New Fiction Titles

Whisper Network by Chandler Baker: loane, Ardie, Grace, and Rosalita have worked at Truviv, Inc. for years. Their boss, Ames, is set take over the company. Each of the women has a different relationship with Ames, who has always been surrounded by whispers about how he treats women. This time, when they find out Ames is making an inappropriate move on a colleague, they’ve decided enough is enough, and all of their lives will change dramatically as a result.

Things You Save in a Fire by Katherine Center: Cassie Hanwell was born for emergencies. As one of the only female firefighters in her Texas firehouse, she’s seen her fair share of them, and she’s a total pro at other people’s tragedies. But when her estranged and ailing mother asks her to give up her whole life and move to Boston, Cassie suddenly has an emergency of her own.

The Bitterroots by C.J. Box: Former police officer Cassie Dewell is trying to start over with her own private investigation firm when an old friend calls in a favor: she wants Cassie to help exonerate a man accused of assaulting a young girl from an influential family. Against her own better judgment, Cassie agrees. But out in the Big Sky Country of Montana, twisted family loyalty runs as deep as the ties to the land, and there’s always something more to the story.

Labyrinth by Catherine Coulter: In the small town of Gaffer’s Ridge, Virginia, Special Agent Griffin Hammersmith rescues a kidnapped woman claiming her captor admitted to the murder of three teenage girls. However, the man she accuses is the local sheriff’s nephew and a member of a very powerful family, reputed to have psychic powers. When the sheriff arrests Griffin and the rescued woman, Carson DaSilva, he calls Savich for help.

Lady in the Lake by Laura Lippman: A divorced reporter in racially torn 1966 Baltimore triggers unanticipated consequences for vulnerable community members while investigating the murder of an African-American party girl.

A Dangerous Man by Robert Crais: Rescuing a bank teller from an abduction attempt, Joe Pike tackles the most perilous case of his career when the would-be kidnappers are found murdered and the bank teller goes missing.

Inland by Tea Obrecht: In the lawless, drought-ridden lands of the Arizona Territory in 1893, two extraordinary lives collide. Nora is an unflinching frontierswoman, alone in a house abandoned by the men in her life–her husband, who has gone in search of water for the parched household, and her two older sons, who have gone in search of their father after his return is delayed. Lurie is the son of a dead dockworker, a former outlaw, and a man haunted by ghosts. The way in which Nora and Lurie’s stories intertwine is the surprise and suspense of this brilliant novel.

Someone We Know by Shari Laoena: In a quiet, leafy suburb in upstate New York, a teenager has been sneaking into houses–and into the owners’ computers as well–learning their secrets, and maybe sharing some of them, too. Who is he, and what might he have uncovered? After two anonymous letters are received, whispers start to circulate, and suspicion mounts. And when a woman down the street is found murdered, the tension reaches the breaking point.

New Fiction Titles

The Girl Who Lived Twice by David Lagercrantz: Lisbeth Salander–the fierce, unstoppable girl with the dragon tattoo–has disappeared, and no one is aware that at long last she’s got her primal enemy, her twin sister, Camilla, squarely in her sights. In the end, it will be Blomkvist–in a moment of unimaginable self-sacrifice–who will make it possible for Lisbeth to face the most important battle of her life, and, finally, to put her past to rest.

The Gone Dead by Chanelle Benz: After thirty years, Billie returns to the house that belonged to her father who died unexpectedly when she was four years old. Though Billie was there when the accident happened, she has no memory of that day. Then she hears a strange rumor: that she herself went missing on the day her father died. As the mystery intensifies, she finds out that this forgotten piece of her past could put her in danger.

Thirteen by Steve Kavanaugh: Joshua Kane has killed to get the best seat in the house – and to be sure the wrong man goes down for the crime. Because this time, the killer isn’t on trial. He’s on the jury. But former-conman-turned-attorney Eddie Flynn doesn’t believe that his movie-star client killed two people. He suspects that the real killer is closer than they think – but who would guess just how close?

