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Although it’s still technically summer, we can’t un-see those pretty leaves turning golden. Autumn is coming, and before we know it, it will be time to pull all those jumpers out of our closets.

That’s not a bad thing, though – not even close. Just imagine the upcoming chilly autumn nights – a great opportunity to curl in your favorite blanket and indulge in your brand-new book.

While we are at it, make sure you check these awesome editions that will certainly make your cozy autumn nights unforgettable.

  1. “The Year of the Witching” by Alexis Henderson
    A story that involves witches, runes, and a craving for liberation.
  2. “Real Life” by Brandon Taylor
    Real Life is a novel of profound and lacerating power, a story that asks if it’s ever really possible to overcome our private wounds, and at what cost.
  3. “Betty: A novel” by Tiffany McDaniel
    This book will break your heart open, in the best way.
  4. “The Book of Two Ways: A Novel” by Jodi Picoult
    Everything changes in a single moment for Dawn Edelstein. She’s on a plane when the flight attendant makes an announcement: Prepare for a crash landing.
  5. “Night Film” by Marisha Pessl
    Night Film, the gorgeously written, will hold you in suspense until you turn the final page.
  6. “The Organ Thieves: The Shocking Story of the First Heart Transplant in the Segregated South” by Chip Jones
    Featuring years of research and fresh reporting, The Organ Thieves is a story that resonates now more than ever.
  7. “Autumn” by Ali Smith
    Wide-ranging in time-scale and light-footed through histories, Autumn is an unforgettable story about aging and time and love—and stories themselves.
  8. “Just Us: An American Conversation” by Claudia Rankine
    How do we reckon with white supremacy and racism within our society? Are you also struggling to answer this question?
  9. “Red Leaf, Yellow Leaf” by Lois Ehlert
    “Children will beg to share this book over and over.”–American Bookseller
  10. “The Book of Joan” by Lidia Yuknavitch
    The bestselling author of “The Small Backs of Children” offers a vision of our near-extinction and a heroine—a reimagined Joan of Arc.

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