Elise Sorenson is a dressage rider.
Many of us make friends we vow to keep forever no matter what. This is what Maggie, Evvie, and Topher pledge while attending West Country University in the United Kingdom.
In the past 80-plus years much has changed in the world, in industry, social norms, and the way people now act and think.
This book, final volume of a trilogy, has been hailed as “hilarious” and “comedic” and similar terms.
“This is an author who never fails to entertain.”
“a satisfying summer read.”
“Phillips’ novel invites us to step into this community and the lives of these characters as if we were visitors to a foreign land.”
“Many mental and emotional illnesses are unfortunately swept under the rug, so it is refreshing to read a novel integrating down-to-earth, real-life characters who are struggling to make it
“[W]hen love ends in frustrated, sad, even bitter disappointment, what does that really mean? Does it, in fact, end?
When Annie Taft was three years old, she and her mother Lydia went camping at nearby Eden Hill State Park in the small town of Ludlow, SC.
Many little girls love parties, and in 1988 Zoe O'Flaherty, age five, is about to enter kindergarten.
Amy Byler needs a break. Only, she doesn’t realize it yet. After being a single mother to her two children for years and working full-time as a school librarian, she is exhausted.
“For anyone who’s ever wanted to conquer the Big Apple, this novel allows a vicarious experience while witnessing close up the early saga of the force that Cosmopolitan became for
“[A] thrilling, touching, beautiful book.”
“Hyde is a master at mining the emotional depths of her characters and bringing them out the other side.”
Every woman wants the perfect man, and Celeste Jones believes she has this with Emerson Willis. Not only is he handsome, but he's a cop, so his standards must be high, right?
“The Summer Cottage is not only a lighthearted read about a woman discovering her authentic self, but it also offers a glimpse into coastal Michigan's history with
Cecelia Ahern’s collection of short stories titled, Roar, couldn’t be better timed.
“An exploration of both memory and what might have been, that at times can be quite terrifying.
“This debut novel is nothing short of compelling . . . a captivating and haunting tale.”
“Not only did this novel . . .
“The Affairs of the Falcóns, though marred by repetition, is a deep dive into the impossible world of the undocumented in today’s society.”
A parent's worst nightmare is to have a child kidnapped. This is what happens to Claire Rawlings—times two.
Feel-good stories abound, but this one offers a fresh and creative context: crop circles.
Once in a while, you read a book that, though clearly labeled “fiction,” tells a story that really happened.