New Fiction Titles

The Wrong Family by Tarryn Fisher: Before moving in with the Crouch family, Juno thought Winnie and her husband, Nigel, had the perfect marriage, the perfect son – the perfect life. But that peace is shattered the day Juno overhears a chilling conversation between Winnie and Nigel…She shouldn’t get involved. She really shouldn’t. But this could be her chance to make a few things right. Because if you thought Juno didn’t have a secret of her own, then you were wrong about her, too.

Serpentine by Jonathan Kellerman: A mysterious woman found with a bullet in her head in a torched Cadillac that has overturned on infamously treacherous Mulholland Drive. No physical evidence, no witnesses, no apparent motive. And a slew of detectives have already worked the case and failed. But as Delaware and Sturgis begin digging, the mist begins to lift. Too many coincidences. Facts turn out to be anything but. And as they soon discover, very real threats lurking in the present.

Spin by Patricia Cornwell: In the aftermath of a NASA rocket launch gone terribly wrong, Captain Calli Chase comes face-to-face with her missing twin sister and the startling truth of who they really are. Now, a top secret program put in motion years ago has spun out of control, and only Calli can redirect its course. Aided by cutting-edge technologies, she sets out on a frantic search for the missing link between the sabotaged rocket launch and her predetermined destiny.

The Four Winds by Kristin Hannah: 1934. One of the darkest periods of the Great Depression, the Dust Bowl era, has arrived with a vengeance. In this uncertain and dangerous time, Elsa Martinelli-like so many of her neighbors-must make a choice: fight for the land she loves or go to California in search of a better life. The Four Winds is an indelible portrait of America and the American Dream, as seen through the eyes of one indomitable woman whose courage and sacrifice will come to define a generation.

Big Girl, Small Town by Michelle Gallen: Majella lives a quiet life in a small town in Northern Ireland where she grew up during the Troubles. But underneath her predictable existence, she doesn’t know where her father is, and every person in her town has been changed by the divide between Protestants and Catholics. When her grandmother dies, she comes to realize there may be more to life. In fact, there just may be a whole big world outside her small town.

NYPD Red 6 by James Patterson: Reality star Erin Easton’s ‘Wedding of the Century’ may have a cable crew documenting every extravagant bridal detail, but when ‘Airhead Easton’ disappears from the reception, it’s no diva turn. Her dressing room is empty but for a blood-spattered wedding gown and signs of a struggle. Detective Kylie MacDonald of NYPD Red, already on-scene as a plus-one, loops in her partner, Detective Zach Jordan to activate Level One mobilization for this PR nightmare.

Knock Knock by Anders Roslund: Seventeen years ago, Criminal Inspector Ewert Grens was called to the scene of a brutal crime. A family had been murdered, and the only survivor–and witness–was the five-year-old daughter. So when he learns that the apartment where the crime occurred is now the scene of a mysterious break-in, Grens immediately fears that someone is intent on silencing the only witness.

Cold Sunflowers by Mark Sippings: It’s 1972. Raymond Mann is seventeen. He is fearful of life and can’t get off buses. He says his prayers every night and spends too much time in his room. He meets Ernest Gardiner, a gentleman in his seventies who’s become tired of living and misses the days of chivalry and honor. Together they discover a love of sunflowers and stars, and help each other learn to love the world.

The Silent Treatment by Abbie Greaves: By all appearances, Frank and Maggie share a happy, loving marriage. But for the past six months, they have not spoken a single word to each other. Maggie isn’t sure what, exactly, provoked Frank’s silence, though she has a few ideas … Then Frank finds Maggie unconscious, an empty package of sleeping pills on the table. Will Frank be able to find his voice once again–and explain his withdrawal–or is it too late?

The Shadows by Alex North: Twenty-five years ago Crabtree committed a murder so shocking that it’s attracted a strange kind of infamy and inspired more than one copycat. Paul Adams remembers the case all too well: Crabtree–and his victim–were Paul’s friends. Reading the news, Paul learns another copycat has struck. His mother is distressed, insistent that there’s something in the house. And someone is following him.

New Fiction Titles

The Push by Ashley Audrain:  In the thick of motherhood’s exhausting early days, Blythe becomes convinced that something is wrong with her daughter–Violet rejects her mother, screams uncontrollably, and becomes a disturbing, disruptive presence at her preschool. Or is it all in Blythe’s head? Her husband, Fox, says she’s imagining things. When life as they know it is changed in an instant, the devastating fall-out forces Blythe to face the truth.

