Having arrived in Paris with her husband, Amory, shortly following the city’s liberation during World War II, Copper finds herself aghast at the horrors still raging in the city.
There’s been a spate of new novels involving libraries or bookstores set in remote, picturesque locations.
There are certain books from our childhoods that continue to resonate well into adulthood.
Readers who enjoy authors Luke McCallin, Ben Pastor, Joseph Kanon, Susan Elia MacNeal, Alan Furst and Philip Kerr should dive into James Benn’s series, featuring Billy Boyle.
Bestselling author of Girl With a Pearl Earring, Tracy Chevalier, is a master of compelling historical fiction. In this slim but powerful new novel, she takes Shakespeare’s Othello and sets it into the racially-charged 1970s world of a suburban Washington, D.C. middle school.
Benjamin Franklin once said, “Believe none of what you hear and only half of what you see.” This is a good way to approach Brian Freeman’s new book, Marathon, the eighth in his award-winning Jonathan Stride series.
Digging for Richard III: The Search for the Lost King (revised edition) by Mike Pitts offers readers a meaty summer read. For centuries, speculation had abounded with respect to the fate of King Richard III’s remains—were they moved to another location or dug up, desecrated and scattered?
Love That Boy: What Two Presidents, Eight Road Trips, and My Son Taught Me about a Parent’s Expectations by Ron Fournier—how I wish this book had been written when my daughter was little. It is the best “parenting guide” I have ever read, and I have read a lot.
Loaded down with wedding invites? RSVP “yes” to yarns of love—all from the pajama-clad, Twizzlers-eating comfort of your couch.
Can two people meet, fall in love and plan an uncertain future all in the space of one fateful day? The Sun is Also a Star presents Natasha and Daniel, teenagers living in New York City, whose very different worlds collide during one roller-coaster ride of a day.
Looking for a good mystery for Mother’s Day?