Home » Debuts » Happy #BookBday (6/19/18 Edition)

Happy #BookBday (6/19/18 Edition)

Happy #BookBday to these new beauties hitting library shelves today:

BRING ME BACK by B.A. Paris
Also available in audio
A June 2018 LibraryReads pick and July 2018 Indie Next pick with two starred reviews! The new thriller from the bestselling author of BEHIND CLOSED DOORS about a woman who vanished and may have reappeared to haunt her old lover. “[An] outstanding Hitchcockian thriller… Paris plays fair with the reader as she builds to a satisfying resolution. Fans of intelligent psychological suspense will be richly rewarded.” — Publishers Weekly, starred review

THE SHEPHERD’S HUT by Tim Winton
THREE starred reviews! “The latest from Winton is a mournful and fast-paced journey into the life of a young man on his own. Gorgeously written and taut with eloquent, edgy suspense, Jaxie’s journey is a portrait of young manhood amidst extreme conditions, both inward and outward.” — Publishers Weekly, starred review

NUMBER ONE CHINESE RESTAURANT by Lillian Li
A July 2018 Indie Next pick! An exuberant and wise multigenerational debut novel about the complicated lives and loves of people working in everyone’s favorite Chinese restaurant. “Li vividly depicts the lives of her characters and gives the narrative a few satisfying turns, resulting in a memorable debut. ” — Publishers Weekly

LOST FOR WORDS BOOKSHOP by Stephanie Butland
Loveday Cardew prefers books to people. Into her hiding place—the bookstore where she works—come a poet, a lover, and three suspicious deliveries. Someone has found out about her mysterious past. Will Loveday survive her own heartbreaking secrets? “A tale full of romance and violence demanding readers not judge a book by its cover.” — Kirkus Reviews

WHY TO KILL A MOCKINGBIRD MATTERS: What Harper Lee’s Book and the Iconic American Film Mean to Us Today by Tom Santopietro
“The cultural impact of Harper Lee’s novel To Kill a Mockingbird, published in 1960, and its film adaptation two years later, is the subject of this clear-eyed appraisal of their enduring relevance. Readers not familiar with the stories behind the novel and film will find much to relish.” — Publishers Weekly

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