Harlequin for Libraries

Harlequin for Libraries

Tag: awards-accolades

The Summer of Sunshine & Margot cover

Susan Mallery, arguably the queen of beach reads, delivers once again with a book that Library Journal calls “a breath of fresh air for romantics” (starred review). Don’t miss The Summer of Sunshine and Margot [HQN, June 11] about twin sisters who, with the help of an ensemble cast that includes an aging Hollywood icon, will turn their family’s disastrous luck in love into destiny. Available to preview on Netgalley! (read more…)

A Philosophy of Ruin cover

Nicholas Mancusi’s taut, white-knuckle literary debut, A Philosophy of Ruin [June 18, Hanover Square], opens with Oscar Boatwright, a disenchanted young philosophy professor, receiving tragic news from his father: Oscar’s mother has died during the couple’s flight to Hawaii. The news subsequently sends Oscar’s life spiraling out of control when he finds himself wrapped up in the intrigues of one of his students–and subsequently a drug run. In a freshly (read more…)

Ventriloquists cover

If Steven Soderbergh wrote All the Light We Cannot See, you might just have something like The Ventriloquists [Aug. 27, Park Row]. This inspired-by-true-events debut WWII heist novel by E.R. Ramzipoor has already earned a starred review (by Booklist‘s incomparable Bill Ott, no less), calling it “a compelling historical thriller” that is “never less than engrossing.”  And here’s some more early buzz: “Reminds us that so much of what we (read more…)

The Favorite Daughter cover

Kaira Rouda, author of last year’s acclaimed creeper, Best Day Ever, is back with another unreliable narrator–and this time, she’s a mother with a vengeance. Publishers Weekly has given THE FAVORITE DAUGHTER (May 21, Graydon House) a starred review, calling it “an exceptional psychological thriller.” Don’t miss your chance to preview this title by requesting a digital copy on Netgalley, and if you love the read, please share the love (read more…)

Freedom's Detective cover

The nonfiction love continues with Publishers Weekly’s *starred review for Freedom’s Detective: The Secret Service, the Ku Klux Klan and the Man Who Masterminded America’s First War on Terror [Apr. 9, Hanover Square]. Author Charles Lane, a Washington Post editorial board member and op-ed columnist, tells the untold story of the Reconstruction-era U.S. Secret Service and their battle against the Ku Klux Klan, through the career of its controversial chief, Hiram C. Whitley. (read more…)

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