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# 1 - Gray Mountain - by John Grisham
The year is 2008 and Samantha Kofer’s career at a huge Wall Street law firm is on the fast track—until the recession hits and she gets downsized, furloughed, escorted out of the building. Samantha, though, is one of the “lucky” associates. She’s offered an opportunity to work at a legal aid clinic for one year without pay, after which there would be a slim chance that she’d get her old job back.
In a matter of days Samantha moves from Manhattan to Brady, Virginia, population 2,200, in the heart of Appalachia, a part of the world she has only read about. Mattie Wyatt, lifelong Brady resident and head of the town’s legal aid clinic, is there to teach her how to “help real people with real problems.” For the first time in her career, Samantha prepares a lawsuit, sees the inside of an actual courtroom, gets scolded by a judge, and receives threats from locals who aren’t so thrilled to have a big-city lawyer in town. And she learns that Brady, like most small towns, harbors some big secrets.
Her new job takes Samantha into the murky and dangerous world of coal mining, where laws are often broken, rules are ignored, regulations are flouted, communities are divided, and the land itself is under attack from Big Coal. Violence is always just around the corner, and within weeks Samantha finds herself engulfed in litigation that turns deadly.
# 2 - The Burning Room - by Michael Connelly
In the new thriller from #1 New York Times bestselling author Michael Connelly, Detective Harry Bosch and his rookie partner investigate a cold case that gets very hot... very fast.
# 3 - Prince Lestat - by Anne Rice
A stunning departure, a surprising and compelling return…From Anne Rice, perennial best seller, single-handed reinventor of the vampire cosmology--a new, exhilarating novel, a deepening of her vampire mythology, and a chillingly hypnotic mystery-thriller.
"What can we do but reach for the embrace that must now
contain both heaven and hell: our doom again and again and
again…" --from The Vampire Lestat
Rice once again summons up the irresistible spirit-world of the oldest and most powerful forces of the night, invisible beings unleashed on an unsuspecting world able to take blood from humans, in a long-awaited return to the extraordinary world of the Vampire Chronicles and the uniquely seductive Queen of the Damned ("mesmerizing" --San Francisco Chronicle), a long-awaited novel that picks up where The Vampire Lestat ("brilliant…its undead characters are utterly alive" --New York Times) left off more than a quarter of a century ago to create an extraordinary new world of spirits and forces--the characters, legend, and lore of all the Vampire Chronicles.
The novel opens with the vampire world in crisis…vampires have been proliferating out of control; burnings have commenced all over the world, huge massacres similar to those carried out by Akasha in The Queen of the Damned…Old vampires, roused from slumber in the earth are doing the bidding of a Voice commanding that they indiscriminately burn vampire-mavericks in cities from Paris and Mumbai to Hong Kong, Kyoto, and San Francisco.
As the novel moves from present-day New York and the West Coast to ancient Egypt, fourth century Carthage, 14th-century Rome, the Venice of the Renaissance, the worlds and beings of all the Vampire Chronicles-Louis de Pointe du Lac; the eternally young Armand, whose face is that of a Boticelli angel; Mekare and Maharet, Pandora and Flavius; David Talbot, vampire and ultimate fixer from the secret Talamasca; and Marius, the true Child of the Millennia; along with all the other new seductive, supernatural creatures-come together in this large, luxuriant, fiercely ambitious novel to ultimately rise up and seek out who-or what-the Voice is, and to discover the secret of what it desires and why…
And, at the book's center, the seemingly absent, curiously missing hero-wanderer, the dazzling, dangerous rebel-outlaw--the great hope of the Undead, the dazzling Prince Lestat…
# 4 - Leaving Time - by Jodi Picoult
Throughout her blockbuster career, Jodi Picoult has seamlessly blended nuanced characters, riveting plots, and rich prose, brilliantly creating stories that “not only provoke the mind but touch the flawed souls in all of us” (The Boston Globe). Now, in her highly anticipated new novel, she has delivered her most affecting work yet—a book unlike anything she’s written before.
For more than a decade, Jenna Metcalf has never stopped thinking about her mother, Alice, who mysteriously disappeared in the wake of a tragic accident. Refusing to believe she was abandoned, Jenna searches for her mother regularly online and pores over the pages of Alice’s old journals. A scientist who studied grief among elephants, Alice wrote mostly of her research among the animals she loved, yet Jenna hopes the entries will provide a clue to her mother’s whereabouts.
