Hello e-galley readers! Check out some of the exciting e-galleys that were added to Edelweiss this month for your downloading pleasure:
CRY OF METAL & BONE by L. Penelope
It’s a race against time in this world of deadly magic, secret agendas, and court intrigue in the newest epic fantasy book in the stunning Earthsinger Chronicles.
WHEN YOU WISH UPON A ROGUE by Anna Bennett
A debutante with a talent for botany, an Earl who can’t sleep, and the deal of a lifetime…
Looking for a new cozy series? In the new edition of Cozy Case Files, Minotaur Books compiles the beginnings of six charming cozy mysteries starting in December 2019 for free for easy sampling.
THE WIFE WHO KNEW TOO MUCH by Michele Campbell
A suspicious death, a hidden diary, and a past flame too good to be true…
DON’T LOOK FOR ME by Wendy Walker
When Molly goes missing, her estranged daughter is determined to find out the truth. It all started with a storm, running out of gas, and a man in a truck offering a ride…
THE WRONG MR. DARCY by Evelyn Lozada
A charming, multicultural, PRIDE AND PREJUDICE inspired romantic comedy.
THE VACATION by T. M. Logan
PIRANESI by Susanna Clarke
From the New York Times bestselling author of JONATHAN STRANGE & MR. NORRELL, an intoxicating, hypnotic new novel set in a dreamlike alternative reality.
THE LOVE SCAM by MaryJanice Davidson
A wealthy bachelor, a long lost child, and a mischievous Midwestern girl walk into Venice… a sweet and sassy contemporary romance from New York Times bestselling author MaryJanice Davidson.
TO CATCH AN EARL by Kate Bateman
A case of secret identities finds reunited lovers on opposite sides of the law in this fun, flirty Regency romance.
Comedian and “Live from Here” head writer Tom Papa, author of YOUR DAD STOLE MY RAKE, tackles the modern condition in a warm (and clean) group of short essays.
THE ADDRESS BOOK: What Street Addresses Reveal About Identity, Race, Wealth, and Power by Deirdre Mask
3 starred reviews! An exuberant work of popular history: the story of how streets got their names and houses their numbers, and why something as seemingly mundane as an address can save lives or enforce power.