New NonFiction Titles

Death of the Nation by Dinesh D’Souza: Offers a bracing alternative vision of American history, one that explains the dark and problematic past of the Democratic Party. D’Souza radically reinterprets the roles of figures like Van Buren, Wilson, FDR and LBJ and exposes the hidden truth that racism today, as in the past, comes not from the conservative right but rather from Democrats and progressives on the left.

Short-Hair Detention by Channy Chhi Laux: In a moving narrative, Channy recounts the intimate details of her journey through four devastating years of the Cambodian genocide that killed more than two million of her people. She shares how she found friendship, learned to rely on her instincts, endured emotional pain, and found courage to look past her misery and persevere for the sake of her mother.

The Russian Hoax by Gregg Jarrett: Fox News analyst Gregg Jarrett reveals the story behind Hillary Clinton’s deep state collaborators and exposes their actions during and after the 2016 election. When this suspected effort failed, those same people appear to have pursued a contrived investigation of President Trump in an attempt to undo the election results and remove him as president.

Killing the Deep State by Jerome Corsi: Argues that there is a secret conspiracy between leftist extremists, the mainstream media, government holdovers from the previous administration, and shadowy forces within the U.S. intelligence community to destroy the Trump presidency, and explains what Trump must do to prevail.

Ragnor Lothbrock and a History of the Vikings by Noah Brown: Discover the truth behind Ragnor Lothbrok and the rich history of the Vikings.

Mini Charm Quilts: Choose projects from 18 celebrated Moda designers, including Lisa Bongean, Jo Morton, Pat Sloan, Jen Kingwell, and Laurie Simpson. Then let the mini-making begin! Projects include simple squares, pretty posies, a doll-quilt-and-pillow set, and a quilt inspired by an antique game board.

Dopesick by Beth Macy: Chronicles America’s more than twenty-year struggle with opioid addiction, from the introduction of OxyContin in 1996, through the spread of addiction in distressed communities in Central Appalachia, to the current national crisis.

The Poisoned City by Anna Clark: Recounts the gripping story of Flint’s poisoned water through the people who caused it, suffered from it, and exposed it. It is a chronicle of one town, but could also be about any American city, all made precarious by the neglect of infrastructure.

 

New Fiction Titles

Paradox by Catherine Coulter: When an escaped mental patient fails to kidnap five-year-old Sean Savich, agents Sherlock and Savich know they’re in his crosshairs and must find him before he continues with his kill list.

Tailspin by Sandra Brown: One night pilot Ryan Mallet takes to the air, when no other pilot would, to deliver a black padlocked box. What awaits him at his destination is a near crash and a run-in with Dr. Brynn O’Neal. Soon they’re reluctantly teamed in a mad race against the clock, the law, and the ruthless individuals who will kill in order to get the precious payload for themselves.

There by Tommy Orange: Twelve Native Americans came to the Big Oakland Powwow for different reasons. One of these twelve, Tony Loneman, is a young Native American boy whose future seems destined to be as bleak as his past, and he has come to the Powwow with dark intentions — intentions that will destroy the lives of everyone in his path.

Clock Dance: When Willa receives a phone call from a stranger telling her that her son’s ex-girlfriend has been shot, she flies across the country to Baltimore to look after a young woman she’s never met, her nine-year-old daughter, and their dog, Airplane. The impulsive decision will lead Willa into uncharted territory in unexpected places.

The Seasons of Doubt by Jeannie Burt: On the frigid Nebraska prairie of 1873, Mary Harrington’s husband abandons her and their five-year-old son. Three months later, she still does not know if he is alive or dead. By then, they have run out of food and fuel, their sod house is freezing. Desperate, they abandon their homestead and set out in the midst of a prairie winter. With such bleak prospects, she must find help. But where? How?

Bellewether by Susanna Kearsley: Legend has it that a forbidden love between Jean-Philippe and Lydia ended tragically, but centuries later, the clues they left behind slowly unveil the true story. Part history, part romance, and all kinds of magic, Susanna Kearsley’s latest masterpiece will draw you in and never let you go, even long after you’ve closed the last page.

Iron Gold by Pierce Brown: A decade ago, Darrow was the hero of the revolution he believed would break the chains of the Society, and abolish the color-coded caste system. But the Rising has shattered everything, and brought endless war. New foes emerge to threaten what has been earned, and throughout the worlds other destinies entwine with Darrow’s to change his fate forever.

