A searingly honest, moving and enlightening narrative on depression and staying afloat, Matt Haig’s international bestseller “Reasons to Stay Alive” is a literary necessity made to inform, relieve, and potentially save lives.
Dom wakes up on Tuesday, then Wednesday, then Thursday, and then... Thursday? A love story with a “Groundhog Day” twist, “How to Save a Life” is equal parts romantic and thrilling.
When Kara moves into her uncle’s museum of natural wonders and taxidermy, she expects to spend a few months recharging among the dead animals. Instead, she gets something much creepier, and she and her friend Simon must fend off the monsters they accidentally invited into our world.
Mila is a girl chained by her past, strangled in it. So when she’s offered seclusion and peace on a North Carolina farm, how could she say no? But as it turns out, peace is the last thing she finds—and the farm is anything but what she expected it to be.
In “The More or Less Definitive Guide to Self-Care,” Anna Borges offers more than 200 tips, tricks, and tactics to help soothe the soul and nurture the mind.
The complete toolkit for all things acting, “The Actor’s Life: A Survival Guide” is a lifeline for aspiring actors, comedians, and entertainers everywhere.
Charlie Higson’s “The Enemy” is a horrific, grueling adventure where everyone over 16 is either dead or diseased, and kids all over London have to come together to fight for their lives.
Talking about race isn’t easy. It never was and it probably won’t ever be. “So You Want to Talk About Race” is the guide that can help—and it’s the kind of book we should all be reading if we want to make the world a better place.
Have you ever wondered how many Legos it would take to build a bridge from London to New York capable of carrying traffic? How about how much Force power Yoda could output? Chances are you haven’t. But if you want to know the answers, Randall Munroe’s “What If?” is for you.
Do you have passion? Drive? Endurance? No matter who you are, I’ll bet you wish you had more of these qualities than you do. If that’s the case, “Grit: The Power of Passion and Perseverance” will teach you everything you need to know.
Young love—there’s no topic quite as popular, nor as poorly written. But in Rainbow Rowell’s expert hands, it blossoms, and her story of Eleanor and Park, two unlikely lovers, will leave every reader speechless with awe.
With “The Girl I Used to Be,” renowned author April Henry weaves yet another masterful mystery. Can you crack the case?
Yes, that “Bird Box.” Before it was a Netflix movie that everyone had seen, it was a book—a psychological thriller written with wit, horror, and enough suspense to keep you awake for days.
“Pax” is the heart-wrenching tale of a boy and his pet fox, forced back into the wild by the boy’s father, and how far the pair will go to be together again.
Sometimes the only person for you is the person you least expect to be a fit. For Art and Zee, this is exactly the case—and their relationship is therefore a very strange, yet somehow completely perfect, journey in love, life, and everything in between.
What if you woke up in a new body—someone else’s body—every day? And what if you fell in love with a girl while you were inhabiting the body of her boyfriend? In “Every Day,” this is just what happens—and yes, it is as exciting as it sounds.
PLAYER. HUNTER. HACKER. PAWN. Marie Lu’s virtual world is filled to the brim with action, secrets, and adventure, making it perfect for geeks and gamers of all ages.
“The Indie kids, huh? You’ve got them at your school. That group with the cool-geek haircuts and the thrift shop clothes and the names from the fifties.” Patrick Ness is right, isn’t he? If you think so, you’ll love his young adult novel “The Rest of Us Just Live Here.”
From a man who remembers every day of his life to a woman who regularly gets lost in her own home, “Unthinkable” tells the stories of nine extraordinary brains and the people who harbor them.
From the star of “Pitch Perfect” and co-star of both “A Simple Favor” and “The Last Five Years,” actress Anna Kendrick weaves an honest and funny autobiography with the satirical voice she’s known and loved for.
He longs to feel the jerk of the car, to see the blacktop whizzing by, to experience the rush of real racecar driving. The only problem? He’s a dog, and his name is Enzo. For fans of classic animal stories, “The Art of Racing in the Rain” is a heartwarming adventure.
In “Long Way Down,” the story of Will, an African American teen whose brother was a victim of gun violence, is told by Jason Reynolds in short prose-poetry chapters that push and pull emotions expertly.
The author of “Eat, Pray, Love” dazzles once again with her new bestseller, “City of Girls,” which takes place in 1940s New York and follows young Vivian Morris as she kicks her heels up and goes wild in the big city.
What do you get when you cross a pregnant calico cat with a lonely, chained-up hound dog? An unforgettable tale of misfortune and love in the best and worst of times.
With a dying boy, a wild one, and a free-spirited dog, the world of “Surrender” by Sonya Hartnett will captivate you and push you to the brink with its elegant prose and thrilling twists.
Published during the 200th anniversary of Mary Shelley’s “Frankenstein”, Kiersten White’s “The Dark Descent of Elizabeth Frankenstein” takes a beloved classic and reimagines it with more sarcasm, femininity, and body parts than ever before.
Originally created for the stage, the story of “Dear Evan Hansen” is an honest and gut-wrenching rendition of finding your inner truth.
“Monsters, monsters, big and small, they’re gonna come and eat you all.” Dive into Victoria Schwab’s dark duology where music steals souls, monsters lurk around every corner, and nowhere is safe.
Crack open this bestseller and meet Amy Gumm, a (mostly) ordinary Kansas teen. That is, until a tornado picks her up and takes her all the way to—well . . . you know where.
“Ninth House” is a fantasy novel that takes place within the secret societies of Yale University. In it, the main character, Alex, navigates the twists and turns of dark magic while coming to terms with the trauma of her past.
Road trip? Check. Child prodigy? Check. 19 girlfriends and counting? Absolutely. Read about this and more in John Green’s novel on rediscovering yourself after you’ve been dumped—for the 19th time.
Ready for a new coming-of-age fiction piece to live vicariously through? Tip your cowboy hat to Cameron Post, who comes in flannel-clad and fierce to help young readers do just that.
In the new awe-inspiring familial tale written by author Markus Zusak of “The Book Thief” fame, we follow the story of Clay Dunbar and his rambunctious brothers as they learn to live their own way, without their parents to guide them.