Dark Tides by Philippa Gregory: Two unexpected visitors arrive at a shabby warehouse on the south side of the River Thames. The first is a wealthy man hoping to find the lover he deserted twenty-one years before. The second visitor is a beautiful widow from Venice in deepest mourning. Set in the poverty and glamour of Restoration London, in the streets of Venice, and on the tense frontier of early America, this is a novel of greed and desire: for love, for wealth, for a child, and for home

Leave the World Behind by Rumaan Alam: Amanda and Clay head out to a remote corner of Long Island expecting a vacation, but a late-night knock on the door breaks the quiet. Ruth and G. H. are an older black couple—it’s their house, and they’ve arrived in a panic with news that a sudden blackout has swept New York City. But in this rural area—with the TV and internet now down, and no cell phone service—it’s hard to know what to believe. Should Amanda and Clay trust this couple—and vice versa?

Before She Disappeared by Lisa Gardener: A recovering alcoholic with more regrets than belongings, Frankie Elkin spends her life doing what no one else will– searching for missing people the world has stopped looking for. A new case brings her to Mattapan, a Boston neighborhood with a rough reputation. She is searching a Haitian teenager who vanished from her high school months earlier and soon learns she’s asking questions someone doesn’t want answered.

Layla by Colleen Hoover: When Leeds meets Layla, he’s convinced he’ll spend the rest of his life with her–until an unexpected attack leaves Layla fighting for her life. Layla recovers physically, but the emotional and mental scarring has altered the woman Leeds fell in love with. In order to put their relationship back on track, Leeds whisks Layla away to the bed-and-breakfast where they first met. Once they arrive, Layla’s behavior takes a bizarre turn. And that’s just one of many inexplicable occurrences.

American Traitor by Brad Taylor: While working as a contractor at an Australian F 35 facility, former Taskforce member Clifford Delmonty, call-sign Dunkin, saw something he shouldn’t have, and now he is on the run from Chinese agents. Pike Logan and Jennifer Cahill discover that Dunkin’s attackers are part of a much larger scheme that could launch a full-on war between China and Taiwan. Can he prevent a catastrophic conflict from consuming a whole region of the world– and save the lives of his teammates?

Light of the Jedi by Charles Soule: It is a golden age. With the Jedi at the height of their power, the free citizens of the galaxy are confident in their ability to weather any storm. But the even brightest light can cast a shadow, and some storms defy any preparation. Even as the Jedi battle valiantly against calamity, something truly deadly grows beyond the boundary of the Republic. A threat hides in the darkness, far from the light of the age, and harbors a secret that could strike fear into even a Jedi’s heart.

The Russian by James Patterson: A series of gruesome murders in New York City has Michael Bennett angry — but when he identifies similar cases in Atlanta and San Francisco, his feelings escalate into all-out alarm. All of the victims are young women. And each one is killed in a horrifyingly distinct fashion. As Bennett toils to connect the cases, the killer strikes again, adding to his criminal signature an ability to evade detection, and Bennett realizes he may be stepping into a diabolical trap.

Winterkill by C.J. Box: In a violent Wyoming blizzard, game warden Joe Pickett finds an arrow-riddled corpse stuck to a tree. The investigation, run by federal agents with conflicting agendas and strong rivalries, leads to a group of survivalists called the Sovereign Citizens.

Wrong Alibi by Christina Dodd: Eighteen-year-old Evelyn Jones lands a job in small town Alaska, working for a man in his isolated mountain home. But her bright hopes for the future are shattered when Donald White disappears, leaving her to face charges of theft, embezzlement, and a brutal double murder. Convicted, she faces life in prison, until fate sends her on the run. Can Evelyn untangle the threads of evidence before she’s once again found with blood on her hands, the blood of her own family?

New Nonfiction Titles

Keep Sharp by Sanjay Gupta:  Debunks common myths about aging and cognitive decline, explores whether there’s a “best” diet or exercise regimen for the brain, and explains whether it’s healthier to play video games that test memory and processing speed, or to engage in more social interaction. Discover what we can learn from “super-brained” people who are in their eighties and nineties with no signs of slowing down–and whether there are truly any benefits to drugs, supplements, and vitamins.

Three Wise Men by Beau Wise: From Beau Wise and Tom Sileo comes Three Wise Men, an incredible memoir of family, service and sacrifice by a Marine who lost both his brothers in combat–becoming the only Sole Survivor during the war in Afghanistan.