Desperate to find the truth, Jenna enlists two unlikely allies in her quest: Serenity Jones, a psychic who rose to fame finding missing persons, only to later doubt her gifts, and Virgil Stanhope, the jaded private detective who’d originally investigated Alice’s case along with the strange, possibly linked death of one of her colleagues. As the three work together to uncover what happened to Alice, they realize that in asking hard questions, they’ll have to face even harder answers.
As Jenna’s memories dovetail with the events in her mother’s journals, the story races to a mesmerizing finish. A deeply moving, gripping, and intelligent page-turner, Leaving Time is Jodi Picoult at the height of her powers.
# 5 - The Slow Regard of Silent Things - by Patrick Rothfuss
Deep below the University, there is a dark place. Few people know of it: a broken web of ancient passageways and abandoned rooms. A young woman lives there, tucked among the sprawling tunnels of the Underthing, snug in the heart of this forgotten place.
Her name is Auri, and she is full of mysteries.
The Slow Regard of Silent Things is a brief, bittersweet glimpse of Auri’s life, a small adventure all her own. At once joyous and haunting, this story offers a chance to see the world through Auri’s eyes. And it gives the reader a chance to learn things that only Auri knows....
In this book, Patrick Rothfuss brings us into the world of one of The Kingkiller Chronicle’s most enigmatic characters. Full of secrets and mysteries, The Slow Regard of Silent Things is the story of a broken girl trying to live in a broken world.
# 1 - Killing Patton - by Bill O'Reilly
Readers around the world have thrilled to Killing Lincoln, Killing Kennedy, and Killing Jesus--riveting works of nonfiction that journey into the heart of the most famous murders in history. Now from Bill O’Reilly, anchor of The O’Reilly Factor, comes the most epic book of all in this multimillion-selling series: Killing Patton.
General George S. Patton, Jr. died under mysterious circumstances in the months following the end of World War II. For almost seventy years, there has been suspicion that his death was not an accident--and may very well have been an act of assassination. Killing Patton takes readers inside the final year of the war and recounts the events surrounding Patton’s tragic demise, naming names of the many powerful individuals who wanted him silenced.
# 2 - Yes Please - by Amy Poehler
Do you want to get to know the woman we first came to love on Comedy Central's Upright Citizens Brigade? Do you want to spend some time with the lady who made you howl with laughter on Saturday Night Live, and in movies like Baby Mama, Blades of Glory, and They Came Together? Do you find yourself daydreaming about hanging out with the actor behind the brilliant Leslie Knope on Parks and Recreation? Did you wish you were in the audience at the last two Golden Globes ceremonies, so you could bask in the hilarity of Amy's one-liners?
If your answer to these questions is "Yes Please!" then you are in luck. In her first book, one of our most beloved funny folk delivers a smart, pointed, and ultimately inspirational read. Full of the comedic skill that makes us all love Amy, Yes Please is a rich and varied collection of stories, lists, poetry (Plastic Surgery Haiku, to be specific), photographs, mantras and advice. With chapters like "Treat Your Career Like a Bad Boyfriend," "Plain Girl Versus the Demon" and "The Robots Will Kill Us All" Yes Please will make you think as much as it will make you laugh. Honest, personal, real, and righteous, Yes Please is full of words to live by.
# 3 - Not That Kind of Girl - by Lena Duhham
For readers of Nora Ephron, Tina Fey, and David Sedaris, this hilarious, wise, and fiercely candid collection of personal essays establishes Lena Dunham—the acclaimed creator, producer, and star of HBO’s Girls—as one of the most original young talents writing today.
In Not That Kind of Girl, Dunham illuminates the experiences that are part of making one’s way in the world: falling in love, feeling alone, being ten pounds overweight despite eating only health food, having to prove yourself in a room full of men twice your age, finding true love, and most of all, having the guts to believe that your story is one that deserves to be told.
“Take My Virginity (No Really, Take It)” is the account of Dunham’s first time, and how her expectations of sex didn’t quite live up to the actual event (“No floodgate had been opened, no vault of true womanhood unlocked”); “Girls & Jerks” explores her former attraction to less-than-nice guys—guys who had perfected the “dynamic of disrespect” she found so intriguing; “Is This Even Real?” is a meditation on her lifelong obsession with death and dying—what she calls her “genetically predestined morbidity.” And in “I Didn’t F*** Them, but They Yelled at Me,” she imagines the tell-all she will write when she is eighty and past caring, able to reflect honestly on the sexism and condescension she has encountered in Hollywood, where women are “treated like the paper thingies that protect glasses in hotel bathrooms—necessary but infinitely disposable.”
