liberals. Here is a link:

    http://www.amazon.com/Perfect-Detective-Paul-Friedman-Thrillers-ebook/dp/B00CKS8FFM/ref=sr_1_6?s=digital-text&ie=UTF8&qid=1387042785&sr=1-6

  14. Kent Lucas says:

    Hello:
    “Flight of the Bowyer” a Conservative political thriller, crime fiction, love story is available for review. Please contact: editor@krillpress.com. Thank you.
    http://tinyurl.com/kbbyzhm

  15. Kent Lucas says:

    Apparently, this is a dead website. Why start something like this if you’re not going to follow through?

  16. Paul Clayton says:

    And please consider my novel, Van Ripplwink: You Can’t Go Home Again. A daring novel that explores America’s socio-racial dystopia in the 21st century. Or my short story selection, Strange Worlds, stories that would have been featured in the fifties and sixties, but are now heretical and subject to ‘disappearing.’

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