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Brian Boyd, Editor, Shore Publishing/Zip06.com

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July 7, 2020
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Page Turners

Why Does a Black Poet? by Stanley N. Bernard

Published June 25, 2020 12:01 a.m.

Nineteen years in the making, the poems in this book touch upon race, neighborhoods, love, and African heritage through the lens of a black man struggling with his angst and emotion.

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The Falling in Love Montage by Ciara Smyth

Published June 25, 2020 12:01 a.m.

Using date ideas straight out of romantic comedies, Saoirse and Ruby create a montage-worthy summer romance with all the fun and none of the heartbreak.

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Deacon King Kong by James McBride

Published June 25, 2020 12:01 a.m.

Wonderfully rich characters and soulful writing transports the reader to 1969 Harlem, where the complex and perennially drunk 71 year-old Deacon shoots Deems, a young drug dealer who was like a son to him.

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A Burning by Megha Majumdar

Published June 25, 2020 12:01 a.m.

Mesmerizing, eye-opening, and heart-wrenching, Majumdar reminds us that separation by class and racial inequality is a world-wide concern when a young girl from the slums (pick a country, any country) is falsely accused of terrorism.

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Catherine House by Elisabeth Thomas

Published June 25, 2020 12:01 a.m.

Welcome to Catherine House, a highly selective, secretive university; an eerie, crumbling castle, full of secrets, hidden from prying eyes.

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The Daughters of Erietown by Connie Schultz

Published June 25, 2020 12:01 a.m.

This novel, one of my favorites of the year and a first for Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Connie Schultz, spans several generations with characters that are so real and captivating.

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Meet Me at the Museum by Anne Youngson

Published June 25, 2020 12:01 a.m.

In this digital age of emails, texts, and Instagrams, this lovely novel is told in alternating letters from Tina Hopgood, a farmer’s wife in England, and Anders Larsen, a curator at the Silkeborg museum in Denmark.

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The Address Book by Deirdre Mask

Published June 25, 2020 12:01 a.m.

This interesting and recently released title ties right into current debates about race and identity as a popular history of how our streets got their names, and how the houses got their numbers.

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Nora Webster by Colm Toibin

Published June 11, 2020 12:01 a.m.

In the late 1960s in Ireland, Nora Webster is the mother of four, mourning the death of her husband and struggling to keep her family afloat

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Nothing to See Here by Kevin Wilson

Published June 11, 2020 12:01 a.m.

This book, perfect brain candy for a quarantine spring, is the story of a gifted woman who grew up impoverished and with an unsupportive mother who went to a special school on scholarship and developed a deep bond with her roommate.

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The Ballad of Songbirds and Snakes (A Hunger Games Novel) by Suzanne Collins

Published June 11, 2020 12:01 a.m.

This well-done prequel takes a compelling, philosophical look at young Coriolanus Snow, detailing a point in his young life where hard decisions had to be made.

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In Five Years by Rebecca Serle

Published June 11, 2020 12:01 a.m.

Dannie Kohan has her life running exactly as she has planned it with the perfect boyfriend, the perfect job, and the perfect lifelong best friend.

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Conjure Women by Afia Atakora

Published June 11, 2020 12:01 a.m.

This unforgettable debut is told through the eyes of Miss May Belle and her daughter Rue, powerful conjure women with the ability to heal or curse.

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A Long Petal of the Sea by Isabel Allende

Published June 11, 2020 12:01 a.m.

A Long Petal of the Sea is the first Allende novel I’ve read, and it won’t be the last.

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The Story of Edgar Sawtelle by David Wroblewski

Published June 11, 2020 12:01 a.m.

Edgar, a boy who can hear but not speak, lives with his mother, father, and dog on a farm in rural Wisconsin during the early 1970s, where his family breeds and sells Sawtelle dogs.

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When Stars Are Scattered by Victoria Jamieson and Omar Mohamed

Published May 28, 2020 12:01 a.m.

This astounding account of a Somali refugee’s life as a child in a Kenyan refugee camp is eye-opening, honest, heartfelt, and, ultimately, full of hope.

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A Good Neighborhood by Therese Anne Fowler

Published May 28, 2020 12:01 a.m.

I finished this book in a day - it was that compelling!

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You and Me and Us by Alison Hammer

Published May 28, 2020 12:01 a.m.

Alexis and CeCe have a mother/daughter relationship best described as “prickly.” Thankfully, they have Tommy to keep them on track.

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American Rebels: How the Hancock, Adams, and Quincy Families Fanned the Flames of Revolution by Nina Sankovitch

Published May 28, 2020 12:01 a.m.

If you thought you knew the events leading to the American Revolution, think again.

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The Wife Stalker by Liv Constantine

Published May 28, 2020 12:01 a.m.

Another terrific thriller from the sisters who write as Liv Constantine! Piper, a mysterious and alluring newcomer to Westport, has her very-determined sights set on handsome lawyer Leo Draper.

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No Ordinary Dog by Will Chesney with Joe Layden

Published May 28, 2020 12:01 a.m.

In 2008, U.S. Navy SEAL Will Chesney begins working with K-9 Cairo and what follows is the story of their critically important work together.

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Exhalation by Ted Chiang

Published May 28, 2020 12:01 a.m.

This collection of nine science fiction stories deals with heady subjects including a time portal through which various characters can visit the past, but not change it.

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Rebel Cinderella by Adam Hochschild

Published May 28, 2020 12:01 a.m.

Rose Pastor, a Jewish refugee from Russia, was a desperately poor child who rolled cigars in a dingy factory.

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Stray by Stephanie Danler

Published May 14, 2020 12:01 a.m.

Stray by Stephanie Danler

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Exile Music by Jennifer Steil

Published May 14, 2020 12:01 a.m.

I felt drawn to this different view of World War II and was unable to put down Orly’s story.

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The Unseen by Roy Jacobsen, Don Shaw (Translator), Don Bartlett (Translator)

Published May 14, 2020 12:01 a.m.

An island off the Norwegian coast is inhabited by the original founding family, now with vague, unsure dreams of a future on the mainland.

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The Glass Hotel by Emily St. John Mandel

Published May 14, 2020 12:01 a.m.

This engrossing, layered novel was exactly the book I needed to capture my attention at this moment.

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Redhead by the Side of the Road by Anne Tyler

Published May 14, 2020 12:01 a.m.

Once again, Anne Tyler takes us back to her beloved Baltimore with a story about Micah Mortimer, a likable oddball who lives rent-free in the basement apartment of a small building in exchange for being its super.

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On the Horizon by Lois Lowry

Published May 14, 2020 12:01 a.m.

I love this stunning new work by living legend Lois Lowry.

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The Glass Hotel by Emily St. John Mandel

Published April 30, 2020 12:01 a.m.

The glass hotel in this novel is the Hotel Caitte, built on a small island off the north coast of Vancouver Island.

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