Exuberant, moving, and keenly observed, Not That Kind of Girl is a series of dispatches from the frontlines of the struggle that is growing up. “I’m already predicting my future shame at thinking I had anything to offer you,” Dunham writes. “But if I can take what I’ve learned and make one menial job easier for you, or prevent you from having the kind of sex where you feel you must keep your sneakers on in case you want to run away during the act, then every misstep of mine will have been worthwhile.”
# 4 - Being Mortal - by Atul Gawande
In Being Mortal, bestselling author Atul Gawande tackles the hardest challenge of his profession: how medicine can not only improve life but also the process of its ending
Medicine has triumphed in modern times, transforming birth, injury, and infectious disease from harrowing to manageable. But in the inevitable condition of aging and death, the goals of medicine seem too frequently to run counter to the interest of the human spirit. Nursing homes, preoccupied with safety, pin patients into railed beds and wheelchairs. Hospitals isolate the dying, checking for vital signs long after the goals of cure have become moot. Doctors, committed to extending life, continue to carry out devastating procedures that in the end extend suffering.
Gawande, a practicing surgeon, addresses his profession’s ultimate limitation, arguing that quality of life is the desired goal for patients and families. Gawande offers examples of freer, more socially fulfilling models for assisting the infirm and dependent elderly, and he explores the varieties of hospice care to demonstrate that a person's last weeks or months may be rich and dignified.
Full of eye-opening research and riveting storytelling, Being Mortal asserts that medicine can comfort and enhance our experience even to the end, providing not only a good life but also a good end.
# 5 - True Love - by Jennifer Lopez
In Jennifer Lopez’s first ever book, True Love, she explores one of her life’s most defining periods—the transformative two-year journey of how, as an artist and a mother, she confronted her greatest challenges, identified her biggest fears, and ultimately emerged a stronger person than she’s ever been. Guided by both intimate and electrifying photographs, True Love an honest and revealing personal diary with hard-won lessons and heartfelt recollections and an empowering story of self-reflection, rediscovery, and resilience.
Completely full-color, with photos throughout and lavishly designed, True Love is a stunning and timeless book that features more than 200 never-before-seen images from Lopez’s personal archives, showing candid moments with her family and friends and providing a rare behind-the-scenes look at the life of a pop music icon travelling, rehearsing, and performing around the world.
# 1 - The Innovators - by Walter Isaacson
Following his blockbuster biography of Steve Jobs, The Innovators is Walter Isaacson’s revealing story of the people who created the computer and the Internet. It is destined to be the standard history of the digital revolution and an indispensable guide to how innovation really happens.
What were the talents that allowed certain inventors and entrepreneurs to turn their visionary ideas into disruptive realities? What led to their creative leaps? Why did some succeed and others fail?
In his masterly saga, Isaacson begins with Ada Lovelace, Lord Byron’s daughter, who pioneered computer programming in the 1840s. He explores the fascinating personalities that created our current digital revolution, such as Vannevar Bush, Alan Turing, John von Neumann, J.C.R. Licklider, Doug Engelbart, Robert Noyce, Bill Gates, Steve Wozniak, Steve Jobs, Tim Berners-Lee, and Larry Page.
This is the story of how their minds worked and what made them so inventive. It’s also a narrative of how their ability to collaborate and master the art of teamwork made them even more creative.
For an era that seeks to foster innovation, creativity, and teamwork, The Innovators shows how they happen.
# 2 - Zero to One - by PeterThiel
If you want to build a better future, you must believe in secrets.
The great secret of our time is that there are still uncharted frontiers to explore and new inventions to create. In Zero to One, legendary entrepreneur and investor Peter Thiel shows how we can find singular ways to create those new things.
Thiel begins with the contrarian premise that we live in an age of technological stagnation, even if we’re too distracted by shiny mobile devices to notice. Information technology has improved rapidly, but there is no reason why progress should be limited to computers or Silicon Valley. Progress can be achieved in any industry or area of business. It comes from the most important skill that every leader must master: learning to think for yourself.
Doing what someone else already knows how to do takes the world from 1 to n, adding more of something familiar. But when you do something new, you go from 0 to 1. The next Bill Gates will not build an operating system. The next Larry Page or Sergey Brin won’t make a search engine. Tomorrow’s champions will not win by competing ruthlessly in today’s marketplace. They will escape competition altogether, because their businesses will be unique.
Zero to One presents at once an optimistic view of the future of progress in America and a new way of thinking about innovation: it starts by learning to ask the questions that lead you to find value in unexpected places.
# 3 - How We Got to Now - by Steven Johnson
From the New York Times–bestselling author of Where Good Ideas Come From and Everything Bad Is Good for You, a new look at the power and legacy of great ideas.
