Women’s Fiction

Reviewed by: 

“a reminder that the right to vote was not a thing given, but a battle hard fought and won.”

Reviewed by: 

“Any readers who enjoyed the mix of romance, intrigue, and medical accuracy of Call the Midwife will love The War Nurse.”

Reviewed by: 

Addison Hope is living a new life in Pennsylvania. Two years prior she was found confused, disheveled, and wandering down a lonely country road.

Reviewed by: 

Did you ever believe your life was perfect only to find out it's not? Cassie Costas's life in Manhattan is wonderful.

Reviewed by: 

There’s a wonderful sense of place in A Hand to Hold in Deep Water, the muddy shore of a small, tourist-and-fishing island in the Outer Banks of North Carolina.

Reviewed by: 

Meeting in Positano: A Novel by Goliarda Sapienza (1924–1996) is a disorienting experience for anyone who likes their fact and fiction to be distinct genres.

Author(s):
Genre(s):
Reviewed by: 

Haven Point, a small secluded coastal town in Maine, is where well-to-do families spend their summers to escape the heat from places such as Washington, D.C. and New York.

Reviewed by: 

Complex and moving, this read will get one thinking.”

Reviewed by: 

The title of this book could have been Slow Burn, for that describes both the romance and the suspense elements of Nora Roberts’ new novel.

Reviewed by: 

“If you have two days that you’re not using for anything in particular—well, even if you have plans, put them away, pick up this book—they will be two days well spent.”

In this jaw-dropping psychological thriller we witness the laceration of motherhood.

Reviewed by: 

The Invisible Husband of Frick Island links the modern world with the past on a small island struggling to stay afloat literally and figuratively

Reviewed by: 

Jessie van Eerden has created a surprising protagonist and a moving story full of unexpected moments that never stretch into the bizarre or unrealistic.

Reviewed by: 

Leonora in the Morning Light is less a story about love, and more a story about finding your own authentic voice.

Reviewed by: 

Family Law is a compelling legal thriller told with a fresh take on Southern fiction.”

Reviewed by: 

This book is a good example of how packaging and promotion can hit or miss with an audience.

Reviewed by: 

In Marisa Silver’s book, The Mysteries, she tackles the conundrum of relationships—of family, of friends, of children, of adults. And therein lies the mystery of the title.

Reviewed by: 

The question of literature composed in a second language is a vexed and interesting one.

Reviewed by: 

Thirty-five-year-old Amelia Paxton working at Clematis, a Southern magazine, is accomplishing her life's goals.

Reviewed by: 

Maybe you thought it was impossible. That it didn’t exist. You would never find a contemporary short story collection that was more than well written.

Author(s):
Genre(s):
Reviewed by: 

Since their father deserted them seven years ago, Sophie Lawson has given her life to her family—especially to her siblings, twin brother Seth, and younger sister  Jenna—and their mother ill with m

Author(s):
Genre(s):
Reviewed by: 

Autumn Divac has been living in limbo for more than 18 months. Her husband Nick, who allegedly worked with the Security Service in the Ukraine, never returned from his assignment.

Reviewed by: 

“Flynn Berry landed major awards for her two earlier thrillers, and Northern Spy merits more of the same.”

Reviewed by: 

As an only child, Caroline Porter always wanted a sibling—specifically a sister, but that didn’t happen.

Reviewed by: 

Surviving Savannah is an epic novel that explores the metal of human spirit in crisis.

Pages