Cottage by the Sea by Debbie Macomber: Rocked by tragedy, Annie heads to the one place that makes her happy: Oceanside in the Pacific Northwest. Once there, Annie begins to restore her broken spirit, thanks in part to the folks she meets: a local painter, Keaton, whose large frame is equal to his big heart–and who helps Annie fix up her rental cottage by the sea; Mellie, the reclusive, prickly landlord Annie is determined to befriend; and Britt, a teenager with a terrible secret.

Bring Me Back by B.A. Paris: Twelve years ago Finn’s girlfriend, Layla, disappeared. He told the police the truth about that night. Now Finn has moved on. But his past won’t stay buried. A small Russian doll left near his house is torture to Finn and his fiancé. It’s a sign that Layla is still alive. And so the happiness he has managed to find with Layla’s sister, Ellen, is brought into question.  

New DVDs

Black Panther: After tragedy forces young Prince T’Challa to assume Wakanda’s throne, he is faced with the ultimate test, putting the fate of his country and the entire world at risk. Pitted against his own family, the new king must rally his allies and release the full power of Black Panther to defeat his foes and embrace his future as an Avenger.

Rampage: Davis shares an unshakable bond with George, a gorilla in his care since he was young. When a corporation’s genetic experiment goes awry, George and animals across the country are mutated into aggressive super-creatures who destroy everything in their path. Davis tries to find an anti-dote, not only to halt a global catastrophe but also to save the fearsome creature who was once his friend.

Tomb Raider: Lara Croft, the fiercely independent daughter of a missing adventurer, is driven to solve the puzzle of her father’s mysterious death on her own. Armed with only her sharp mind, blind faith and inherently stubborn spirit, Lara must learn to push herself beyond her limits as she braves the perilous journey into unknown lands.

Dark Crimes: When police officer Tadek finds similarities between an unsolved murder and a crime outlined in a book by famed writer Krystof Kozlov, Tadek begins to track Kozlov and his girlfriend and his mysterious sex-club worker. As his obsession with Kozlov grows, Tadek descends into a deadly underworld of sex, lies, and corruption to find the shocking, deadly truth.

Red Sparrow: Dominika is a former ballerina forced to enter Sparrow School, a secret government program that thrusts her into the treacherous espionage game between Russia and the CIA. She emerges trained as a lethal agent, but is trapped in a world she desperately wants to escape.

Super Troopers 2: When an international border dispute arises between the U.S. and Canada, the fun-loving Vermont Highway Patrolmen – Mac, Thorny, Foster, Rabbit, and Farva – are called in to resolve the situation.

I Feel Pretty: Renee is a woman who struggles with feelings of insecurity and inadequacy on a daily basis. After suffering a fall, she wakes up believing she is suddenly the most beautiful and capable woman on the planet. With this newfound confidence she is empowered to live her life fearlessly and flawlessly, but what will happen when she realizes her appearance never changed?

A Quiet Place: A family must navigate their lives in silence to avoid mysterious creatures that hunt by sound. Knowing that even the slightest whisper or footstep can bring death, Evelyn and Lee are determined to find a way to protect their children at all costs while the desperately search for a way to fight back.

Beirut: Mason Skiles is a former U.S. Diplomat who gets sent to Beirut to negotiate a swap for the release of a terrorist leader, believed to be imprisoned by Israeli secret police in exchange for a CIA agent who has been kidnapped. Confronted by ghosts from his past, Mason faces a formidable question: who do you trust in a world where the truth emerges only when it’s convenient – or profitable?

New Fiction Titles

The Fleur-de-sel Murders by Jean-Luc Bannalec: Old salt farmers always say the violet scent of the Fleur de Sel at harvest on the salt marshes of the Guérande Peninsula can cause hallucinations. Commissaire Dupin also starts to believe this when he’s attacked out of the blue in the salt works.

The Accidental Guardian by Mary Connealy: Trace Riley has been self-appointed guardian of the trail ever since his own wagon was attacked. When he finds the ruins of a wagon train, he offers shelter to survivor Deborah Harkness and the children she saved. Trace and Deborah grow close working to bring justice to the trail, but what will happen when the attackers return to silence the only witness?

Varina by Charles Frazier: Her marriage prospects limited, teenage Varina Howell agrees to wed the much-older widower Jefferson Davis, with whom she expects the secure life of a Mississippi landowner. Davis instead pursues a career in politics and is eventually appointed president of the Confederacy, placing Varina at the white-hot center of one of the darkest moments in American history.