Fly into the Wind by Dan Rooney: Realizing that a jet takes off into the wind because it requires resistance over its wings to fly, Lt Colonel Rooney’s attitude toward the resistance he encountered in his life changed from resentment to humble introspection. Hyper-focused on the precise areas that are immediately under your control, CAVU is a disciplined approach to each day that will help you reshape, motivate, prioritize, and ultimately thrive.

Seven Kinds of People You Find in Bookshops by Shaun Bythell: A wickedly witty field guide to bookstore customers from the Person Who Doesn’t Know What They Want (But Thinks It Might Have a Blue Cover) to the harried Parents Secretly After Free Childcare. It does take all kinds. If you visit bookshops more often than the grocery store, you’ll recognize the types. This is the perfect read for anyone who ever felt a bookstore was home. You’ve been spotted! Or have you?

The Particulars of Peter by Kelly Conaboy: Conaboy met Peter in the spring of 2017, when he came to her first as a foster. The rescue dog needed someone free of the sort of responsibilities that would force her to regularly leave the house for either work or socializing, and a writer was the natural choice. This joyful book is the culmination of Conaboy’s desire to dedicate months to learning more about Peter, and is a smart, entertaining respite from the harsh world of humans into the funny little world of dogs.

This Book Will Make You Kinder by Henry James Garrett: From the creator of @Drawings of Dogs comes this illustrated examination of empathy and the necessity of being kinder. Building on his academic studies in meta ethics and using his signature animal cartoons, the author explores the sources and the limitations of human empathy and the many ways that we can work toward being our best selves for the people around us and the society we need to build.

Lives of the Stoics by Ryan Holiday: From the bestselling authors of The Daily Stoic comes an inspiring guide to the lives of the Stoics, and what the ancients can teach us about happiness, success, resilience and virtue. Among them are the idea that self-rule is the greatest empire, and that character is fate. A treasure of insights and stories, this book can be visited again and again by any reader in search of inspiration from the past.

Agent Sonya by Ben Macintyre: In 1942, in a quiet village in the leafy English Cotswolds, a thin, elegant woman lived in a small cottage with her three children and her husband. They didn’t know that she was a high-ranking Soviet intelligence officer. They didn’t know that her husband was also a spy, or that she was running powerful agents across Europe. This is her story.

Brave by Sissy Goff: As a parent, you can use certain strategies to help your teenage daughter when she struggles with worry and anxiety. This guide–created for girls ages 13 to 18–will help your daughter understand anxiety’s roots and why her brain is often working against her when she starts to worry. With teen-friendly information, stories, and self-discovery exercises, including journaling and drawing prompts, she will learn practical ways to fight back when worries come up.

Star Wars: Knitting the Galaxy by Tanis Gray: Featuring 28 projects based on George Lucas’s epic film saga, Star Wars: Knitting the Galaxy is the ultimate guide to creating stunning projects inspired by Luke Skywalker, Darth Vader, Rey, and a whole host of droids, ships, and aliens from a galaxy far, far away. With projects for knitters at all levels and a variety of techniques to practice.

New DVD titles

Agatha Christie: Surpassed only by the Bible and Shakespeare, Agatha Christie is the most successful writer of all time. We all know her characters and incredible plot twists, but what do we know about Agatha herself? Combining rare access to Agatha’s family, her personal archive and speaking to those who know her work best, discover what made the world’s most successful crime writer tick.  

Wander: Aaron Eckhart stars as retired detective Arthur Bretnik whose traumatic past has driven him into a state of paranoia and isolation. With the help of a close friend, Jimmy Cleats (Tommy Lee Jones), Bretnik is pulled into investigating the seemingly accidental death of a local young woman in the town of Wander. The expert detective must decipher whether he s a victim of his own psychological delusions or a witness to horrifying cruelty and corruption.

The War with Grandpa: Sixth-grader Peter (Oakes Fegley) is pretty much your average kid-he likes gaming, hanging with his friends and his beloved pair of Air Jordans. But when his recently widowed grandfather Ed (Robert De Niro) moves in with Peter’s family, the boy is forced to give up his most prized possession of all, his bedroom. Unwilling to let such an injustice stand, Peter devises a series of increasingly elaborate pranks to drive out the interloper, but Grandpa Ed won’t go without a fight.

Just Mercy: After graduating from Harvard, Bryan had his pick of lucrative jobs. Instead, he heads to Alabama to defend those wrongly condemned. One of his first, and most incendiary, cases is that of Walter McMillian, who, in 1987, was sentenced to die for the notorious murder of an 18-year-old girl, despite a preponderance of evidence proving his innocence and the fact that the only testimony against him came from a criminal with a motive to lie.

