Keith Donohue is the author of three novels, the New York Times bestseller The Stolen Child (2006), Angels of Destruction (2009), and Centuries of June (2011). His work has been translated in over 20 languages.
Nominated for Quill Award, Borders Original Voices, QPB New Voices, Audie Recorded Books Award (recipient), and the Mythopoeic Society Award, and the International Horror Guild Award, The Stolen Child was a Book Sense Pick and listed on the “best books of the year” by the Library Journal, Washington Post, St. Louis Post-Dispatch, Kansas City Star, Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, Amazon.com, and Locus. Angels of Destruction was a 2009 “best book” pick by the Washington Post.
Donohue has spent most of his career as a ghostwriter. For the past 25 years, he has written speeches, articles, and books and created websites for a variety of federal government agencies. Donohue holds a B.A. and M.A. in English from Duquesne University in Pittsburgh and a Ph.D. from The Catholic University of America. He regularly reviews from the Washington Post and other publications, and he wrote the introduction to the Everyman’s Library edition of the Novels of Flann O’Brien (Knopf, 2008).
He lives with his family in Wheaton, Maryland.
11 entries by Keith Donohue
By Len Kruger
A preteen boy poses endless queries in this quirky 1970s bildungsroman.
By Nathan Go
This poignant debut asks: Who’s entitled to offer absolution?
By Matthew Lyons
Family road trips can be hell. Literally.
By Jill McCorkle
Four narratives come to a surprising crossroads in this intricate story of grief and survival.
By Isabel Allende
Crime doesn’t pay for Isabel Allende.
A quiet portrait of a dying man’s final months, and the impact of his death on his friends and family.
In this debut novel, wealth, youth and fabulousness are destroyed by momentary desire.