In this illustrated history, Steven Johnson explores the history of innovation over centuries, tracing facets of modern life (refrigeration, clocks, and eyeglass lenses, to name a few) from their creation by hobbyists, amateurs, and entrepreneurs to their unintended historical consequences. Filled with surprising stories of accidental genius and brilliant mistakes—from the French publisher who invented the phonograph before Edison but forgot to include playback, to the Hollywood movie star who helped invent the technology behind Wi-Fi and Bluetooth—How We Got to Now investigates the secret history behind the everyday objects of contemporary life.
In his trademark style, Johnson examines unexpected connections between seemingly unrelated fields: how the invention of air-conditioning enabled the largest migration of human beings in the history of the species—to cities such as Dubai or Phoenix, which would otherwise be virtually uninhabitable; how pendulum clocks helped trigger the industrial revolution; and how clean water made it possible to manufacture computer chips. Accompanied by a major six-part television series on PBS, How We Got to Now is the story of collaborative networks building the modern world, written in the provocative, informative, and engaging style that has earned Johnson fans around the globe.
# 4 - How Google Works - by Eric Schmidt and Jonathan Rosenberg
Google Executive Chairman and ex-CEO Eric Schmidt and former SVP of Products Jonathan Rosenberg came to Google over a decade ago as proven technology executives. At the time, the company was already well-known for doing things differently, reflecting the visionary--and frequently contrarian--principles of founders Larry Page and Sergey Brin. If Eric and Jonathan were going to succeed, they realized they would have to relearn everything they thought they knew about management and business.
Today, Google is a global icon that regularly pushes the boundaries of innovation in a variety of fields. HOW GOOGLE WORKS is an entertaining, page-turning primer containing lessons that Eric and Jonathan learned as they helped build the company. The authors explain how technology has shifted the balance of power from companies to consumers, and that the only way to succeed in this ever-changing landscape is to create superior products and attract a new breed of multifaceted employees whom Eric and Jonathan dub "smart creatives." Covering topics including corporate culture, strategy, talent, decision-making, communication, innovation, and dealing with disruption, the authors illustrate management maxims ("Consensus requires dissension," "Exile knaves but fight for divas," "Think 10X, not 10%") with numerous insider anecdotes from Google's history, many of which are shared here for the first time.
In an era when everything is speeding up, the best way for businesses to succeed is to attract smart-creative people and give them an environment where they can thrive at scale. HOW GOOGLE WORKS explains how to do just that.
# 5 - The Power of Habit - by Charles Duhigg
A young woman walks into a laboratory. Over the past two years, she has transformed almost every aspect of her life. She has quit smoking, run a marathon, and been promoted at work. The patterns inside her brain, neurologists discover, have fundamentally changed.
Marketers at Procter & Gamble study videos of people making their beds. They are desperately trying to figure out how to sell a new product called Febreze, on track to be one of the biggest flops in company history. Suddenly, one of them detects a nearly imperceptible pattern—and with a slight shift in advertising, Febreze goes on to earn a billion dollars a year.
An untested CEO takes over one of the largest companies in America. His first order of business is attacking a single pattern among his employees—how they approach worker safety—and soon the firm, Alcoa, becomes the top performer in the Dow Jones.
What do all these people have in common? They achieved success by focusing on the patterns that shape every aspect of our lives.
They succeeded by transforming habits.
In The Power of Habit, award-winning New York Times business reporter Charles Duhigg takes us to the thrilling edge of scientific discoveries that explain why habits exist and how they can be changed. With penetrating intelligence and an ability to distill vast amounts of information into engrossing narratives, Duhigg brings to life a whole new understanding of human nature and its potential for transformation.
# 1 - Make It Ahead: A Barefoot Contessa Cookbook - by Ina Garten
For the first time, trusted and beloved cookbook author Ina Garten, the Barefoot Contessa, answers the number one question she receives from cooks: Can I make it ahead?
If you’ve ever found yourself stuck in front of the stove at your own party, scrambling to get everything to the table at just the right moment, Ina is here to let you in on her secrets! Thanks to twenty years of running a specialty food store and fifteen years writing cookbooks, she has learned exactly which dishes you can prep, assemble, or cook ahead of time. Whether you’re hosting a party or simply making dinner on a hectic weeknight, Ina gives you lots of amazing recipes that taste just as good—or even better!—when they’re made in advance.