Spiral: A same-sex couple moves to a small town so they can enjoy a better quality of life as they raise their 16-year-old daughter. But nothing is as it seems in their picturesque neighborhood. And when they see that the folks next door are throwing a very strange party, being the new family in town suddenly feels extremely dangerous.

All Creatures Great and Small: Season One: Fresh out of Glasgow Veterinary College, James Herriot (Nicholas Ralph) follows his dream to become a vet in the magnificent Yorkshire Dales. He soon discovers that treating the animals is as much about treating their owners, and the Dales farmers are a tough crowd to please.

Wild Mountain thyme: The headstrong farmer Rosemary Muldoon (Emily Blunt) has her heart set on winning her neighbor Anthony Reilly’s love. The problem is Anthony (Jamie Dornan) seems to have inherited a family curse, and remains oblivious to his beautiful admirer. Stung by his father Tony Reilly’s (Christopher Walken) plans to sell the family farm to his American nephew (Jon Hamm), Anthony is jolted into pursuing his dreams in this comedic, moving and wildly romantic tale.

Alone: Jessica, a grief-stricken young widow, flees the city in an attempt to cope with the loss of her husband. When Jessica is tracked on the highway and then kidnapped by a mysterious man, she wakes to find herself locked in a cabin in the Pacific Northwest. She soon escapes into the untamed wilderness with only her wits to rely on for survival as she is pursued by her murderous captor.

Hope Gap: Grace lives an idyllic life in a British seaside town, but her world soon comes crashing down when her husband of 29 years tells her he’s leaving her for another woman. Through stages of shock, disbelief and anger — and with support from her son — Grace ultimately regains her footing while learning it’s never too late to be happy.

Made in Italy: Made in Italy is a heart-warming father son story set in glorious Tuscany about bohemian London artist Robert, who returns to Italy with his estranged son Jack (make a quick sale of the house they inherited from his late wife. Neither expects to find the once beautiful villa in such a state of disrepair… Renovations go badly, with father and son soon finding themselves at odds.

The Secrets She Keeps: Season One: Laura Carmichael and Jessica De Gouw star in this “fresh spin on the thriller genre.” Although they are both heavily pregnant and due at the same time, their lives could not be more different. Both women have secrets. And both will risk everything to conceal the truth. But their worlds are about to collide in one shocking act that cannot be undone.

New Fiction Titles

Rhythm of War by Brandon Sanderson: After forming a coalition of human resistance against the enemy invasion, Dalinar Kholin and his Knights Radiant have spent a year fighting a protracted, brutal war. Now, as new technological discoveries by Navani Kholin’s scholars begin to change the face of the war, the enemy prepares a bold and dangerous operation.

The Chicken Sisters by KJ Del’Antonia: In tiny Merinac, Kansas, Chicken Mimi’s and Chicken Frannie’s have spent a century serving up the best fried chicken alongside a legendary feud between their respective owners. Tired of being caught in the middle, employee Amanda sends an SOS to Food Wars, the reality TV restaurant competition that promises $100,000 to the winner. But in doing so, she launches both families out of the frying pan and directly into the fire.

How to Raise and Elephant by Alexander McCall Smith: Mma Ramotswe is confronted by a distant relative, Blessing, who asks for help with an ailing cousin. The help requested is of a distinctly pecuniary nature, which makes both Mr. J.L.B. Matekoni and Mma Makutsi suspicious. And there is no peace at home, either, as the new neighbors are airing their marital grievances rather loudly.

In the Lion’s Den by Barbara Taylor Bradford: With Malvern’s daughter Alexis running away to the country after a terrible tragedy and refusing to return, James’ ascent to head of the company seems inevitable. But even a charmed life like James’ is not without its setbacks. Spanning the years from 1889 to 1892, In the Lion’s Den is Barbara Taylor Bradford at her historical storytelling best.

The Invisible Life of Addie LaRue: France, 1714: in a moment of desperation, a young woman makes a Faustian bargain to live forever and is cursed to be forgotten by everyone she meets. Thus begins the extraordinary life of Addie LaRue, and a dazzling adventure that will play out across centuries and continents, across history and art. But everything changes when, after nearly 300 years, Addie stumbles across a young man in a hidden bookstore and he remembers her name.

V2: a novel of World War II by Robert Harris: It’s November 1944–Willi Graf, a German rocket engineer, is launching Nazi Germany’s V2 rockets at London from Occupied Holland. When rumors of a defector circulate through the German ranks, Graf becomes a suspect. Unknown to each other, Graf and Connolly find themselves on opposite sides in the hunt for the saboteur. Their destinies are on a collision course.

