We publish the best crime novels in existence. A brash claim? You bet it is. But our award-winning, critically acclaimed authors prove it with each and every one of their amazing books.
We’ve got it all: psychological thrillers, murder mysteries, international espionage, and police procedurals from established masters of the craft – as well as premiere books from new voices who are sure to become crime fiction stars.
Life is short – don’t waste your time on bad books. Browse through our fantastic library of unmissable mysteries, terrific thrillers and compelling crime novels – then pick up one of the best books you’ll ever read.
Robert Dunn is the author of Dead Man’s Badge, the gritty story of a felon who takes the place of his dead twin brother, the Chief of Police of a violent border town.
The audiobook edition. Crook Longview Moody takes the place of his dead brother as the Police Chief of a border town being terrorized by a drug cartel.
British spy Katy Touchfeather is back, assigned to bring down a gold smuggling ring.
Memphis homicide detectives J.W. Ragsdale and Tyrone Walker are back... taking on a cowboy preacher, a vicious street gang, and a killer who talks to ghosts.
The Preacher brings his high-stakes game of death and justice to a California casino that's the temple for a deadly cult led by a brilliant psychopath with horrific intentions.
Patrick McLean, author of THE SOAK, introduces the Nap time Dodge.
It’s been a thrilling few weeks here at Brash Books, and we’re blasting into July…
Bill Crider’s two children will miss him. Fellow writers will miss him. Readers too will miss him, but we have his many, many books.
Author Leo W. Bank’s debut crime novel Double Wide has scored a rare double-header from the Western Writers of America by winning two 2018 Spur Awards, the “Oscar” of western fiction.
Jimmy Sangster was an amazing writer. He was one of the best screenwriters for Hammer’s horror movies, and he was all over U.S. TV in the ’70s (check out his IMDb entry). He also wrote novels, several of which I read and enjoyed, including two about a spy named Katy Touchfeather.
Road to Paradise was an especially difficult one to put together, making me flex narrative muscles – characterization depths – that I hadn’t before or since. I think of it as a kind of deadpan tragedy, with some blood-spattered redemption by journey’s end.
Brash Books will publish my first novel, Double Wide, on Nov 1. I wrote the first version of it in the 1980s. What are we looking at here, more than three decades? Sounds about right…