In Make It Ahead, each recipe includes clear instructions for what you can do ahead of time, and how far in advance, so you can cook with confidence and eliminate last-minute surprises. Make a pitcher of Summer Rosé Sangria filled with red berries, let it chill overnight for the flavors to develop, and you have a delicious drink to offer your friends the minute they arrive. Simmer a pot of Wild Mushroom & Farro Soup, enjoy a bowl for lunch, and freeze the rest for a chilly evening. You can prep the kale, Brussels sprouts, and lemon vinaigrette for Winter Slaw ahead of time and simply toss them together before serving. Assemble French Chicken Pot Pies filled with artichokes and fresh tarragon a day in advance and then pop them in the oven half an hour before dinner. And for dessert, everyone needs the recipe for Ina’s Decadent (gluten-free!) Chocolate Cake topped with Make-Ahead Whipped Cream. Ina also includes recipes for the biggest cooking day of the year—Thanksgiving! Her Ultimate Make-Ahead Roast Turkey and Gravy with Onions & Sage may just change your life.
With beautiful photographs and hundreds of invaluable make-ahead tips, this is your new go-to guide for preparing meals that are stress-free yet filled with those fabulously satisfying flavors that you have come to expect from the Barefoot Contessa.
# 2 - The World of Ice and Fire - by George R. R. Martin
NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER • THE NEVER-BEFORE-SEEN HISTORY OF WESTEROS AND THE LANDS BEYOND • WITH HUNDREDS OF PAGES OF ALL-NEW MATERIAL FROM GEORGE R. R. MARTIN
If the past is prologue, then George R. R. Martin’s masterwork—the most inventive and entertaining fantasy saga of our time—warrants one hell of an introduction. At long last, it has arrived with The World of Ice & Fire.
This lavishly illustrated volume is a comprehensive history of the Seven Kingdoms, providing vividly constructed accounts of the epic battles, bitter rivalries, and daring rebellions that lead to the events of A Song of Ice and Fire and HBO’s Game of Thrones. In a collaboration that’s been years in the making, Martin has teamed with Elio M. García, Jr., and Linda Antonsson, the founders of the renowned fan site Westeros.org—perhaps the only people who know this world almost as well as its visionary creator.
Collected here is all the accumulated knowledge, scholarly speculation, and inherited folk tales of maesters and septons, maegi and singers, including
• full-color artwork and maps, with more than 170 original pieces
• full family trees for Houses Stark, Lannister, and Targaryen
• in-depth explorations of the history and culture of Westeros
• 100% all-new material, more than half of which Martin wrote specifically for this book
The definitive companion piece to George R. R. Martin’s dazzlingly conceived universe, The World of Ice & Fire is indeed proof that the pen is mightier than a storm of swords.
# 3 - The Motivation Manifesto - by Brendon Burchard
The Motivation Manifesto is a pulsing, articulate, ferocious call to claim our personal power. World-renowned high performance trainer Brendon Burchard reveals that the main motive of humankind is the pursuit of greater Personal Freedom. We desire the grand liberties of choice—time freedom, emotional freedom, social freedom, financial freedom, spiritual freedom. Only two enemies stand in our way: an external enemy, defined as the social oppression of who we are by the mediocre masses, and an internal enemy, a sort of self-oppression caused by our own doubt and fear.
The march to Personal Freedom, Burchard argues, can be won only by declaring our intent and independence, stepping into our personal power, and battling through self-doubt and the distractions of the day until full victory is won. Recalling the revolutionist voices of the past that chose freedom over tyranny, Burchard—at times poetic yet always fierce—motivates us to free ourselves from fear and take back our lives once and for all.
# 4 - JJ Virgin's Sugar Impact Diet - by J. J. Virgin
# 5 - Invincible - by Brian F. Martin
"When you grow up living with domestic violence, witnessing those you love tear each other down with physical & verbal blows, your brain doesn't know how to deal with that."- Forward
The NFL and the Ray Rice case has shined a light on domestic violence, but what about those who grow up living with domestic violence?
According to UNICEF, growing up with domestic violence is one of the most pervasive human rights violations in the world, affecting more than a billion people. Yet, too few people are aware of the profound impact it can have. This is an opportunity to change that.
Invincible seeks to change this lack of awareness and understanding with a compelling look at this important issue, informing and inspiring anyone who grew up living with domestic violence--and those who love them, work with them, teach them, and mentor them.
Through powerful first-person stories, including the author's own experiences, as well as insightful commentary based on the most recent social science and psychology research, Invincible not only offers a deeper understanding of the concerns and challenges of domestic violence, but also provides proven strategies everyone can use to reclaim their lives and futures.