The Abstainer by Ian McGuire: Stephen Doyle, an Irish-American veteran of the Civil War, arrives in Manchester from New York with a thirst for blood. He has joined the Fenians, a secret society intent on ending British rule in Ireland by any means necessary. When a long-lost nephew returns from America and arrives on O’Connor’s doorstep looking for work, O’Connor cannot foresee the way his fragile new life will be imperiled–and how his and Doyle’s fates will be intertwined.

The Thursday Murder Club by Richard Osman: In a peaceful retirement village, four unlikely friends meet weekly in the Jigsaw Room to discuss unsolved crimes; together they call themselves The Thursday Murder Club. When a local developer is found dead, the Thursday Murder Club suddenly find themselves in the middle of their first live case. The friends might be septuagenarians, but they are cleverer than most. Can our unorthodox but brilliant gang catch the killer before it’s too late?

Smoke Signal by L.T. Ryan: Rachel Hatch returns to Hawk’s Landing after closing the chapter on her father’s death. A death on a neighboring reservation has Sheriff Dalton Savage and his small department working overtime to figure out the truth. Hatch tries to maintain her distance from the case. As the case investigation progresses, Hatch’s past comes crashing back. To save the people who matter most in her life, Hatch must make the ultimate sacrifice.

New Nonfiction

The Greatest Secret by Rhonda Byrne: From Rhonda Byrne, the author of the worldwide phenomenon The Secret, comes The Greatest Secret—a long-awaited major new work that offers revelations and practices to end suffering and discover lasting happiness. This book reveals the greatest discovery a human being can ever make, and shows you the way out of negativity, problems, and what you don’t want, to a life of permanent happiness and bliss.

Empty out the Negative by Joel Osteen: When you give space to negative emotions, they take up space that you need for the good things that move you toward your destiny. Power up and get your mind going in the right direction, and you’ll step into all the new things God has in store for you.

Modern Warriors by Pete Hegseth: After three Army deployments—earning two Bronze Stars and a Combat Infantryman’s Badge—Pete Hegseth knows what it takes to be a modern warrior. In Modern Warriors he presents candid, unfiltered conversations with fellow modern warriors. Together these stories and images provide an unvarnished representation of battlefield leadership, military morale, and the strain of war.

Post Corona by Scott Galloway: New York Times bestselling author Scott Galloway argues the pandemic has not been a change agent so much as an accelerant of trends already well underway. And the pandemic has accelerated deeper trends in government and society, exposing a widening gap between our vision of America as a land of opportunity, and the troubling realities of our declining wellbeing.

The Search for John Lennon by Leslie-Ann Jones: Pulling back the many hidden layers of John Lennon’s life, Lesley-Ann Jones closely tracks the events and personality traits that led to the rock star living in self-imposed exile in New York—where he was shot dead outside his apartment on that fateful autumn day forty years ago. The Search for John Lennon delves deep into psyche of the world’s most storied musician—the good, the bad and the genius—forty years on from his tragic death.

No Time like the Future by Michael J. Fox: Fox shares personal stories and observations about illness and health, aging, the strength of family and friends, and how our perceptions about time affect the way we approach mortality. He describes how his challenge to learn how to walk again, only to suffer a devastating fall, nearly caused him to ditch his trademark optimism.

Home Body by Rapi Kaur: Rupi Kaur constantly embraces growth, and in home body, she walks readers through a reflective and intimate journey visiting the past, the present, and the potential of the self. Home Body is a collection of raw, honest conversations with oneself – reminding readers to fill up on love, acceptance, community, family, and embrace change.

The Best of Me by David Sedaris: For more than 25 years, David Sedaris has been carving out a unique literary space, virtually creating his own genre. The Best of Me spans a career spent watching and learning and laughing – quite often at himself – and invites listeners deep into the world of one of the most brilliant and original writers of our time.

Frontier Follies by Ree Drummond: In this relatable, charming book, Ree unveils real goings-on in the Drummond house and around the ranch. In stories brimming with the lively wit and humor, Ree pulls back the curtain and shares her experiences with childbirth, wildlife, isolation, teenagers, in-laws, and a twenty-five-year marriage to a cowboy/rancher.

Group: how one therapist and a circle of strangers saved my life by Christie Tate: Christie Tate had just been named the top student in her law school and finally had her eating disorder under control. Why was she envisioning putting an end to the isolation and sadness that still plagued her despite her achievements? Enter Dr. Rosen, a therapist who assures her that if she joins one of his psychotherapy groups, he can transform her life.

