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This book. So psychological and immensely engaging. Criminal therapist Theo Faber puts on his detective hat to unravel why Alicia Berenson has not spoken a word in the six years since she shot her husband. Compelling read. A novel which stands unique from anything I've read, The Intuitionist is at face value about the workers who inspect and correct elevators.
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Anything but simple or humdrum, Colson Whitehead explores class politics, race, and the effect of public outcry through the simple premise of a mysterious occupation. Newcomers to Whitehead will get a proper taste for his wit and intelligence as a writer who concerns himself with powerful allegories. Recommended by Alex Y. Imagine that Raymond Chandler had a nephew named Ellliott who hung around Chandler's LA digs, gleaning noir lore from the master. Said nephew then writes his own novel — but instead of having a tarnished knight like Philip Marlowe as the protagonist, he writes about a mercurial prison escapee who's capable of, well, virtually anything.
No spoilers here — suffice it to say that Elliott Chaze's dialogue is hard-boiled, sometimes brutal, and often Ever have the feeling that you've discovered a great, unknown author? Do yourself a favor and discover Pessl, who writes in a distinctly enjoyable style. This, her debut novel, has intrigue, young love, and literature references galore. Bluebird, Bluebird is a deeply troubling exploration of the penetrating racism that plagues huge swaths of America, and what can be set in motion when people feel backed into a corner by a cultural landscape they no longer recognize.
This literary mystery is elegant, frank, and unswerving in its focus. Recommended by Emily F. Jennifer McMahon hits another one out of the park with her sinister story of a family descended from a witch. Hattie repeatedly warned of impending disasters, and was hung for her foresight. When Nate and Helen buy Hattie's old property at the edge of a bog and begin to build their dream house, the townspeople are less than thrilled.
Soon things are disappearing, Helen and Nate are seeing things, warnings are revealed, and evil? A thoroughly fun thriller and great debut! Recommended by Doug C. Great crime fiction challenges us. Not just our armchair detective skills, but our notions of justice, our assumptions of societal norms.
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The Turnaround is great crime fiction. Suspenseful, yes, almost painfully so, but not in a heart-stopping, breathless action sort of way. The suspense and drama are more heart-stretching. I followed this story with a sense of dread, knowing no good could come from the inevitable showdown, And yet, Adam and Polly meet at a dive bar in a tiny town, but neither one of them are who they say they are.
Polly is running, but from what? And Adam is in pursuit, but of what? Fear, theft, insurance fraud, abuse, and maybe murder are in play in this fast-paced thriller. Laura Lippman's Sunburn is an intricately plotted noir mystery, with complex and intelligent characters, and enough sex appeal to cause a Tana French scores another bullseye with her standalone novel The Witch Elm , an engrossing story about an Irish family who finds a skull in a tree in their garden.
I'm a total sucker for this kind of story; it ticks all of my boxes, and even though I figured out "who did it" about pages in, I could not stop myself from racing through it. A mix of police procedural, family loss, communal living, and functional disability — The Line That Held Us is a gorgeous and brutal story of love, violence, and loyalty so fierce it has the power to destroy everything in its path. If the idea of a talented, funny, irreverent author throwing all of his best ideas about aliens, drug use, horror, and slapstick into a bag, shaking it, and then throwing that hot mess onto the page sounds appealing, then John Dies at the End is for you.
I loved the novel's lack of preciousness, its verve, and its outrageous humor. My theory is that this book makes an auspicious gift for anyone you don't know well. It will either Theresa Griffin Kennedy's small collection, Burnside Field Lizard and Selected Stories , explores the seamy and sordid underbelly of Portland's dark side. Kennedy's Portland is wet and dreary, and its inhabitants are broken; these characters are poor, struggling, addicted, angry, defenseless, and sometimes mentally ill.
Yet, there is a ribbon of the thinnest hope that threads through these stories, and sometimes redemption is just hidden It started out as a game, a series of hypothetical questions to liven up their marriage: Who could they hurt? And what could they get away with? With two kids and a mortgage, Millicent and her husband need all the excitement they can find. Downing has written the perfect psychological thriller, a His sophomore effort lives up to the promise he made in his first novel. Brutally sparse, haunting prose pulls you in from the first word and echoes in your head for days after the heartbreaking closing chapter.
