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New York Times Bestsellers
Week of April 26, 2015
FICTION
#1  (Last Week: 1 • Weeks on List: 14)  
The Girl On The Train
Book Jacket   Paula Hawkins
#2  (Last Week: - • Weeks on List: 1)  
The Liar
Book JacketImage by: Amazon   Nora Roberts
 
#3  (Last Week: 2 • Weeks on List: 50)  
All The Light We Cannot See
 Anthony Doerr
  Book Jacket
#4  (Last Week: - • Weeks on List: 1)  
Every Fifteen Minutes
 Lisa Scottoline
  Book JacketImage by: Amazon
 
#5  (Last Week: 3 • Weeks on List: 4)  
The Stranger
Book Jacket   Harlan Coben
Library Journal (c) Copyright Library Journals LLC, a wholly owned subsidiary of Media Source, Inc. No redistribution permitted. 9780525953500 Adam Price's biggest concern is whether his son will be part of the high school's traveling lacrosse team. During a team draft meeting, a stranger approaches Adam, giving him devastating news about his wife, Corinne. When Adam confronts Corinne, she asks him to give her some time and disappears, leaving him a cryptic text message. This begins Adam's nightmare as he tries to find out the truth, protect his sons, and find his wife. He must also come to realize what Corinne had told him: it isn't what he thinks, and many things are not what they seem. Coben (Missing You) deftly weaves many seemingly disconnected characters into one cohesive tale of suspense, with an expertly realized New Jersey setting. Verdict Coben's latest stand-alone is a great story for people who like to examine the ephemeral nature of those strings that bind our dreams to our reality. And while it is a slight departure from his usual type of thriller, this book will be enjoyed as well by Coben's many fans. [See Prepub Alert, 9/22/14.]-Elizabeth Masterson, Mecklenburg Cty. Jail Lib., Charlotte, NC (c) Copyright 2015. Library Journals LLC, a wholly owned subsidiary of Media Source, Inc. No redistribution permitted.
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#6  (Last Week: 6 • Weeks on List: 11)  
The Nightingale
Book Jacket   Kristin Hannah
 
#7  (Last Week: 10 • Weeks on List: 2)  
Miracle At Augusta
 James Patterson and Peter De Jonge
  Book Jacket
#8  (Last Week: 7 • Weeks on List: 3)  
At The Water's Edge
 Sara Gruen
  Book Jacket
 
#9  (Last Week: 11 • Weeks on List: 10)  
A Spool Of Blue Thread
Book Jacket   Anne Tyler
#10  (Last Week: 4 • Weeks on List: 2)  
Hot Pursuit
Book Jacket   Stuart Woods
 


NONFICTION
#1  (Last Week: - • Weeks on List: 1)  
The Road To Character
 David Brooks
  Book JacketImage by: Amazon
#2  (Last Week: 1 • Weeks on List: 2)  
Bill O'reilly's Legends And Lies
 David Fisher
  Book Jacket
 
#3  (Last Week: - • Weeks on List: 1)  
Dealing With China
Book Jacket   Henry M Paulson Jr
#4  (Last Week: 2 • Weeks on List: 6)  
Dead Wake
Book Jacket   Erik Larson
 
#5  (Last Week: 3 • Weeks on List: 2)  
The Residence
 Kate Andersen Brower
  Book Jacket
#6  (Last Week: 4 • Weeks on List: 28)  
Being Mortal
 Atul Gawande
  Book Jacket
 
#7  (Last Week: 7 • Weeks on List: 2)  
A Curious Mind
Book Jacket   Brian Grazer and Charles Fishman
#8  (Last Week: 6 • Weeks on List: 3)  
Between You & Me
Book Jacket   Mary Norris
Publishers Weekly (c) Copyright PWxyz, LLC. All rights reserved 9780393240184 Norris has spent more than 35 years in the New Yorker's legendary copy department, earning the nickname Comma Queen along the way. So it makes sense that her first book is a delightful discourse on the most common grammar, punctuation, and usage challenges faced by writers of all stripes. Not surprisingly, Norris writes well-with wit, sass, and smarts-and the book is part memoir, part manual. She recounts the history of Webster's Dictionary; explains when to use who vs. whom and that vs. which; distinguishes between the dash, colon, and the semicolon; delves into the comma and the hyphen; and weighs in on the use of profanity in writing. Norris also finds ways to reference the Lord's Prayer, the Simpsons, Moby-Dick, and, in a touching anecdote, her own sister. The New Yorker has an unconventional house style-for instance, the magazine uses diaeresis marks in words like coφperate, where the prefix (co-) ends in the same vowel used at the beginning of the stem (operate), to indicate that the vowels are pronounced differently-and, though Norris doesn't always agree with its strict style rules, readers may not agree with her ideas on language. But it's a sure bet that after reading this book, they'll think more about how and what they write. Agent: David Kuhn, Kuhn Projects. (Apr.) © Copyright PWxyz, LLC. All rights reserved.
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#9  (Last Week: 8 • Weeks on List: 9)  
H Is For Hawk
 Helen Macdonald
  Book Jacket
#10  (Last Week: - • Weeks on List: 1)  
Capital Dames
 Cokie Roberts
  Book Jacket
 

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