New Fiction Titles

Truly, Madly, Deeply by Karen Kingsbury: When eighteen-year-old Tommy Baxter declares to his family that he wants to be a police officer after graduation, his mother, Reagan, won’t hear of it, but Tommy’s father, Luke Baxter, is proud. Soon Realizations come to light that rock Tommy’s world, and he becomes determined to spend his future fighting crime.

The Once and Future Witches by Alix E. Harrow: When the Eastwood sisters join the suffragists of New Salem, they pursue the forgotten words and ways that might turn the women’s movement into the witch’s movement. Stalked by shadows and hunted by forces who will not suffer a witch to vote — and perhaps not even to live — the sisters will need to delve into the oldest magics, draw new alliances, and heal the bond between them if they want to survive. There’s no such thing as witches. But there will be.

Unrestricted Access: new and classic short fiction by James Rollins: At the center of Unrestricted Access is the never-before-published novella “Sun Dogs. Other stories-each with an introduction by James Rollins-are just as compelling, offering broader insight into this acclaimed master’s fictional universes.

Goodnight Beautiful by Aimee Molloy: Annie spends most of her time alone while Sam, her therapist husband, works long hours in his downstairs office, tending to the egos of his (mostly female) clientele. Little does Sam know that through a vent in his ceiling, every word of his sessions can be heard from the room upstairs. Who could resist listening? Everything is fine until the French girl in the green mini Cooper shows up, throwing a wrench into Sam and Annie’s happily ever after.

The Cold Millions by Jess Walker: Gig and Rye Dolan work odd jobs each day just to secure a meal, and spend nights sleeping wherever they can. When Rye’s turn on the soap box catches the eye of well-known activist and suffragette Elizabeth Gurley, he is swept into the world of labor activism-and dirty business. With his brother’s life on the line, Rye must evade the barbaric police force, maneuver his way out of the clutches of a wealthy businessman-and figure out for himself what he truly stands for.

Tom Clancy: Shadow of the Dragon by Marc Cameron: The Chinese Ministry of State Security are dealing with the disappearance of the brilliant scientist, Liu Wangshu. Finding Liu is too great an opportunity to pass up, but there’s one more problem. A high-level Chinese mole, codenamed Surveyor, has managed to infiltrate American Intelligence. President Jack Ryan has only one choice: send John Clark to find an old student of the professor’s who may hold the key to his whereabouts.

Unmasked by L.T. Ryan: A heinous crime leads the FBI in search of answers. Blake Brier finds himself sucked back into the life he left behind. Blake grows more entangled in the plot of a hacktivist group turned terrorist organization. And when it becomes personal, Blake will stop at nothing to find the truth.

Perestroika in Paris by Jane Smiley: Paras, short for “Perestroika,” is a spirited racehorse at a racetrack west of Paris. One afternoon at dusk, she finds the door of her stall open and–she’s a curious filly–wanders all the way to the City of Light. But then Paras meets a human boy and the unlikeliest of friendships bloom. But how long can a runaway horse stay undiscovered in Paris? How long can a boy keep her hidden and all to himself?

The Awakening by Nora Roberts: When Breen Kelly inherits money from her long-lost father and travels to Ireland, it will unlock mysteries she couldn’t have imagined. Here, she will begin to understand why she kept seeing that silver-haired, elusive man and where her true destiny lies—through a portal in Galway that takes her to a land of faeries and mermaids, to a man named Keegan, and to the courage in her own heart that will guide her through a powerful, dangerous destiny.

New DVDs

Batman: death in the family:  Immerse yourself in this interactive movie, based on the iconic DC storyline event, where your choices will shape the destinies of Gotham City’s Caped Crusaders.

Fatima: A trial of faith unfolds at the apex of World War I when a 10-year-old shepherdess and her two young cousins in Fátima, Portugal, who report seeing visions of the Virgin Mary.

Superman: man of tomorrow: Daily Planet intern Clark Kent takes learning-on-the-job to new extremes when Lobo and Parasite set their sights on Metropolis.

Grant: the complete miniseries: The documentary-series examines Grant’s life story using his perspective and experiences to explore a turbulent time in history: the Civil War and Reconstruction.

Trump Card: Filmmaker Dinesh D’Souza examines the ideas of socialism and the state of politics in America.