The Chain by Adrian McKinty: Your child has been kidnapped, and the only way to get him back is to kidnap another child–within 24 hours. Your child will be released only when the next victim’s parents kidnap yet another child. And most importantly, the stranger explains, if you don’t kidnap a child, or if the next parents don’t kidnap a child, your child will be murdered. You are now part of The Chain.

A Better Man by Louise Penny: Flood waters are rising across the province when a father approaches Gamache, pleading for help in finding his daughter. Gamache tries to hold off the encroaching chaos, and realizes the search for Vivienne Godin should be abandoned. But with a daughter of his own, he finds himself developing a profound, and perhaps unwise, empathy for her distraught father.

The Huntress by Kate Quinn: On the icy edge of Soviet Russia, bold and reckless Nina Markova joins the infamous Night Witches – an all-female bomber regiment – wreaking havoc on Hitler’s eastern front. But when she is downed behind enemy lines and thrown across the path of a lethal Nazi murderess known as the Huntress, Nina must use all her wits to survive.

Revenge by Meredith Wild: Is it murder in Tristin’s eyes when he insists we’ll find answers in Boston, headquarters of one of our greatest enemies and home to the man I left? I haven’t forgotten Kolt’s betrayal nor the blood that’s already been spilled. Inviting him back into my life with the promise of settling our unfinished business is a dangerous gamble that could end in more bloodshed.

The Dark Side by Danielle Steel: Zoe Morgan’s childhood was marked by her younger sister’s tragic illness. As a young woman driven by these painful memories, Zoe sets the bar high for herself. When Zoe falls in love and has her own child, she is determined to be a perfect mother as well. But before long, old scars long dormant begin to pull Zoe to the edge of an abyss too terrifying to contemplate.

Unleashed by Diana Palmer: Clancey Lang knows how to run. She’s been doing it since the day she fled her abusive home to save her and her younger brother’s lives. That was the same day she decided to never let herself depend on anyone else. Especially men. Though she’s tempted–mighty tempted–to put her faith in her boss, ruggedly handsome Texas Ranger Colter Banks. If only he would look her way.

 

New Fiction Titles

The Oracle by Jonathan Kahn: Cahn opens up the Jubilean prophecies and a mystery so big that it has determined everything from the rise and fall of world empires to two world wars, the current events of our day, the future, end-time prophecy, and much more. As with Cahn’s other works, the mysteries revealed within the pages of The Oracle are absolutely real, amazing, life-changing, and mind-blowing.

Stay and Fight by Madeline Ffitch: Helen arrives in Appalachian Ohio eager to carry out her boyfriend’s ideas for living off the land, but when winter comes he calls it quits. Helped by Rudy, her government-questioning, seasonal-affective-disordered boss, and the neighbor couple Karen and Lily, Helen makes it to spring. Then Rudy sets up a fruit-tree nursery on the pipeline easement edging their land, and soon the outside world is brought clamoring into their makeshift family.

The Swallows by Lisa Lutz: A new teacher at a New England prep school ignites a gender war–with deadly consequences. As the school’s secrets begin to trickle out, a boys-versus-girls skirmish turns into an all-out war, with deeply personal–and potentially fatal–consequences for everyone involved. Lisa Lutz’s blistering, timely tale shows us what can happen when silence wins out over decency for too long–and why the scariest threat of all might be the idea that sooner or later, girls will be girls.

The Testaments by Margaret Atwood: More than fifteen years after the events of The Handmaid’s Tale, the theocratic regime of the Republic of Gilead maintains its grip on power, but there are signs it is beginning to rot from within. As the story unfolds, so to do the innermost workings of Gilead as each woman is forced to come to terms with who she is, and how far she will go for what she believes.

Old Bones by Douglas Preston: Nora Kelly, a young but successful curator with a series of important excavations already under her belt, is approached by the handsome Historian, Clive Benton, to lead an expedition unlike any other. But it is one that puts them both in mortal danger from a very real, present-day threat in which the search for the lost Donner party, and its fabled fortune in gold, are merely means to a horrifying end.

