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October 22, 2018  |  

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Page Turners

Wild Fire: A Shetland Island Mystery by Ann Cleeves

Published Oct. 18, 2018 12:01 a.m.

Wild Fire is a well-written and nuanced depiction of Shetland Island life and and a story about efforts to solve a complicated murder.

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Transcription by Kate Atkinson

Published Oct. 18, 2018 12:01 a.m.

Layered and spirited, this is a spy novel unlike any I’ve known. Juliet is a young woman in the service of MI5 who is easy to relate to.

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These Truths: A History of the United States by Jill Lepore

Published Oct. 18, 2018 12:01 a.m.

Jill Lepore is both a historian and modern-day political journalist in These Truths.

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Paper Ghosts: A Novel of Suspense by Julia Heaberlin

Published Oct. 18, 2018 12:01 a.m.

The author of Black-Eyed Susans has once again given readers a psychological thriller capable of producing night sweats

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Dreamers by Yuyi Morales

Published Oct. 18, 2018 12:01 a.m.

Dreamers is the story of a new life for a mother and her child as they settle in a world so different from home

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Bosh! The Cookbook by Henry Firth, Ian Theasby

Published Oct. 18, 2018 12:01 a.m.

I saw a recipe video posted by Bosh! online for banana fritteroles and I had to have them.

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A Parade of Elephants by Kevin Henkes

Published Oct. 18, 2018 12:01 a.m.

This is a delightful picture book about elephants who march from dawn to dusk

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An Absolutely Remarkable Thing by Hank Green

Published Oct. 18, 2018 12:01 a.m.

When April stumbles upon a giant samurai sculpture in the early morning hours, of course she calls her best friend with a YouTube channel to record a short, humorous take on it.

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How to Find Love in a Bookshop by Veronica Henry

Published Oct. 04, 2018 12:01 a.m.

A charming story of a town coming together to save its beloved bookstore.

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But Not the Armadillo by Sandra Boynton

Published Oct. 04, 2018 12:01 a.m.

Classic Sandra Boynton rhyme and read out loud joy—but with a slightly different message!

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West by Carys Davies

Published Oct. 04, 2018 12:01 a.m.

Reminiscent of John Steinbeck’s best work, West is a small-scale American epic that poetically explores destiny and empire, displacement, and rebirth.

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The Other Woman by Sandie Jones

Published Oct. 04, 2018 12:01 a.m.

What did I just read?! This book exceeded my expectations in so many ways.

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The Bar Harbor Retirement Home for Famous Writers by Terri-Lynne DeFino

Published Oct. 04, 2018 12:01 a.m.

I thoroughly enjoyed this literary tale of a group of famous writers who founded a retirement home in breathtaking Bar Harbor, a place they could go to live out their last days with like-minded journalists and their muses.

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Sea Prayer by Khaled Hosseini

Published Oct. 04, 2018 12:01 a.m.

Wow. Every adult, child, and teenager, no matter their age, race, or religion, should read Sea Prayer.

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Fashion Climbing by Bill Cunningham

Published Oct. 04, 2018 12:01 a.m.

The discovery of this memoir, published posthumously, is a gift to the world of fashion.

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This Land by Dan Barry

Published Oct. 04, 2018 12:01 a.m.

Dan Barry, of The New York Times, for the last decade has written remarkable story after remarkable story about this land of ours, featuring everyday heroes, along with their struggles, tragedies, and triumphs, in his column “This Land.”

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Darius the Great Is Not Okay by Adib Khorram

Published Sep. 20, 2018 12:01 a.m.

This is a beautiful, sweet coming of age story of friendship, depression, tea, family, and how it’s okay to not be okay.

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The Lost Family by Jenna Blum

Published Sep. 20, 2018 12:01 a.m.

Although World War II officially ended in 1945, for many the war stayed with them for the rest of their lives and affected those surrounding them.

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All We Ever Wanted by Emily Giffin

Published Sep. 20, 2018 12:01 a.m.

You sense the unraveling that is about to happen right from the start.

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The Summer Wives by Beatriz Williams

Published Sep. 20, 2018 12:01 a.m.

Do you want to have fun reading a twisty, turn-y, snarky, sexy novel set on a fictional island in Long Island Sound?

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Whiskey When We’re Dry by John Larison

Published Sep. 20, 2018 12:01 a.m.

As good or better than any entry in Cormac McCarthy’s near-perfect Border Trilogy, this thrilling debut novel breathes new life into the Western genre. It’s bighearted and heartbreaking, tender and brutal, meditative and action-packed—it’s everything an American adventure novel should be and more.

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Trajectory by Richard Russo

Published Sep. 20, 2018 12:01 a.m.

What a pleasure to read a collection of short stories by one of my favorite authors.

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Russian Roulette by Michael Isikoff and David Corn

Published Sep. 20, 2018 12:01 a.m.

For those following current events and the Russian attack on the 2016 presidential election, this is a must read.

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The Masterpiece by Fiona Davis

Published Sep. 20, 2018 12:01 a.m.

The Grand Central School of Art within Grand Central Terminal in 1928 is the setting for a wonderful tale.

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The Music Shop by Rachel Joyce

Published Aug. 23, 2018 12:01 a.m.

The year is 1988 and Frank runs a music shop in a run-down street in London that sells only vinyl—no tapes or CDs, just vinyl.

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Catwoman: Soulstealer by Sarah J. Maas

Published Aug. 23, 2018 12:01 a.m.

With Sarah’s steady hands at the wheel, hold on for a wild ride!

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Meddling Kids by Edgar Cantero

Published Aug. 23, 2018 12:01 a.m.

What happens to teenage detectives years after they solve their final lake monster mystery?

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Severance by Ling Ma

Published Aug. 23, 2018 12:01 a.m.

A smart and scarily plausible apocalyptic novel, Severance takes a sharp, satirical look at capitalism and nostalgia, with plenty of wit and heart to cushion its blunt edges.

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Plum Rains by Andromeda Romano-Lax

Published Aug. 23, 2018 12:01 a.m.

A look into the lives of 110-year old Sayoko San, her Filipino nurse, and a robot will give you a bit of Japanese and Tokyo history while framing the moral dilemmas of the future of artificial intelligence.

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1968: Radical Protest and Its Enemies by Richard Vinen

Published Aug. 23, 2018 12:01 a.m.

Young Americans weren’t the only ones “talkin’ bout my generation” in 1968.

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