Ava: Ava is a deadly assassin who works for a black ops organization, traveling the globe specializing in high profile hits. When a job goes dangerously wrong she is forced to fight for her own survival.

Hard Kill: When billionaire tech CEO Donovan Chalmers (Bruce Willis) hires a team of mercenaries to protect a lethal piece of technology, security expert and team leader (Jesse Metcalfe) finds himself in a deadly showdown with an old enemy. Miller and his team must race against the clock to protect the fate of the human race before it’s too late.

The Killing Floor: Tells the little-known true story of the struggle to build an interracial labor union in the Chicago Stockyards.

Unhinged: Rachel (Caren Pistorius) is running late to work when she has an altercation at a traffic light with a stranger (Crowe) whose life has left him feeling powerless and invisible. Soon, Rachel finds herself, and everyone she loves, the target of a man who decides to make one last mark upon the world by teaching her a series of deadly lessons.

The Rental: Two couples on an ocean side getaway grow suspicious that the host of their seemingly perfect rental house may be spying on them. Before long, what should have been a celebratory weekend trip turns into something far more sinister, as well-kept secrets are exposed and the four old friends come to see each other in a whole new light.

The Silencing: A reformed hunter living in isolation on a wildlife sanctuary becomes involved in a deadly game of cat and mouse when he and the local Sheriff set out to track a vicious killer who may have kidnapped his daughter years ago.

Waiting for the Barbarians: The Magistrate of an isolated frontier settlement on the border of an unnamed empire looks forward to an easy retirement until the arrival of Colonel Joll, whose task it is to report on the activities of the barbarians and on the security situation on the border. Joll conducts a series of ruthless interrogations, which leads the Magistrate to question his loyalty to the empire.

New Fiction

Daylight by David Baldacci: For many long years, Atlee Pine was tormented by uncertainty after her twin sister, Mercy, was abducted at the age of six and never seen again. Now, just as Atlee is pressured to end her investigation into Mercy’s disappearance, she finally gets her most promising breakthrough and finally discovers the truth about what happened, and that truth will shock Pine to her very core.

Marauder by Clive Cussler: While stopping a violent attack on a Kuwaiti oil tanker, Juan Cabrillo and his team discover something even more dangerous: a ruthless billionaire’s dying wish has allowed a paralyzing chemical to end up in the hands of a terrorist group. And the billionaire’s daughter will stop at nothing to see his plan through.

The Kingdom by Jo Nesbo: A mechanic from a rural mountain village finds the limits of his family loyalties tested when his entrepreneur brother announces plans to revitalize the community through a hotel project that becomes increasingly overshadowed by greed and dangerous secrets.

Moonflower Murders by Anthony Horowitz: Stefan Codrescu, a Romanian maintenance man in a historic Suffolk hotel, is found guilty of a murder that occurred at the hotel. Late author Alan Conway based a book in his detective series on the hotel. Cecily Treherne, the daughter of the hotel owner, read the book and believes the truth of Stefan’s innocence is found in its pages. But now…she has disappeared and editor Susan Ryeland travels to Suffolk to investigate.

Crisis by Kurt Schlichter: Kelly TurnbullBrought back to the United States to work with an elite group of operators who are seeking to stop the slide to open civil war, Turnbull pursues a leftist terrorist mastermind who will stop at nothing to burn down the country. His odyssey takes him from an attack on Capitol Hill to the “liberated zone” of Minneapolis to a desperate battle in the California desert. Turnbull is once again locked and loaded, with his trusty Wilson Combat .45 and his trademark bad attitude.

A Song for Dark Times by Ian Rankin: When his daughter Samantha calls in the dead of night, John Rebus knows it’s not good news. Her husband has been missing for two days. Rebus fears the worst – and knows from his lifetime in the police that his daughter will be the prime suspect. As he leaves at dawn to drive to the windswept coast – and a small town with big secrets – he wonders whether this might be the first time in his life where the truth is the one thing he doesn’t want to find.

The Butcher’s Blessing by Ruth Gilligan: The Butcher’s roam from farm to farm in Ireland, enacting ancient methods of cattle slaughter. For photographer Ronan, the Butchers are ideal subjects: representatives of an older, more folkloric Ireland whose survival is now being tested. As he moves through the countryside, Ronan captures this world image by image-a lake, a cottage, and his most striking photo: a single Butcher, hung upside down in a pose of unspeakable violence.

Private Moscow by James Patterson: Before the New York Stock Exchange bell rings, a bullet rips through the air and finds its mark. In the aftermath of the murder, the victim’s wife hires Jack to find the killer. Jack identifies another murder in Moscow that appears to be linked. So he heads to Russia, and begins to uncover a conspiracy that could have global consequences.

