Eleanor Oliphant is Completely Fine by Gail Honeyman: Meet Eleanor Oliphant: she struggles with appropriate social skills, tends to say exactly what she’s thinking, and has a carefully planned timetabled life. But everything changes when Eleanor meets Raymond, the bumbling and deeply unhygienic IT guy from her office.
Night Moves by Jonathan Kellerman: Alex’s friend, Lt. Milo Sturgis, asks for his help with a gruesome murder. When a family is found murdered, the only potential lead is that one of their neighbors, Trevor Bitt, is weird. The pair soon learn that Bitt is a legendary artist, best known for comic book illustrations of disturbing subjects, and their suspicions are heightened by Bitt’s refusal to speak with them.
We Were the Lucky Ones by Georgia Hunter: From the author of The Paris Wife come an extraordinary, propulsive novel based on the true story of a family of Polish Jews who scatter at the start of the Second World War, determined to survive, and to reunite.
Darker by E.L. James: Their scorching affair ended in heartbreak and recrimination, but Christian Grey cannot get Anastasia Steele out of his mind. Determined to win her back, he tries to suppress his darkest desires and his need for complete control, and to love Ana on her own terms. But the horrors of his childhood still haunt him, and Ana’s scheming boss, Jack Hyde, clearly wants her for himself.
The Marriage Pact by Michelle Richmond: Picture-perfect newlyweds Alice and Jake are unexpectedly initiated into a mysterious organization designed to keep marriages happy and intact through seemingly sensible rules that become increasingly exacting and subject to brutal enforcement.
Pachinko by Lee Min Jin: In early 1900s Korea, Sunja is the prized daughter of a poor yet proud family. Her unplanned pregnancy threatens to shame them all. Deserted by her lover, Sunja is saved when a young tubercular minister offers to marry and bring her to Japan. Caught in the indifferent arc of history, Sunja’s family members are bound together as they face questions of faith, family, and identity.
Promise Not to Tell by Jayne Anne Krentz: Seattle gallery owner Virginia Troy has spent years battling demons from her childhood time in a cult and the night a fire burned through the compound, killing her mother. And now one of her artists has taken her own life, but not before sending Virginia a last picture: a painting that makes Virginia doubt everything about the so-called suicide– and her own past.
City of Endless Night by Douglas Preston: It begins as a manhunt for Grace Ozmian, the missing daughter of a wealthy tech billionaire. The NYPD assumes Grace, beautiful and reckless, has simply sped off on another wild adventure. But the case becomes something altogether different when the young woman’s body is discovered in an abandoned warehouse in Queens, the head nowhere to be found.
Fall from Grace by Danielle Steel: Sydney Wells’s perfect life with her wealthy, devoted husband vanishes when he dies suddenly in an accident. Widowed at forty-nine, she discovers he has failed to include her in his will and Sydney must rebuild her life from the bottom to the top again, with honor, resourcefulness, and dignity.