Camp Wood Public Library

New Additions Best Seller Shelf

New Additions to the Best Seller Shelf
  • New Additions

    New Additions to the Best Seller Shelf

     

    CAMP WOOD PUBLIC LIBRARY

    New Additions to the Best Seller Shelf

    July 21, 2017

    Adult Fiction:

    Murder at the Puppy Fest by Laurien

    Berenson

    No Middle Name:  The Complete

    Collected Jack Reacher Short Stories by Lee Child

    Shadow Man by Alan Drew

    Wired by Julie Garwood

    Mississippi Blood by Greg Iles

    He Said/She Said by Erin Kelly

    Tom Clancy Point of Contact

    by Mike Maden

    House of Spies by Daniel Silva

    The Duchess by Danielle Steel

     

    Young Adult Fiction:

    Lord of Shadows by Cassandra Clare

    Alex and Eliza:  A Love Story by

    Melissa De La Cruz

    Once and For All by Sarah Dessen

    Count All Her Bones by April Henry

    Generation One by Pittacus Lore

    Midnight Jewel by Richelle Mead

    Rickety Stitch and the Gelatinous Goo:

    Book 1The Road to Epoli by James Parks

    Crazy House by James Patterson

    From Percy Jackson:  Camp Half-Blood

    Confidential by Rick Riordan

    House of Furies by Madeleine Roux

    Our Dark Duet by Victoria Schwab

    Spill Zone, Volume 1 by Scott Westerfeld

     

     

     

    Adult Large Print Fiction:

    The Identicals by Elin Hildrebrand

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

    Young Adult Non-Fiction:

    The Day the World Went Nuclear:  Dropping

    the Atom Bomb and the End of World War II in the Pacific by Bill O’Reilly

    Queer, There, and Everywhere:  23 People

    Who Changed the World by Sarah Prager

    How Dare the Sun Rise:  Memoirs of a War

    Child by Sandra Uwiringiyimana

     

     

  • SEPT. 15, 2018 NEW BOOK ARRIVALS

    SEPT. 15, 2018 NEW BOOK ARRIVALS

    CAMP WOOD PUBLIC LIBRARY    

    New Additions of Adult Books

     American Prison: a reporter's undercover journey into the business of punishment by Shane Bauer:  An investigative journalist draws on his experiences working in a Louisiana private prison to connect today's brutal for-profit prison system to the Civil War-era mass incarcerations of African-American workers.

    Heartland: a memoir of working hard and being broke in the richest country on Earth by Sarah Smarsh:  A journalist born into a Kansas farming family relates her experience growing up among the working poor, discussing the impact of intergenerational poverty on individuals, families, and communities.

    The Infinite Blacktop by Sara Gran:  A thrilling noir mystery that follows three separate narratives starring the self-proclaimed "world's greatest detective."

    John Woman by Walter Mosley:  A young man reinvents himself as a professor to share his late father's wisdom at an unorthodox university, only to encounter fellow intellectuals who have insights into his father's hidden past.

    Leadership in Turbulent Times by Doris Kearns Goodwin:  A book that draws on five decades of scholarship to offer an illuminating exploration of the early development, growth, and exercise of leadership as demonstrated by Presidents Abraham Lincoln, Theodore Roosevelt, Franklin Roosevelt, and Lyndon Johnson.

    Rage Becomes Her: the power of women's anger by Soraya Chemaly:  The director of the Womens Media Center Speech Project urges women to embrace their anger and harness it as a tool for lasting personal and societal change.

    Saudi America: the truth about fracking and how it's changing the world by Bethany McLean:  This book argues that obtaining energy through the hydraulic fracturing of shale rock is based on unstable economic foundations and is having many more destructive effects on the economy and the government of the United States than its advocates claim.

    These Truths: a history of the United States by Jill Lepore:  This book chronicles the origins and rise of today's divided America while investigating whether the nation has delivered on its promises of political equality, natural rights, and the sovereignty of the people.

    Tigerland: 1968-1969, a city divided, a nation torn apart, and a magical season of healing by Wil Haygood:  Presents an inspiring account of how the baseball and basketball teams of Columbus' segregated East High School navigated racial turbulence to win the Ohio state championships in the 1968-1969 season.

    Washington Black by Esi Edugyan:  Unexpectedly chosen to be a family manservant, an eleven-year-old Barbados sugar-plantation slave is initiated into a world of scientific inquiry and dignity before a devastating betrayal propels him throughout the world in search of his true self.

    We Fed an Island: the true story of rebuilding Puerto Rico, one meal at a time by José Andrés with Richard Wolffe:  The founder of World Central Kitchen describes how his culinary network challenged broken government systems while feeding tens of thousands of Puerto Ricans who lost their homes and livelihoods to Hurricane Maria.

    The Wildlands: a novel by Abby Geni:  After a tornado, three orphan sisters are abandoned by their brother, but, three years later, he returns and enlists one of them on a cross-country mission of violence, while another, Darlene, helps the police track them down.

    Young Benjamin Franklin: the birth of ingenuity by Nick Bunker:  In this new account of Franklin's early life, Pulitzer finalist Nick Bunker portrays him as a complex, driven young man who elbows his way to success.

    Blessings: Second Time Sweeter — 9 by Beverly Jenkins:  A heartwarming novel set in Henry Adams, Kansas.

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