A Green and Ancient Light, Frederic S. Durbin, Saga Press - A gorgeous fantasy in the spirit of Pan’s Labyrinth and John Connolly’s The Book of Lost Things.
Life Moves Pretty Fast, Hadley Freeman, Simon & Schuster - a personalized guide to eighties movies that describes why they changed movie-making forever—featuring exclusive interviews with the producers, directors, writers and stars of the best cult classics.
Everyone Brave is Forgiven, Chris Cleave, Simon & Schuster - London, 1939. The day war is declared, Mary North leaves finishing school unfinished, goes straight to the War Office, and signs up.
Start Here Master the Lifelong Habit of Wellbeing By Eric Langshur and Nate Klemp Buy This Book via Amazon.com North... View Article
The Given World, Marian Palaia, Simon & Schuster - From a quiet family farm in Montana in the 60s to the grit and haze of San Francisco in the 70s to a gypsy-populated, post-war Saigon, The Given World spins around its unconventional and unforgettable heroine, Riley.
Worth Dying For, Rorke Denver, Howard Books - In a fast-paced and action-packed narrative, Navy SEAL commander Rorke Denver tackles the questions that have emerged about America’s past decade at war—from what makes a hero to why we fight and what it does to us.
Hidden Bodies, Caroline Kepnes, Atria -- In the compulsively readable follow-up to her widely acclaimed debut novel, You, Caroline Kepnes weaves a tale that Booklist calls “the love child of Holden Caulfield and Patrick Bateman.”
The Thin Green Line, Paul Sullivan, Simon & Schuster -- “Wealth Matters” columnist for The New York Times reveals the decisions, behaviors, and worldviews that lead to true wealth.
Bio-Young, Roxy Dillon, Atria Books -- A groundbreaking, easy-to-follow, all-natural anti-aging program using vitamins, natural oils, and many common foods that will help you to look and feel younger.
Hidden Bodies, Caroline Kepnes, Atria -- Hidden Bodies marks the return of a voice that Stephen King described as original and hypnotic, and through the divisive and charmingly sociopathic character of Joe Goldberg, Kepnes satirizes and dissects our culture, blending suspense with scathing wit.