Not a single word in wasted in this novel, each piece pulling together into a sad story of the pasts we cannot escape and the futures many of Jennifer White is a retired hand surgeon, who, unfortunately, is moving toward late-stage dementia. When her best friend is murdered and found with fingers surgically removed from one hand, Dr.
White is the prime suspect. Yet, how to build a case, much less convict, on the bewildering ramblings of an Alzheimer's patient? Told from Dr. White's perspective, Turn of Mind is a moody, gauzy, wispy story; the haze of lost memory is almost Frank advertises for a "mail-order bride," and Catherine accepts. She arrives in Wisconsin during a blizzard, which sets the initial tone for the chilly interaction between them.
They both have sinister, unexpressed plans for each other. Heavy on themes of sex, greed, and self-interest, The Reliable Wife morphs into a pseudo-love story. Ralph suffers at Catherine's hand, and she seems untouchable, but is she? Catherine undergoes a Rowling scores a big hit with her incognito foray into the mystery genre. No, she was not happy to be outed as Robert Galbraith, but her cantankerous, grumpy P.
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Here's hoping she continues making inroads into adult literature. She is beautiful, privileged, and cherished by her husband, but she is not happy. And so she has affairs, many of them. But despite the graphically physical nature of these liaisons, no one ever really touches her. She is alone with her all-consuming fear, her unacceptable desires, her indifference Recommended by Madeline S. Okay, maybe not a felony, but let's say a peccadillo. Recommended by Bart K.
Tom Franklin uses his own humorous life events — but gives them a dark spin — in order to plot this suspenseful novel. Two teen boys, best friends as children, become estranged after a girl goes missing. Decades later, when another girl disappears, they confront each other as men: one a police officer, and the other under a lifelong cloud of suspicion. Franklin knows how to ratchet up the tension and dread, and this book is humming with both. Nietzsche warned of the abyss, but modern philosophers have Instagram to contend with — now that social media has permeated our culture, coveting thy neighbor's carefully curated life is a given.
Any imperfections are filtered into oblivion and we tell ourselves that pictures don't tell the whole story, but what would we see if we got a closer glimpse into the lives we covet? The unnamed, but unforgettable narrator of this book is no stranger to A town built on mud and garbage; a nefarious partnership between corrupt politicians, thugs, and business men; and a reporter investigating the disappearance of hundreds of women.
Poso Wells is part satire and part detective story. It's unlike any book I've read in a long time, and I'll be recommending it to everyone I know. Recommended by Amy W. Parrish is smart, twisty, and suspenseful. Daphne is the placid, pampered wife of multi-millionaire Jackson Parrish; Amber is a runaway with a plan to snatch it all away from Daphne.
Nothing is what it seems in their world, though, and the characters are about to learn a few painful lessons about greed and cruelty. Brutal and melodic prose.
This story will stick with you long past the final page. Recommended by Deana R. This is both one of the most chilling books I've read and the saddest. It's frightening to watch this murderous Mary Poppins-like character become more and more unhinged, and heartbreaking to read about how and why she became this warped character. Slimani's prose and deft plotting is flawless. A very compelling read. Recommended by Sheila N. Somewhere between the edges of grit-lit, horror, fantasy, mystery, domestic drama, and magical realism lies Jarret Middleton's Darkansas. A seemingly straightforward tale of a family curse, it takes several wide turns and ends up being something so far afield, it's kind of astonishing.
Jordan and Malcolm are the last in a long line of Bayne twins to fall under the grip of the curse that has wreaked havoc on their ancestors; in each Alexander McCall Smith delivers a sweet story here, but it is not without some angst. Clover has loved James all of her life, but she feels him drifting away from her as they both leave their home in the Cayman Islands for boarding school in England. At the same time, Clover's parents seem to be drifting apart as well. McCall Smith's clean, straightforward prose and his subtle, sly wit give this story both happiness and heartbreak.
If you love Harding pulls out all the stops in her riveting tale of a friendship gone hellishly wrong. Frances and Kate are the best of friends: they are a tight community of two, standing up to all the creepily perfect mothers at the elite school their children attend. But Frances happens upon a photo of Kate one day, and things begin to unravel at a frightening pace. Can we really know the people we love?
