“Love Marriage” is the new novel from Monica Ali, whose first novel, “Brick Lane,” was published in 2003 and subsequently shortlisted for the Man Booker Prize that same year.
“The Midcoast” is the debut novel from Adam White. Initially, it seems a tightly-controlled crime thriller. Then it slowly reveals itself to be a restrained, contemporary take — in plot, structure and premise — on a classic American novel.
It’s going to be difficult to find a new book as idiosyncratic or impudent or winning or, in the final analysis, downright tender as “The Boys,” the debut novel from Katie Hafner.
“What Jonah Knew” is the first novel from Barbara Graham, author of the New York Times best seller “Eye of My Heart,” in which 27 authors comment on what it’s like to be a grandmother.
“Tracy Flick Can’t Win” is the sequel-of-sorts to “Election,” Tom Perrotta’s wickedly funny look at modern suburban America through a high school political campaign. Now he’s back with another look at perhaps his most iconic character.
“You Have a Friend in 10A” is the first collection of short stories published by Maggie Shipstead, author of “Great Circle,” the New York Times best-selling novel that was also short-listed for the 2021 Man Booker Award.
If it’s difficult to put your emotional feelings or constant thoughts into words, poetry can do it for you. In fact, reading certain verses can give voice to what’s been echoing through your mind and give help in sorting things out.
“Left on Tenth: A Second Chance at Life” is a memoir by Delia Ephron, the author of the novel “Siracusa” and the films “You’ve Got Mail” and “The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants.”
“Bruno’s Challenge and Other Stories of the French Countryside” is the new addition to Martin Walker’s Bruno, Chief of Police, novels. The collection’s 14 stories center on life in the Périgord, a historical and cultural region in southwest France.
“Sparring Partners” is a collection of three short works by John Grisham, the master of the contemporary legal thriller. Each of the selections is about family, and each in some way deals with idiosyncrasies of the law.
“Trust,” the new novel from Pulitzer-Prize finalist Hernan Diaz, wends its way through four different perspectives of the same events, often bewildering us as we try to sort out which might be the reliable narrative. Each of those narratives is cast as a different genre of storytelling: fict…
“True Biz” is the deeply personal new work from Sara Novic, a fictional rendering of an ongoing debate that still rages within what Novic terms “the deaf community.”
“Everybody Thought We Were Crazy: Dennis Hopper, Brooke Hayward, and 1960s Los Angeles” is Mark Rozzo’s debut book, a narrative of a time of unrest and impending change. It is part biography and part social, art and film history.
“Let’s Not Do That Again” is the exuberant new novel from Grant Ginder, the author of “The People We Hate at the Wedding.”
“French Braid” is the latest novel from Anne Tyler, who continues her understated, compassionate, delicate looks into family dynamics in and around her beloved Baltimore.
“Her Last Affair” by John Searles is a novel about love and its tenuous nature. It is also a tense and chilling suspense novel about the human need to preserve the past at all costs.
Charles Todd’s “A Game of Fear” is the new Inspector Ian Rutledge mystery, 24th in a series begun with “A Test of Wills,” first published in 1996.
“Small World,” the new novel by Jonathan Evison, is anything but small. The author of “West of Here” has written an expansive tale about the golden allure of America and has channeled it through the building of the transcontinental railroad.