. . . a fine Ludlum-style thriller. A worn-down journalist comes across a message hidden in an old painting, along with a Berlin address. He's led eventually to an organization loosely founded by that Nazi masterpiece of evil, the guy who frightened Hitler: Reinhard Heydrich. The novel . . . comes right for a tense, clever, almost funny finale. Recommended for anyone who enjoys creepy history chased with adventure. And ominous observations.
"A Room Full of Night" is a simply riveting read from cover to cover and features more unexpected plot twists and turns than a Coney Island roller coaster! . . . especially and unreservedly recommended
- Midwest book Review
Who doesn’t love the twists and turns of a conspiracy novel? And this one has a conspiracy going back to World War II that connects with conspiracy in the 21st Century! That, my friends, is a platinum win! Buy this book. Read it. Review it.
Alternating between Isolde’s journal entries and Stag’s attempts to trace the clues left in her diary, this is an intriguing and well written postwar thriller. Author Kenneth has not only created a fictional history of what might have happened if Isolde truly existed, but he’s also penned a clever thriller of how her existence might have influenced the war. A Room Full of Night is an entertaining, imaginative piece of fiction, filled with enough historical facts to make it seem it could actually be true.
- NEW YORK JOURNAL OF BOOKS
This debut novel focuses on one of the scariest times in history, and the thrills and chills will keep suspense fans reading through the night. It will be fun to see what this new author has up her sleeves as time moves forward.
- Suspense Magazine
- Killer Nashville