What if we find out that we don't? What if we find In this wacky tale, Jews were temporarily relocated to Sitka, Alaska, where they created a new world for themselves following the collapse of Israel. Now, 60 years later, their enclave is about to revert to Alaskan control. Into this setup, which is equal parts absurd and poignant, Chabon introduces Siri Hustvedt spans two worlds in her writing, with her gorgeous, lyrical, often dreamlike fiction, and her nonfiction writing on science, art, and culture. The Blazing World is a novel, but an unusual one — a tour de force about a larger-than-life female artist "Harry" whose three great works used "masks" — male artists who claimed the works as their own.
Through journal excerpts, interviews, and critical essays from the art world, Jonathan Strange and Mr. Detective Constable Cat Kinsella has always suspected her father had something to do with the disappearance of a young woman back in This whodunit is riveting, full of great characters.
Recommended by Jennifer H. Everything about The Mars Room is hauntingly beautiful: the complex female characters, the gritty prose, the impossible hopelessness it inflicts upon the reader. The Mars Room succeeds as a devastatingly gripping work of fiction as well as a very real reflection of the American justice system.
This was my first experience with Kushner's work, and I am left reaching hungrily for more. Recommended by Ann P. Lethem sets his brilliant, funny thriller between the election and inauguration of Trump, and the main character is seething with NYC neurotic rage even as she is plunged into a world she can't comprehend. Phoebe is looking for a friend's missing daughter and is guided by a laid-back detective called Heist.
He knows the fringe worlds of SoCal all too well, and soon he and Phoebe are trying to survive complete Mojave madness. It's an outrageous, A woman and her daughters meet a charming gangster on the lam on iconic Route Now traveling together, he uses them as cover. It's the Great American Road Trip except for the hot pursuit of some very bad dudes. Berney gets everything right, including seedy, neon-lit Las Vegas and some seriously crazy killers.
Recommended by Kathi K. Tangerine , a maddening mystery set in the '50s, simmers in the ambiance of the Moroccan city of Tangier. Surrounding secrets from the past, Tangerine is twisted and harrowing. The layered story was just so intricately told, and it contained one of the most shocking twists I've ever come across in literature. Vine is a flat-out genius. This book was a great pleasure to read.
It feels simple, combining elements of the thriller genre with a coming-of-age tale, all told by a clear-voiced first person narrator. And the sum is greater than its parts. Vera Kelly grew on me, and I finished the book wanting more. This is the Lizzie Borden novel you've been waiting for. Imagine Gone Girl recast in the Borden house circa Recommended by Jason C. An atmospheric mystery with a time travel twist. Evelyn Hardcastle will be murdered at 11 p.
And until he can uncover the murderer, Aiden is doomed to relive the day again and again, waking in the body of a different guest each time. Who can he trust? What can he change? Horowitz makes murder practically delightful in this beyond-clever British puzzler involving a famous actor, his murdered mother, a disgraced detective, and a writer named Anthony Horowitz. Recommended by Matt K.
The Favorite Sister , which takes us through the events surrounding the murder of a reality show cast member, hits all the marks we expect in a great thriller. It also makes some scathing indictments of our current cultural circumstances, and they are not the same arguments we have gotten so used to hearing. The French Girl by Lexie Elliott is very enjoyable!
Slow but intriguing. A handsome French detective investigates a small circle of friends, former Oxford students, about the mysterious death of Severine, which took place 10 years earlier when they were vacationing at a farmhouse in the French countryside. Severine, a svelte French beauty, makes ghostly appearances to Kate, one of the suspects being interviewed. It's an entire world unto itself, one — not unlike our own — filled with horror, neglect, depravity, brilliance, and beauty.
Epic in scope and epitomizing the "total novel," fuses many different genres and styles to create a singular and unforgettable work of This standalone novel by Alexander McCall Smith is a slight departure from his usual fare. It lacks the charm and lightness of his other offerings, but gives, instead, a truly heartfelt dissertation on love. Melancholy, poignant, and bittersweet, Trains and Lovers has four tales of romance — warts and all. Four strangers take a long train ride, sharing their personal stories along the way. Andrew tells his own love story, Kay tells the Everyone lies sometimes, some people more often than others.