Our Kind of Cruelty by Araminta Hall: Mike Hayes has dedicated his life to making Verity (aka V) happy. It doesn’t matter that she hasn’t been returning his e-mails or phone calls. It doesn’t matter that she says she’s marrying Angus. It’s all just part of the secret game they used to play. If Mike watches V closely, he’ll see the signs. If he keeps track of every move, he’ll know just when to come to her rescue.

The Word is Murder by Anthony Horowitz: A wealthy woman strangled six hours after she’s arranged her own funeral. A very private detective uncovering secrets but hiding his own. A reluctant author drawn into a story he can’t control. What do they have in common?

The Outsider by Stephen King: An eleven-year-old boy’s violated corpse is found in a town park. Eyewitnesses and fingerprints point unmistakably to Terry Maitland, Little League coach, English teacher, husband, and father of two girls. But Maitland has an alibi, and it turns out his story has incontrovertible evidence of its own. How can two opposing stories be true?

To the Moon and Back by Karen Kingsbury: Since high school, Brady Bradshaw has lived alone. He likes it that way. Besides, he’s hardly ever home. When he isn’t fighting fires in Oklahoma City, he is volunteering throughout his community. It’s what he lives for. That and one other thing. He hopes that someday, somehow, he might find a girl he hasn’t seen in more than a decade. A girl named Jenna.

The Crooked Staircase by Dean Koontz: Jane Hawk tracks the powerful DOJ operative at the center of the murderous conspiracy that killed her husband, a decorated Marine, and now threatens others closest to her.

Murder in Saint-Germain by Cara Black: Aimée Leduc is accosted by Suzanne Lesage, a Brigade Criminelle agent on a counterterrorism squad. Back in Paris, Suzanne is convinced she’s being stalked by a ghost, a Serbian warlord her team took down. She begs Aimée to investigate: is it possible Mirko Vladić could be alive and in Paris with a blood vendetta? It seems that Suzanne is in fact paranoid, perhaps losing her mind, until Suzanne’s team begins to die in a series of strange, tragic accidents.

New Nonfiction Titles

9 Rules of Engagement by Harris Faulkner: The news anchor and co-host of “Outnumbered” shares the life lessons she learned growing up in a military family, offering recommendations for how all families can benefit from the guiding principles of military life.

Stealing Fire by Steven Kotler: Author Steven Kotler and high-performance expert Jamie Wheal spent four years investigating how Silicon Valley executives, the Navy SEALS, and maverick scientists are harnessing rare and controversial states of consciousness to solve critical challenges and outperform the competition.

Trump’s America by Newt Gingrich: The former Speaker of the House shares insider perspectives into the Make America Great Again movement and argues that Trump is keeping his campaign promises in spite of formidable resistance.

Calypso by David Sedaris: Personal essays share the author’s adventures after buying a vacation house on the Carolina coast and his reflections on middle age and mortality.

I Hate Everyone, Except You by Kelly Clinton: Kelly pens a hilariously candid, deliciously snarky collection of essays about his journey from awkward kid to slightly-less-awkward adult. Best known as a co-host of The Chew, and the makeover show What Not to Wear, he utilizes his signature wit to delve into topics that showcase his unique ability to navigate the stickiest of situations.

The Sun Does Shine by Anthony Ray Hinton: A man who spent thirty years on death row for a crime he did not commit describes how he became a victim of a flawed legal system, recounting the years he shared with fellow inmates who were eventually executed before his exoneration.

Russian Roulette by Michael Isikoff: Explains how Vladimir Putin and Russia hacked an American election as part of a covert operation to subvert the United States’ democracy and help Donald Trump win the presidency.

Facts and Fears by James Clapper: Clapper traces his career through the growing threat of cyberattacks, his relationships with presidents and Congress, and the truth about Russia’s role in the presidential election. Seeing how the foundations of American democracy were — and continue to be — undermined by a foreign power has led him to break with his instincts honed through more than five decades in the intelligence profession to share his inside experience.

My Own Words by Ruth Bader Ginsberg: The first book from Ruth Bader Ginsburg since becoming a Supreme Court Justice in 1993–a witty, engaging, serious, and playful collection of writings and speeches from the woman who has had a powerful and enduring influence on law, women’s rights, and popular culture.

Three Days in Moscow by Bret Baier: Recounts the events of Reagan’s historic, three-day 1988 Moscow Summit with Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev, examining the importance of Reagan’s speech at Moscow State University that offered a new vision of the future to the Soviet people.