Women’s Fiction

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“Ms. Fielding’s observations of this early stage of middle age are perceptive and accurate.”

Bridget has finally grown up. Or has she?

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In these difficult economic times it’s often hard to find suitable employment, so imagine 50-something Kristen Stevens’ anxiety after losing her administrative position at a prominent California un

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“. . . a good balance between literary and entertainment fiction.”

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“. . . sometimes poignant, often funny, and generally believable.”

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The choice of whether to live in the present or the past is a difficult one for many people, but not Corrie, the protagonist of Sherri Wood Emmons’ newest book, The Weight of Small Things.

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In Somewhere Between Luck and Trust, Emilie Richards brings together two different women with somewhat similar tribulations, who, through understanding and respect use their bitter histori

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“. . . a well written, engaging historical romance about the power of love to change two people for the better . . .”

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Dorothea Benton Frank’s The Last Original Wife presents her appreciation of the “baby boomer” generation by handling with empathy, humor, and absolute finesse the sensitive situations and

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“With grace and dignity Sweet Salt Air reveals the fragility of human nature while intimating at the healing powers of forgiveness.”

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“. . . a funny, touching book, although not a must-read.”

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“The authors do a good job of evoking a sense of place and a life’s pace, but could have taken a page from the books of their predecessors on this road by creating memorable, believable cha

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“The Ashford Affair is well worth its price—if only to lose oneself in the demise of England’s youth in all its glory and sorrow.”

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“. . . deserves to be read in its enchanting entirety before the inevitable movie deal comes to pass.”

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“Edward Kelsey Moore knows how to write a terrific, complex, believable, and always intriguing story.”

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“Well written and engaging, this debut novel . . . takes us through the mind of a woman teetering on the edge of madness. . . . always entertaining.”

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“As a novel about a woman putting her life back together after a midlife crisis, Vanity Fare is a fun, witty book with an engaging heroine.”

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“Priscille Sibley is courageous . . . both an excellent storyteller and a competent clinical writer. May this be the first of many Sibley novels.”

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“Ms. Olds always writes from the gut and sometimes the heart in intimate images that often disturb as much as reveal.”

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“Ms. Serber plays it too safely, hugging the shore, refusing to launch boldly out to sea.”

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“An engaging read with well-developed characters . . .”

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“. . . rich in history, steeped in family tradition, and full of emotion—a lesson in practiced elegance.”

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