Here are the books the Amazon editors will be buried in this weekend. What about you? Adrian Liang: I’m 100 pages into Elizabeth Percer’s All Stories Are Love Stories, and the writing is so good, it makes my stomach hurt.
Here are some standouts from our Best Mysteries, Thrillers & Suspense of February. There are some notable debuts on this list--names to watch for years to come.
Binge-watching TV has become “a thing,” but sci-fi and fantasy readers know that binge-reading started a long, long time ago.
Authors Rebecca Zanetti and Kat Martin are both launching new series this month—Zanetti with her Scorpius Syndrome series featuring a band of post-apocalypse survivors in LA, and Martin with her BOSS Inc.
Not long after the opening date for the movie adaptation of Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them was announced, we have more news from the world of Harry Potter.
Who says social media invented celebrity? Way back in the 1980s and 90s, the world was awash with celebrity impersonators--and foodies, too.
Before he was the author of seventeen New York Times bestselling novels, Phillip Margolin spent a quarter century as a renowned criminal defense attorney, handling thirty homicide cases and arguing before the United States Supreme Court.
Editorial Director Sara Nelson says that our top pick for Literature & Fiction this month, A Doubter's Almanac, "is the kind of epic story we’ve read before--it’s almost Biblical--and yet [Ethan] Canin makes it all seem new." (Yes, biblical.
If you cared about the Super Bowl, or at least watched it, who you picked likely came down the Tale of Two QBs: the ascendant, freshly anointed MVP Cam Newton vs.
Katarina Bivald’s novel The Readers of Broken Wheel Recommend is a funny, fresh story of a Swedish former bookseller named Sara who comes to America to visit a pen pal and decides, once she’s here, to open a bookstore.
Chocolate is really one of the best things about Valentine's Day, and Seattle has one of the premier chocolate makers in the country.
Super Bowl Sunday is upon us! But before the boisterous beer-fest commences, we plan on indulging in some quality quiet time with these, weekend reads.
It’s a smashing month for new SF and fantasy. Don’t miss Pierce Brown’s searing trilogy finale, Charlie Jane Anders’ sci-fi and fantasy mash-up, and more gripping stories that will expand the horizon of your imagination.
Weeks after finishing Bad News: Last Journalists in a Dictatorship* I remain captured by the paradoxes Anjan Sundaram puts forth, whether familiar or staggering (and there are both here).
February is the shortest month, but there’s no shortage of great books. Here, our first installment of the Best Books of the Month: I loved our spotlight pick, Ethan Canin's A Doubter's Almanac, because it’s about...well, everything.
The absolutely best thing about my job is that there's always the possibility I will stumble upon a great writer.
Salt to the Sea, our spotlight pick for the best young adult books of February, is another exceptional work of historical fiction from Ruta Sepetys.
Sure, stand-alone romances are fine—but to truly immerse yourself, you need to surrender to the binge-read experience.
For the record, Punxsutawney Phil didn't see his shadow today (Feb 2nd, for those who are reading this late), which means that we'll have an early spring.
PEN named the finalists for the PEN Literary Awards. The finalists must be works published in 2015, and they are grouped in eight literary categories.