What did you learn growing up with domestic violence? Do you know how this has had an impact on your life? How have you dealt with it?
Today, are there certain things about yourself that you wish weren't true? Many of them aren't. They are lies you learned.
# 1 - If I Stay - by Gayle Forman
In the blink of an eye everything changes. Seventeen year-old Mia has no memory of the accident; she can only recall what happened afterwards, watching her own damaged body being taken from the wreck. Little by little she struggles to put together the pieces- to figure out what she has lost, what she has left, and the very difficult choice she must make. Heartwrenchingly beautiful, this will change the way you look at life, love, and family. Now a major motion picture starring Chloe Grace Moretz, Mia's story will stay with you for a long, long time.
# 2 - The Fault in Our Stars - by John Green
Despite the tumor-shrinking medical miracle that has bought her a few years, Hazel has never been anything but terminal, her final chapter inscribed upon diagnosis. But when a gorgeous plot twist named Augustus Waters suddenly appears at Cancer Kid Support Group, Hazel's story is about to be completely rewritten.
Insightful, bold, irreverent, and raw, The Fault in Our Stars is award-winning-author John Green's most ambitious and heartbreaking work yet, brilliantly exploring the funny, thrilling, and tragic business of being alive and in love.
# 3 - Looking for Alaska - by John Green
Before. Miles "Pudge" Halter is done with his safe life at home. His whole life has been one big non-event, and his obsession with famous last words has only made him crave "the Great Perhaps" even more (Francois Rabelais, poet). He heads off to the sometimes crazy and anything-but-boring world of Culver Creek Boarding School, and his life becomes the opposite of safe. Because down the hall is Alaska Young. The gorgeous, clever, funny, sexy, self-destructive, screwed up, and utterly fascinating Alaska Young. She is an event unto herself. She pulls Pudge into her world, launches him into the Great Perhaps, and steals his heart. Then. . . . After. Nothing is ever the same.
# 4 - Where She Went - by Gayle Forman
The highly anticipated sequel to the New York Times bestselling and critically acclaimed If I Stay
Picking up several years after the dramatic conclusion of If I Stay, Where She Went continues the story of Adam and Mia, from Adam's point of view. Ever since Mia's decision to stay - but not with him - Adam's career has been on a wonderful trajectory. His album, borne from the anguish and pain of their breakup, has made him a bona fide star. And Mia herself has become a top-rate cellist, playing in some of the finest venues in the world. When their respective paths put them both in New York City at the same time, the result is a single night in which the two reunite - with wholly satisfying results.
And don't miss Gayle's newest novel, JUST ONE DAY and the forthcoming companion, JUST ONE YEAR.
# 5 - Paper Towns - by John Green
Quentin Jacobsen has spent a lifetime loving the magnificently adventurous Margo Roth Spiegelman from afar. So when she cracks open a window and climbs back in the middle of the night—dressed like a ninja and summoning him for an ingenious campaign of revenge—he follows.
After their all-nighter ends, and a new day breaks, Q arrives at school to discover that Margo, always an enigma, has now become a mystery. But Q soon learns that there are clues--and they’re for him. Urged down a disconnected path, the closer he gets, the less Q sees the girl he thought he knew.
Bestselling author and Printz Medalist John Green's brilliant wit and searing emotional honesty have inspired a new generation of readers.