They Never Learn by Layne Fargo: Scarlett Clark is an exceptional English professor. But she’s even better at getting away with murder. Every year, she searches for the worst man at Gorman University and plots his well-deserved demise. Thanks to her meticulous planning, she’s avoided drawing attention to herself–but as she’s preparing for her biggest kill yet, the school starts probing into the growing body count on campus putting her secret life at risk of exposure.

Deadly Cross by James Patterson: Kay Willingham, ex-wife of the sitting vice-president, is murdered inside a luxury limousine. Few, including her onetime psychologist, had any inkling of Kay’s troubled past in the Deep South. Murdered alongside her is Randall Christopher, a respected educator whose political ambitions may have endangered their lives. Alex is left without a suspect, even as he faces a desperate choice between breaking a trust and losing his way, as a detective, and as the protector of his family.

New Nonfiction

Didn’t See That Coming by Rachel Hollis: As Rachel writes, it is up to you how you come through your pain—you can come through changed for the better, having learned and grown, or stuck in place where your identity becomes rooted in what hurt you. To Rachel, a life well lived is one of purpose, focused only on the essentials. This is a small book about big feelings: inspirational, aspirational, and an anchor that shows that darkness can co-exist with the beautiful.

Speaking for Myself by Sarah Huckabee Sanders: Sarah Huckabee Sanders describes what it was like on the front lines and inside the White House, discussing her faith, being a working, her relationship with the press, and her unique role in the historic fight raging between the Trump administration and its critics for the future of our country.  Sarah offers unique perspective and unprecedented access to both public and behind-the-scenes conversations within the Trump White House.

Blackout by Candace Owens: Political activist and social media star Candace Owens explains all the reasons how the Democratic Party policies hurt, rather than help, the African American community, and why she and many others are turning right.

Rise Up: Confronting a Country at the Crossroads by Al Sharpton: Reverend Sharpton revisits the highlights of the Obama administration, the 2016 election and Trump’s subsequent hold on the GOP, and draws on his decades-long experience with other key players in politics and activism to shed light on everything from race relations and gender bias to climate change and the global pandemic.

When More Is Not Better by Roger Martin: American democratic capitalism is in danger. How can we save it? We must stop treating the economy as a perfectible machine, Martin argues, and shift toward viewing it as a complex adaptive system in which we must seek a fundamental balance of efficiency with resilience. Filled with keen economic insight and advice for citizens, executives, policymakers, and educators, When More Is Not Better is the must-read guide for saving democratic capitalism

The Innovation Delusion by Lee Vinsel: Historians of technology Lee Vinsel and Andrew Russell argue that our focus on shiny new things has made us poorer, less safe, and–ironically–less innovative. Drawing on years of original research and reporting, they show how our fixation on innovation has harmed the economy and offer a compelling plan for how we can shift our focus from the pursuit of growth at all costs, and back toward the people and technologies underpinning so much of modern life.

Obsession by Byron York: Byron York, chief political correspondent for the Washington Examiner, investigates the Democrats’ efforts to end the Trump administration through impeachment and other means.

Blitz by David Horowitz: Attacks made against Trump have been the most brutal ever mounted against a sitting president of the United States. Blinded by deep-seated hatred of his person and his policies, the Left even desperately tried to oust Trump in a failed impeachment bid. Horowitz shows that their very attacks backfired, turning Trump himself into a near martyr while igniting the fervor of his base.

Melania and Me by Stephanie Winston Wolkoff: A portrayal of Stephanie Winston Wolkoff’s fifteen-year friendship with Melania Trump and observations of what many see as the most chaotic White House in history.

Follow the Money by Dan Bongino: Follow the Money exposes the labyrinth of connections between D.C.’s slimiest swamp creatures–Democrat operatives, lying informants, desperate, and destructive FBI agents, Obama power brokers, CIA renegade John Brennan, George Soros, and more–who conspired to attack Trump by manufacturing one bogus scandal after another.

His Truth is Marching On: John Lewis and the Power of Hope by Jon Meachum: John Lewis, who at age twenty-five marched in Selma and was beaten on the Edmund Pettus Bridge, is a visionary and a man of faith. Using intimate interviews with Lewis and his family and deep research into the history of the civil rights movement, Meacham writes of how the activist and leader was inspired by the Bible, his mother’s unbreakable spirit, his sharecropper father’s tireless ambition, and his teachers in nonviolence.