Women’s Fiction

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Elise Sorenson is a dressage rider.

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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. 

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In the past 80-plus years much has changed in the world, in industry, social norms, and the way people now act and think.

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This book, final volume of a trilogy, has been hailed as “hilarious” and “comedic” and similar terms.

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“This is an author who never fails to entertain.”

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“a satisfying summer read.”

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“Phillips’ novel invites us to step into this community and the lives of these characters as if we were visitors to a foreign land.”

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“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

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“[W]hen love ends in frustrated, sad, even bitter disappointment, what does that really mean? Does it, in fact, end?

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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.

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Many little girls love parties, and in 1988 Zoe O'Flaherty, age five, is about to enter kindergarten.

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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.

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“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

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“[A] thrilling, touching, beautiful book.”

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“Hyde is a master at mining the emotional depths of her characters and bringing them out the other side.”

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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?

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“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

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Cecelia Ahern’s collection of short stories titled, Roar, couldn’t be better timed.

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“An exploration of both memory and what might have been, that at times can be quite terrifying.

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“This debut novel is nothing short of compelling . . . a captivating and haunting tale.”

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“Not only did this novel . . .

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“The Affairs of the Falcóns, though marred by repetition, is a deep dive into the impossible world of the undocumented in today’s society.”

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A parent's worst nightmare is to have a child kidnapped. This is what happens to Claire Rawlings—times two.

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Feel-good stories abound, but this one offers a fresh and creative context: crop circles.

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Once in a while, you read a book that, though clearly labeled “fiction,” tells a story that really happened.

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