- n. Plural form of page-turner.
“But they still entrance us, the old page-turners from the glory days of American SF, half a century or so ago, when the world was full of futures we were never going to have.”
“BookBrowse seeks out these rare literary gems from both established writers and first time authors – novels that whisk you to unfamiliar times and places, thrillers that are more than "page-turners" and thought-provoking non-fiction that informs while it entertains.”
“I have always loved reading novels that both were page-turners and taught me something of the world.”
“The thing that is consistent is they capture my imagination and they are page-turners.”
“But the dirty little secret is that this is a bodice-ripping page-turners of a TV series, filled with intrigue and romance and danger and betrayal and all the sort of thing one finds in a soap.”
“HBO successfully brings the epic fantasy to TV with dynamic impact in this adult, red-blooded and relentlessly brutal saga derived from George R.R. Martin's iconic page-turners.”
“Your books function on many levels, you're fiction in any case, they're both easy to read, page-turners, but they address serious issues and also have literary illusions varied in them.”
“Even the most library-bound among us inevitably seems to wind up with more bestsellers than they can reasonably store, more page-turners than you can shelve.”
“Let's start with three deliciously heavy page-turners, biographies of bigger-than-life personalities -- cultural icons -- each of whom looms larger and larger as years and centuries go by.”
“Child_lit has been discussing how books perceived as page turners (like The Hunger Games) don't get the respect they should, but I figure there's page-turners and then there's page-browsers -- James Patterson, I'm looking at you.”
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