NEW YORK TIMES Editors' Choice
From the Pulitzer Prize-winning critic comes an impassioned critique of America’s retreat from reason
We live in a time when the very idea of objective truth is mocked and discounted by the occupants of the White House.
Soon to Be a Major Television Event
The nail-biting climax of one of the greatest political battles in American history.
—The New York Times Book Review
“[An] engrossing story. . . that feel utterly timely.”
—People, “The Best New Books”
New York, 1879.
In 1918, Philadelphia was a city teeming with promise.
Thomas Jefferson had three daughters.
“Opening this book is like arming a bomb--the suspense is relentless and the payoff is spectacular. Lead character Alice Vega is sensational--I want to see lots more of her.
Shari Lapena’s new thriller, AN UNWANTED GUEST, is available now.
“Smart and suspenseful. . . you'll never see the ending coming.” --PureWow
In this neighborhood, danger lies close to home.
Fiona Davis's stunning debut novel pulls readers into the lush world of New York City's glamorous Barbizon Hotel for Women, where in the 1950s a generation of aspiring models, secretaries, and editors lived side by side while attempting to claw their way to fairy-tale success, and where a present-day journalist becomes consumed with uncovering a dark secret buried deep within the Barbizon's glitzy past.
Self-doubting Ruth is coddled by her immigrant mother, who uses food to soothe and control. Defiant Francesca believes her heavy frame shames her Park Avenue society mother and, to provoke her, consumes everything in sight.
Jude Deveraux, the bestselling author of unforgettable romance, returns with a breathtaking first book in a fantastic new series—the Nantucket Brides trilogy. Set on the magical Massachusetts island, True Love introduces characters from a new generation of Montgomery-Taggerts, the beloved family from Deveraux’s classic novels.
From acclaimed novelist Kate Christensen, Blue
Plate Special is a mouthwatering literary memoir about
an unusual upbringing and the long, winding path to
“To taste fully is to live fully.” For Kate Christensen, food and eating have always been powerful connectors to self and world—“a subterranean conduit to sensuality, memory, desire.