Fiction

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(Random House Paperbacks, March 2010)

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Sean Ferrell’s daring first novel, Numb, is a Barthian fable which endeavors to chart a course through the murky waters of sensory overload in the modern world.

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In the year 1798, Napoleon Bonaparte invaded Egypt. His obsession? The wish to make himself a modern day Alexander the Great.

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Samuel Zipp has written an intense and meticulously detailed textbook-style account of four projects that were built in post-World War II Manhattan.

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Kantor is a Pegasus who is very klutzy. No matter what he does, he trips and falls over everything. This bothers him terribly.

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It requires a degree of self-importance to presume to critique such a prolific writer as James Patterson.

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In her new novel, House Rules, Jodi Picoult serves up another courtroom drama, intricately woven through an extraordinarily detailed portrait of a family in crisis.

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Every week, tens of thousands of NASCAR fans line sweltering racetracks in hopes of being up close when a spectacular crash occurs.

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In a genre overloaded with bubble-gum-pink teendom and paranormal dark fantasy full of fangs and fur, Mindi Scott’s debut novel Freefall stands out as fresh, realistic, young adult fiction

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Filthy Rich is the first graphic novel to come from the newly launched Vertigo Crime imprint at DC Comics.

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Georgeann Packard’s extraordinary debut novel, Fall Asleep Forgetting, is filled with such an array of original and motley crew of characters, we become almost spoiled for choice as we tur

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July 1913 was the 50th anniversary of the Battle of Gettysburg. Fifty-four thousand white veterans from both sides of the battle met in what was called the Encampment.

 

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Mr. Mortimer has brought to the study of the American Civil War the biography of Pryce Lewis.

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If you love a good mystery, this book is for you.

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This is the first novel by Emily Gray Tedrowe and it may gain her admission into the club of today’s best women writers.

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Forgiveness. You won’t believe it when you start reading this book—at least not for a good while—but Caught is all about forgiveness.

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Book of Shadows, the fourth novel by award-winning author Alexandra Sokoloff, straddles the blood-red line between supernatural horror stories and ubiquitous serial killer thrillers.

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Full and proper character development appears to be becoming a lost art in fiction, but author Christina Baker Kline does her bit to revive the art in the intriguing novel Bird in Hand.

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As Sara Gruen’s bestselling book Water for Elephants prepares for its debut on the big screen, Gruen once again grabs audiences with her fourth novel, a work of impeccable research and ama

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“The memory was like an explosion and he was inside it, living through it and it surrounded him and slowly he breathed life into it. . . . This was where he was headed. He was entering someplace.

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A Phrase Book for Spiritual Emergencies is a series of slices of life followed by essays.

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Ms. Macomber’s tenth installment in the Cedar Cove series is every bit as entertaining as her prior nine.

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The Devil’s Alphabet, Daryl Gregory’s second book after 2008’s premier Pandemonium, starts simply enough: The prodigal son returns.

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The Story of Goldilocks and the Three Bears has been around forever. In Me and You, Anthony Browne offers his take on the old tale, told from Baby Bear’s viewpoint.

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