Contraband by Stuart Woods: Stone Barrington is getting some much-needed rest and relaxation in the Florida sun when trouble falls from the sky—literally. Intrigued by the suspicious circumstances surrounding this event, Stone joins forces with a sharp-witted and alluring local detective to investigate. But they run into a problem: the evidence keeps disappearing.

The Russia Account by Stephen Coonts: CIA officer Tommy Carmellini is pitted against a murderous, international financial conspiracy that leaves a trail of death and corruption, extending from a small bank in Estonia, to the highest reaches of the Kremlin, to the halls of the Congress, and perhaps even to the CIA itself — putting Admiral Jake Grafton, the head of the CIA, in the crosshairs of an assassin.

Nothing Ventures by Jeffrey Archer: Nothing Ventured heralds the start of a brand new series in the style of Jeffrey Archer’s #1 New York Times bestselling Clifton Chronicles: introducing Detective William Warwick. But this is not a detective story, this is a story about the making of a detective. Through twists, triumph and tragedy, this series will show that William Warwick is destined to become one of Jeffrey Archer’s most enduring legacies.

New Nonfiction

Range by Daivd Epstein: David Epstein examined the world’s most successful athletes, artists, musicians, inventors, forecasters and scientists. He discovered that in most fields–especially those that are complex and unpredictable–generalists, not specialists, are primed to excel, and presents the theory that, as computers master more of the skills once reserved for highly focused humans, people who think broadly and embrace diverse experiences and perspectives will increasingly thrive.

The Ghosts of Eden Park by Karen Abbott: The epic true crime story of bootlegger George Remus and the murder that shocked the nation. Combining deep historical research with novelistic flair, The Ghosts of Eden Park is the unforgettable, stranger-than-fiction story of a rags-to-riches entrepreneur and a long-forgotten heroine, of the excesses and absurdities of the Jazz Age, and of the infinite human capacity to deceive.

The Jane Austen by Jane Austen: What can Jane Austen teach us about health? Prepare to have your bonnet blown… From the food secrets of “Pride and Prejudice” to the fitness strategies of “Sense and Sensibility”, there’s a modern health code hidden in the world’s most popular romances. Join Bryan Kozlowski as he unlocks this “health and happiness” manifesto straight from Jane Austen’s pen, revealing why her prescriptions for achieving total body “bloom” still matter in the 21st century.

Scam Me If You Can by Frank Abagnale: Former con artist and bestselling author of Catch Me If You Can Frank Abagnale shows you how to stop scammers in their tracks. As one of the world’s most respected authorities on the subjects of fraud, forgery, and cyber security, Frank Abagnale knows how scammers work. In Scam Me If You Can, he reveals the latest tricks that today’s scammers, hackers, and con artists use to steal your money and personal information–often online and over the phone.

Radicals, Resistance, and Revenge by Jeanine Pirro: Only Donald Trump and his army of patriots can stop the radical plan of liberals. Judge Janine is sounding the alarm and calling out those who despise our most cherished ideals and institutions, to warn patriotic Americans before it’s too late.

Shortest Way Home by Pete Buttigieg: A mayor’s inspirational story of a Midwest city that has become nothing less than a blueprint for the future of American renewal. While Washington reels with scandal, Shortest Way Home interweaves two once-unthinkable success stories: that of an Afghanistan veteran who came out and found love and acceptance, all while in office, and that of a Rust Belt city so thoroughly transformed that it shatters the way we view America’s so-called flyover country.

Call Sign Chaos by James Mattis: Call Sign Chaos is a memoir of a life of warfighting and lifelong learning, following along as Mattis rises from Marine recruit to four-star general. It is a journey about learning to lead and a story about how he, through constant study and action, developed a unique leadership philosophy, one relevant to us all.

Frost: a Husker’s journey home by The Omaha World Herald: Tells the extraordinary story of a native son who, whether he knew it or not, was destined to be Osborne’s heir. Scott Frost was blessed with unique athletic genes and environments that nurtured his gifts. But he also endured struggle, pain and betrayal. This book offers an examination of Frost’s most pivotal years and how they led him back home.