Are you a true crime buff? Looking for a twisty thriller? LOCAL WOMAN MISSING [Park Row Books], by New York Times bestselling author Mary Kubica, is the perfect fall read for you…and it’s available in paperback November 2. Here are some treats to go with your read, whether you’re curling up with the book solo, or you want to share the chills with your book club friends (because scaring is (read more…)
Congratulations to author Vera Kurian! Her debut thriller NEVER SAW ME COMING [Park Row, September 7], about three diagnosed psychopathic students facing off against a campus killer, was voted a September LibraryReads pick! (The complete list of LibraryReads picks can be found here.) NEVER SAW ME COMING is still available to preview on Edelweiss or Netgalley.
Raise a glass to rising star Morgan Rogers and her debut, the so-much-more-than-a-romance Honey Girl [Park Row, Feb. 23] and to Susan Mallery, whose enjoy-with-a-glass-of-vino book The Vineyard at Painted Moon [HQN, Feb. 9] has earned her a coveted spot on LibraryReads’ Hall of Fame. Check out the LibraryReads love: Morgan Rogers’ HONEY GIRL:“One of the best parts of this book is the friendships. These friends listen to, support, and (read more…)
We are thrilled to have two books on the last LibraryReads list of 2020! Don’t miss Tarryn Fisher’s twisted, inspired-by-true-events story, THE WRONG FAMILY [Dec. 29, Graydon House] and T.A. Willberg’s if-Nancy-Drew-joined-an-underground-steampunk-agency-in-London mystery, MARION LANE AND THE MIDNIGHT MURDER [Dec. 29, Park Row]. They’re both still available on Netgalley and Edelweiss for you to take a sneak peek before they go on sale! THE WRONG FAMILY (also available in Library (read more…)
Toshikazu Kawaguchi’s beloved Before for the Coffee Gets Cold [Nov. 17, Hanover Sq. Press] has been a runaway bestseller in Japan and the UK … and its success is poised to cross the pond, if all the librarian love is any indication. (Let’s be real, isn’t it always?) This charming, wonderfully strange, little November LibraryReads pick (just four chapters long!) asks the intriguing question: If you could travel back in (read more…)