But what if your lies had fatal consequences? It's been 15 years since Emma Davis attended Camp Nightingale, 15 years of nightmares since her friends disappeared from camp and were never found. Now she has the chance to go back and look into what really happened, but should she? She hasn't been entirely honest about what happened that night, but neither has anyone else Similarly, picking up this book is like falling down the rabbit hole, a tumble into the labyrinthine corridors of one man's mind.
The man who narrates this book is complicated. He likes to watch people, likes it more than he should, and he devotes himself to his subjects. All of this watching gives him a lot of time to think The phrase "con man" is unmistakably male, but I've always thought women better suited to the role.
The Ryder Chronicles: Can Sarah uncover her horse's mysterious past?
It's a matter of survival for some, ambition for others. Take Gracie Mueller: her father taught her everything she knows and now she's the perfect chameleon. Using her coding skills and her When editor Susan Ryeland receives the latest manuscript from her difficult but bestselling author, she dives right in and so does the reader. The new book is written in the best tradition of Agatha Christie, but it abruptly stops short of the end. How frustrating! Susan knows something is wrong, especially when the author turns up dead.
She begins to investigate. What follows is as engaging as the mystery within a mystery, full of clever clues, Rust and Stardust chronicles the kidnapping of the real girl who inspired Vladimir Nabokov's Lolita. In , at 11 years old, Sally Horner is nabbed by a man claiming to be an FBI officer; he holds her for almost 2 years, and yes, it's as bad as you imagine.
Greenwood's story, told from Sally's point of view, drives home the tamping down of anything close to a spirit that a victim experiences in this type of situation, along Imagine the creep factor if Clarice Starling actually got in the cell with Hannibal Lector, only it's Sweden at it's darkest and the police are in a heart-pounding race against time to save a girl written off years before. This is the fourth in a series and I can't wait to read more of Lars Kepler.
It's a first-rate Scandinavian thriller. The minute you open this book, you will be sucked into a liminal space, one that is usually only accessible in the small dark hours of the morning, when the world is asleep and the only light comes from the television shining bluish on the wall. It opens with Kay Ward, increasingly estranged from her husband and children and on the edge of something, she doesn't know what.
When she discovers a crawlspace in the isolated farmhouse her family is Ferencik's descriptive writing places you right there on the river and in the deep woods, experiencing each terrifying moment alongside the most unusual characters you are likely to meet. My hands were gripping this book tightly! I let out a little sigh of relief when I realized that the second book of the Flavia de Luce series is just as great as the first one: fears of a sophomore slump were unfounded.
The Weed That Strings the Hangman's Bag finds Flavia again stumbling upon an unexpected death, which turns out to be a murder. In this installment, year-old Flavia becomes involved with a traveling puppet show, complete with a surly puppeteer and his put-upon Harry Hole is happily retired from police work, but luckily for fans of this series, his retirement is short-lived.
When it came to buying her first horse, Sarah Ryder broke every rule in the book. She thought 'Solomon's Gold' was the horse of her dreams, but later discovered he'd been drugged by a rogue dealer the day she went to try him out. All was not lost however Can When it came to buying her first horse, Sarah Ryder broke every rule in the book.
Can Sarah uncover Solo's mysterious past? Author Vicki Sach is founding editor of 'Horsewyse Magazine' and has over 25 years' experience in Australian equestrian publishing as an editor, journalist and graphic designer. Get A Copy. Paperback , pages. More Details Other Editions 1. Friend Reviews. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about The Ryder Chronicles , please sign up.
Alex Shearer. Lucy Courtenay. Lottie Biggs is Not Mad. Hayley Long. Netball Gems 6: Keeping it Real. Aleesah Darlison. Charlie Sierra. The Bolds' Great Adventure. Julian Clary. Horse Dreams. Nancy Stevenson. Stories from the Wild 6: Wolf. Geoffrey Malone. It's Not Funny! Jan Page. Simon Cheshire. Operation Pucker Up. Rachele Alpine. Sunny: Diary One. Ann M. My Name is Will Thompson. Robert Newton. Perfect Mercy. Elaine Fraser. When Opposites Attract. Martin Goodman. The Terrible Tale of Melody Doom.