The Sun and Her Flowers by Rupi Kuar: Divided into five chapters and illustrated by Kaur, the sun and her flowers is a journey of wilting, falling, rooting, rising, and blooming.
The Pioneer Woman Cooks: Come and Get It by Ree Drummond: Here are some of my favorite make-it-happen dishes, pulled from my nonstop life as a busy wife, mother of four, and lifelong lover of food! Includes more than 120 of my best solutions for tasty, wholesome meals (with minimal fuss!) for breakfast, lunch, dinner, and snacks.
Christmas: a biography by Judith Flanders: Presents a tour of Christmas holiday traditions from the original festival through today, touching on subjects ranging from gift wrap and the holiday parade to the first gag holiday gift book and the first official appearance of Santa Claus.
American Radical by Tamer Alnoury: It’s no secret that federal agencies are waging a broad, global war against terror. But for the first time in this memoir, an active, Muslim American federal agent reveals his experience infiltrating and bringing down a terror cell in North America.
You Don’t Have to Say You Love Me by Sherman Alexie: Sherman Alexie’s bond with his mother, Lillian, was more complex than most. She plunged her family into chaos with a drinking habit but shed her addiction when it was on the brink of costing her everything. She survived a violent past but created an elaborate facade to hide the truth. It’s these contradictions that made Lillian Alexie a beautiful, mercurial, abusive, intelligent, complex and very human woman.
Billionaire at the Barricades by Laura Ingraham: Laura Ingraham gives readers a front row seat to the populist revolution as she witnessed it. She reveals the origins of this movement and its connection to the Trump presidency. She unmasks the opposition, forecasts the future of the Make America Great Again agenda and offers her own prescriptions for bringing real change to the swamp of Washington.
Shadow of the Titanic by Andrew Wilson: Little has been written about what happened to the survivors of the Titanic. How did they cope? How did those who were saved feel about those who perished? And how did they remember that terrible night? Today, one hundred years after that fateful voyage, this book will shed new light on this fascinating story, seen through the eyes of those who survived.
The Last Republicans by Mark Updegrove: A historian’s revealing and intimate portrait of George H. W. Bush and George W. Bush that explores their relationship as presidents and as father and son–the first major biographical treatment of these two consequential presidents and figures in American history.
Hue 1968 by Mark Bowden: Interviews with participants from both sides of the conflict and materials from Vietnamese and American archives provide multiple points of view on each stage of the Battle of Hue.