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.
- “The Year of the Witching” by Alexis Henderson
A story that involves witches, runes, and a craving for liberation.
- “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.
- “Betty: A novel” by Tiffany McDaniel
This book will break your heart open, in the best way.
- “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.
- “Night Film” by Marisha Pessl
Night Film, the gorgeously written, will hold you in suspense until you turn the final page.
- “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.
- “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.
- “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?
- “Red Leaf, Yellow Leaf” by Lois Ehlert
“Children will beg to share this book over and over.”–American Bookseller
- “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.