Click titles for cover image and description
11th Hour, James Patterson and Maxine Paetro
12th of Never, James Patterson
A Memory of Light, Robert Jordan and Brandon Sanderson
A Perfect Life, Danielle Steel
A Rising Thunder, David Weber
A Shiver of Light, Laurell K. Hamilton
A Step of Faith, Richard Paul Evans
A Wanted Man, Lee Child
A Week in Winter, Maeve Binchy
Act of War, Brad Thor
Adultery: A Novel, Paulo Coelho
Affliction, Laurell K. Hamilton
After Dead, Harris, Charlaine
Agenda 21, Glenn Beck
Alex Cross, Run, James Patterson
All Fall Down, Jennifer Wiener
All the Light We Cannot See, Anthony Doerr
And the Mountains Echoed, Khaled Hosseini
Back to Blood, Tom Wolfe
Backfire, Catherine Coulter
Bad Monkey, Carl Hiaasen
Be Careful What You Wish For, Jeffrey Archer
Beautiful You, Chuck Palahniuk
Best Kept Secret, Jeffrey Archer
Betrayal, Danielle Steel
Big Little Lies, Liane Moriarty
Black List, Brad Thor
Bloodline, James Rollins
Bombshell, Catherine Coulter
Bones are Forever, Kathy Reichs
Bones Never Lie, Kathy Reichs
Breaking Point, C. J. Box
Bring Up the Bodies, Hilary Mantel
Burn, James Patterson and Michael Ledwidge
Calculated in Death, J. D. Robb
Calico Joe, John Grisham
California, Edan Lepucki
Canada, Richard Ford
Carnal Curiousity, Stuart Woods
Charon's Claw, R. A. Salvatore
Chestnut Street, Maeve Binchy
Cold Days, Jim Butcher
Collateral Damage, Stuart Woods
Colorless Tsukuru and His Years of Pilgramage, Haruki Murakami
Come Home, Lisa Scottoline
Command Authority, Tom Clancy and Mark Greaney
Command Authority, Tom Clancy
Concealed in Death, J.D. Robb
Creole Belle, James Lee Burke
Criminal, Karen Slaughter
Cross My Heart, James Patterson
Cut and Thrust , Stuart Woods
Cyrstal Gardens, Amanda Quick
Daddy's Gone A Hunting, Mary Higgins Clark
Dark Wolf, Christine Feehan
Dead Ever After, Charlaine Harris
Deadline, John Sandford
Deadlocked, Charlaine Harris
Deeply Odd, Dean Koontz
Delusion in Death, J.D. Robb
Doctor Sleep, Stephen King
Doctor Sleep, Stephen King
Dog Songs, Mary Oliver
Don't Go, Lisa Scottoline
Dust, Patricia Cornwell
Edge of Eternity, Ken Follett
Elegy for Eddie, Jacqueline Winspear
Empire and Honor, W.E.B. Griffin
Ever After, Kim Harrison
Fair Game, Patricia Briggs
Festive in Death, J. D. Robb
Field of Prey, John Sandford
First Love, James Patterson and Emily Raymond
First Sight, Danielle Steel
Flight Behavior, Barbara Kingsolver
Fly Away , Kristin Hannah
Force of Nature, C. J. Box
Friends Forever, Danielle Steel
Frost Burned, Patricia Briggs
Ghost Ship, Clive Cussler and Graham Brown
Gone, James Patterson
Gone Girl, Gillian Flynn
Gray Mountain, John Grisham
Guilt, Johnathan Kellerman
Guilty Wives, James Patterson and David Ellis
Hazardous Duty, W.E.B. Griffin
Hidden Order, Brad Thor
How the Light Gets In, Louise Penny
I, Michael Bennet, James Patterson and Michael Ledwidge
In One Person, John Irving
Inferno, Dan Brown
Invisible, James Patterson and David Ellis
I've Got You Under My Skin, Mary Higgins Clark
Keep Quiet, Lisa Scottoline
Killer, Johnathan Kellerman
King and Maxwell, David Baldacci
Kinsey and Me, Sue Grafton
Kiss the Dead, Laurell K. Hamilton
Ladies Night, Mary Kay Andrews
Last to Die, Tess Gerritsen
Leaving Everything Most Loved, Jacqueline Winspear
Leaving Time, Jodi Picoult
Life After Life, Kate Atkinson
Light of the World, James Lee Burke
Like a Mighty Army, David Weber
Lila, Marilynne Robinson
Lost Lake, Sarah Addison Allen
Love Letters, Debbie Macomber
Lover at Last, J. R. Ward
Lover Reborn, J. R. Ward
Low Pressure, Sandra Brown
Mad River, John Sandford
Manuscript Found in Accra, Paulo Coelho
Mean Streak, Sandra Brown
Merry Christmas Alex Cross, James Patterson
Mirage, Clive Cussler with Jack Du Brul
Missing You, Harlan Coben
Mistress, James Patterson and David Ellis
Mr. Mercedes, Stephen King
Natchez Burning, Greg Iles
Never Go Back, Lee Child
Night Broken, Patricia Briggs
NOS4A2, Joe Hill
Notorius Nineteen, Janet Evanovich
NYPD Red, James Patterson
