At 210 pages, “The Incendiaries” is a compact novel, but Kwon packs it with sublime detail and fully fleshed-out characters, whose richly imagined inner lives lend their intricate story a haunted depth.
With its crisp recipes, decadence, and copious amounts of research, “Flavors of Taste” will ensure both success in the kitchen and satisfaction to those eating their way through its recipes.
Emily Giffin’s newest novel, “All We Ever Wanted,” explores relationships between parents and children who are both survivors and perpetrators of sexual violence and harassment.
Ruth Ware succeeds in creating a creepy and gothic atmosphere in her latest novel, “The Death of Mrs. Westaway.”
Orange’s debut novel breaks from the concept of the standard American story.
Aveyard has provided a satisfying ending for her thought-provoking series.
The prose, just barely, drives along the story even when there is very little story to tell.
Together, Murata and her protagonist lead a novel that is delightfully candid and unexpectedly empowering.
Anthony Horowitz isn’t afraid to change up the classic mystery, and “The Word Is Murder” is no exception.
Each of Groff’s words feel deliberate, hardening the impact of her stories.