books on tv
Wrapped in Plastic: Twin Peaks by Andy Burns was reviewed by Rob Lindley of the Twin Peaks Festival. Lindley wrote: "[I] loved the book. It captured the history and the lineage David Lynch and Mark Frost created 25 years ago. The Twin Peaks Festival has kept the Twin Peaks fires alive since 1993 and we're stronger than ever . . . Andy captured the essence of Twin Peaks for the original fans and welcomes our new fans to the world of Twin Peaks."
Far and Near: On Days Like These by Neil Peart was reviewed in Publishers Weekly online. They wrote: "This is a fine travelogue that fans and general readers alike should enjoy."
Project Superhero by E. Paul Zehr was reviewed by The Bulletin of the Center for Children's Books. They wrote: "Comic book fans, science geeks, history buffs, and fans of realistic fiction may all find a piece of this to enjoy, and Jessie’s cheerful narration is enjoyable throughout."
Phoebe's Way by Pamela Ditchoff was reviewed in Atlantic Books Today's publication Atlantic Books for the Holidays. They called the book "poignant and moving."
Wrapped in Plastic: Twin Peaks by Andy Burns was reviewed by Ian Rogers, author of Every House is Haunted. He wrote: "If Twin Peaks was a real place, Andy Burns would be president of the historical society. As both a fan and scholar of the beloved and influential television series, he is the perfect guide on this journey into what made the show both unique and timeless. His views and opinions on Twin Peaks — the TV show, the cultural phenomenon, and the town itself — are fresh, original and insightful. This is no mere lovefest for a forgotten cult program, but an exploration of a unique moment in television history, an experience that changed all those who watched it, and reminded us that life, like the town of Twin Peaks, is both wonderful and strange."