NYPD Red 2, James Patterson and Marshall Karp
Odd Apocalypse, Dean Koontz
One More Thing, B.J. Novak
Paris , Edward Rutherfurd
Personal , Lee Child
Porch Lights, Dorothea Benton Frank
Poseidon's Arrow, Clive Cussler and Dirk Cussler
Power Play, Danielle Steel
Power Play, Catherine Coulter
Prince Lestat, Anne Rice
Private Berlin, James Patterson and Mark Sullivan
Private L.A., James Patterson
Raising Steam, Terry Pratchett
Revenge Wears Prada, Lauren Weisberger
Rose Harbor in Bloom, Debbie Macomber
Sacre Bleu, Christopher Moore
Second Honeymoon, James Patterson
Shadow of Night, Deborah Harkness
Silken Prey, John Sandford
Six Years, Harlen Coben
Skin Game, Jim Butcher
Somewhere Safe With Somebody Good, Jan Karon
Spring Fever, Mary Kay Andrews
Standup Guy, Stuart Woods
Star Wars: Fate of the Jedi - Apocalypse, Troy Denning
Starting Now, Debbie Macomber
Stay Close, Harlen Coben
Still Life With Bread Crumbs: A Novel, Anna Quindlen
Stolen Prey, John Sandford
Stone Cold, C.J. Box
Storm Front, John Sandford
Styxx, Sherrilyn Kenyon
Summerland, Elin Hilderbrand
Suspect, Robert Crais
Sweet Talk, Julie Garwood
Sweet Tooth, Ian McEwan
Sycamore Row , John Grisham
Sycamore Row, John Grisham
Takedown Twenty: A Stephanie Plum Novel , Janet Evanovich
Taking Eve, Iris Johansen
Telegraph Avenue, Michael Chabon
Tenth of December, George Saunders
Thankless in Death, J. D. Robb
The 6th Extinction, James Rollins
The Beautiful Mystery, Louise Penny
The Black Box, Michael Connelly
The Bone Bed, Patricia Cornwell
The Bone Clocks , David Mitchell
The Book of Life, Deborah Harkness
The Bridge, Karen Kingsbury
The Broken Eye, Brent Weeks
The Burgess Boys, Elizabeth Strout
The Burning Room, Michael Connelly
The Casual Vacancy, J. K. Rowling
The Chase, Janet Evanovich and Lee Goldberg
The Children Act, Ian McEwan
The Collector, Nora Roberts
The Columbus Affair, Steve Berry
The Cuckoo's Calling, Robert Galbraith
The English Girl, Daniel Silva
The Eye of Heaven , Clive Cussler
The Eye of Moloch, Glenn Beck
The Fallen Angel, Daniel Silva
The Fifth Assassin, Brad Meltzer
The First Phone Call From Heaven, Mitch Albom
The Forgotten, David Baldacci
The Gods of Guilt, Michael Connelly
The Goldfinch, Donna Tartt
The Goldfinch, Donna Tartt
The Heist , Daniel Silva
The Hit, David Baldacci
The Hurricane Sisters, Dorothea Benton Frank
The Inn at Rose Harbor, Debbie Macomber
The Innocent, David Baldacci
The Invention of Wings, Sue Monk Kidd
The Kill Room, Jeffery Deaver
The King, J.R. Ward
The Kingmaker's Daughter, Philippa Gregory
The Last Man, Vince Flynn
The Light Between Oceans, M. L. Stedman
The Limpopo Academy of Private Detection, Alexander McCall Smith
The Lincoln Myth, Steve Berry
The Long Way Home, Louise Penny
The Longest Ride, Nicholas Sparks
The Longest Ride, Nicholas Sparks
The Lost Years, Mary Higgins Clark
The Lowland, Jhumpa Lahiri
The Matchmaker, Elin Hilderbrand
The Mayan Secrets, Clive Cussler
The Minor Adjustment Beauty Salon, Alexander McCall Smith
The Mission to Paris, Alan Furst
The Next Best Thing, Jennifer Weiner
The Ocean at the End of the Lane, Neil Gaiman
The One and Only, Emily Giffin
The Panther, Nelson DeMille
The Quest, Nelson Demille
The Racketeer, John Grisham
The Road to Grace, Richard Paul Evans
The Secret Place , Tana French
The Serpent of Venice, Christopher Moore
The Shoemakers Wife, Adriana Trigiani
The Signature of All Things, Elizabeth Gilbert
The Silkworm, Robert Galbraith
The Silver Star, Jeannette Walls
The Sins of the Mother, Danielle Steel
The Slow Regard of Silent Things, Patrick Rothfuss
The Storm, Clive Cussler
The Storyteller, Jodi Picoult
The Striker, Cliver Cussler
The Target, David Baldacci
The Thief, Clive Cussler
The Third Bullet, Stephen Hunter
The Third Gate, Lincoln Child
The Third Kingdom, Terry Goodkind
The Time Keeper, Mitch Albom
The Tombs, Clive Cussler and Thomas Perry
The Twelve, Justin Cronin
The Undead Pool, Kim Harrison
The Valley of Amazement, Amy Tan
The Wind Through the Keyhole, Stephen King