Harlequin for Libraries

Harlequin for Libraries

Category: Fiction

It may be fall, but we’re already thinking about the holidays! Check out our exciting September and October trade/mass-market max paperbacks that are available in hardcover edition exclusively for libraries. September brings new releases like The Matzah Ball by Jean Meltzer (September 28; 9780778312130) and The Christmas Wedding Guest by Susan Mallery (September 28; 9781335529046), and in October, look for LHC editions of titles like The Secret of Snow by (read more…)

Last Girl Ghosted cover

Well, you know we’ve got something special going on when a SECOND STARRED REVIEW for Lisa Unger’s LAST GIRL GHOSTED (Park Row, Oct. 5) compares the thriller to our country’s beloved gymnast queen. Kirkus‘s STARRED REVIEW raves: “Unger crafts Wren’s first-person narration skillfully, creating an engaging, witty character and drawing the reader into her life and only slowly revealing that she has secrets of her own. Almost no one in this thriller (read more…)

September is here so I think we can finally embrace breezy days and pumpkin spice lattes, right? We are here for all things fall, including fall books! With that in mind, check out our November book recommendations for LibraryReads and remember to vote for all your favorites by October 1. And while you’re at it, don’t forget to vote for our December recommendations by November 1. Our catalog of recommended November (read more…)

Be sure to meet authors Daniel Black [DON’T CRY FOR ME, 2/1] and Hester Fox [A LULLABY FOR WITCHES, 2/1] and their fabulous fellow panelists at Library Journal’s Fall Day of Dialog on September 23: 11:30 AM – 12:25 PM ETRebuilding Family Daniel Black, Don’t Cry for Me. Hanover Square Press: Harlequin Joshua Ferris, A Calling for Charlie Barnes. Little, Brown & Company: Hachette Book Group Kai Harris, What the Fireflies Knew. Tiny Reparations (read more…)

The Keeper of Night

Here’s another YA genre-bender receiving raves. In its STARRED REVIEW, Kirkus has this to say of Kylie Lee Baker’s THE KEEPER OF NIGHT [Inkyard Press, Oct. 12]: “This dark historical fantasy seamlessly weaves Japanese folklore and magic into its storyline. Perfectly paced, it is filled with action, horrific death, mysterious motives, and raw emotions….The story also touches on racism, ableism, self-acceptance, and finding one’s place in the world. The descriptive (read more…)