Women’s Fiction

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“Overall, a disappointment . . .”

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In her latest novel, New York Times bestselling author Alison McGhee tackles a moral conundrum that promises to push all the buttons around freedom of choice.

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“One murder, four confessors . . . what more does a good mystery need?”

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“Despite the seriousness of much of the content that the book hints at, this is a quick read for the last days of summer.”

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Everyone knows about the migration crisis that erupted out of the Syrian civil war.

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“the writing is sharp and occasionally witty in Devotion, and each word demands to be devoured as the pages are turned steadily until the end.

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“If you’re the right reader, you’ll have a soaring experience. If you’re the wrong reader, it will be a crash landing.”

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Cassie Hanwell once wanted to be a physician, but now finds her niche working as an EMT/firefighter.

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Since childhood all Caroline Shelby has wanted to do is design and sew clothing.

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“It does not take long for Marlena to realize that her loving husband is a man of many demands, and she wonders if tragedy happens in threes.”

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When Emma London was ten, her mother committed suicide. Her paternal grandmother, Genevieve, took her in to raise her.

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“Blurring the line between history and myth, Delayed Rays of a Star is encyclopedic in its detail and fit to bursting with invention.”

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Karen Dukess draws the world of the New York literary scene in the 1980s—and the landscape its players inhabit—so vividly that readers will imagine they have experienced e

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“‘. . . in today’s historiography, where the focus on the individual is once again becoming stronger, it’s actually better for a forgotten artist to have been a woman than a man.

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How Could She is a poignant, relatable and, at times, terribly funny, novel about female friendship . . .”

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Sixteen-year-old Brin Collins believes her life is falling apart. It all began when Delia, her mother got pregnant.

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“Etter has created that rare beast: an effective, startling poetic novel. Its story is coherent and progressive; Cassie herself is intensely sympathetic.

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Many people go through the empty-nest syndrome when their children leave home. Some look forward to their newfound freedom, but some become depressed.

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“Lesley Kara’s The Rumor is a brisk and smartly written mystery about women, the intricacies of their social circle, and secrets that, if revealed, may have deadly consequences.”

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“Sager fans and new readers alike will enjoy this heart-pounding thriller that cleverly weaves economic anxiety with something a whole lot darker.”

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Temper is one hell of a ride. Fargo’s writing is direct and crisp, and her characters mesmerize.

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“Nancy Thayer, recognized for her enchanting beach reads, goes above and beyond with Surfside Sisters by offering a compelling and more spirited book than the usual summer novel.”

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Emilie Richards is well known for penning engaging tales.

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In The Dream Daughter, time travel, the Vietnam War, North Carolina, and the modern digital world are all backdrop for a mother’s connection with and devotion to her unborn child.

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