From former Wall Street Journal correspondent Te-Ping Chen comes this lauded debut collection about China and its people. Stretching to all corners of the country and spanning generations, Land of Big Numbers positions Chen as a striking new voice among the Chinese diaspora.
When an eavesdropper mistakes a writer for an assassin after overhearing a discussion of her new manuscript, she approaches the other woman with a proposition to dispose of a meddling husband... which the author unwittingly accepts.
A therapist and a man harboring suicidal thoughts connect in this moving novel from So We Can Glow author Leesa Cross-Smith. Recovering from divorce and other losses, Tallie and Emmett skirt boundaries as they attempt to make sense of their relationship in This Close to Okay.
Thirteen years after Elsa and Rafe's shotgun wedding, the Dust Bowl forces their family westward in Kristin Hannah's new novel. With their farm withered before them and their marriage in shambles, the Martinellis light out for California, looking for a new beginning.
Spanning the first four centuries of African American history, this eclectic new collection, edited by Ibram X. Kendi and Keisha N. Blain, examines the 400 years between 1619 and 2019 in five-year increments.
Wesley promised the five young women that his bungalow would be a place of self-discovery and spiritual renewal, but his newest guest, a high-schooler named Alice, begins to realize that not all is as it seems, in Alison Wisdom's debut novel, We Can Only Save Ourselves.