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New York Times Best Seller List

THE NEW YORK TIMES BEST SELLERS Click here to go The New York Times website

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THE MURDER HOUSE, by James Patterson and David Ellis. Bodies are found at a Hamptons estate where a series of grisly murders once occurred. KILLING REAGAN, by Bill O’Reilly and Martin Dugard. The host of “The O’Reilly Factor” recounts the events surrounding the attempted assassination of President Reagan in 1981.
THE GIRL IN THE SPIDER’S WEB, by David Lagercrantz. Mikael Blomkvist and Lisbeth Salander are back in this continuation of Stieg Larsson’s Millennium series. WHY NOT ME?, by Mindy Kaling. More personal essays from the comedian and actress.
AFTER YOU, by Jojo Moyes. In a sequel to “Me Before You,” Louisa Clark tries to put her life back together after the death of Will Traynor, and joins a grief support group that may lead to new love. FURIOUSLY HAPPY, by Jenny Lawson. A humorous treatment of the author’s life with depression and anxiety disorder.
MAKE ME, by Lee Child. In his 20th appearance, Jack Reacher pries open a missing-persons case that takes him across the country and into the shadowy reaches of the Internet. BETWEEN THE WORLD AND ME, by Ta-Nehisi Coates. A meditation on race in America as well as a personal story by the national correspondent of The Atlantic.
THE AERONAUT’S WINDLASS, by Jim Butcher. In the first book of a steampunk fantasy series by the author of the Dresden Files novels, people live in spires that stretch into the sky and make use of airships. BEING MORTAL, by Atul Gawande. The surgeon and New Yorker writer considers how doctors fail patients at the end of life, and how they can do better.
COME RAIN OR SHINE, by Jan Karon. Dooley, the adopted son of the Mitford character Father Tim Kavanagh, marries his childhood sweetheart. THE WRIGHT BROTHERS, by David McCullough. The story of the bicycle mechanics from Ohio who ushered in the age of flight; by the author of “1776” and “The Greater Journey.”
GO SET A WATCHMAN, by Harper Lee. In the mid-1950s, a grown-up Jean Louise Finch returns home to Macomb find that her adored father is not as perfect as she believed. IN THIS TOGETHER, by Ann Romney. A memoir by the wife of the 2012 Republican presidential candidate discusses her faith, family and experience with MS.
ALL THE LIGHT WE CANNOT SEE, by Anthony Doerr. The lives of a blind French girl and a gadget-obsessed German boy before and during World War II; the winner of the 2015 Pulitzer Prize. SAVING CAPITALISM, by Robert B. Reich. The former secretary of labor in the Clinton administration, now a professor of public policy, considers how to reverse income inequality.
THE GIRL ON THE TRAIN, by Paula Hawkins. A psychological thriller set in the environs of London is full of complications and betrayals. I’LL NEVER WRITE MY MEMOIRS, by Grace Jones as told to Paul Morley. The life of the singer, model and actress, once a Studio 54 disco queen.
X, by Sue Grafton. A variety of X’s lead Kinsey Milhone into deep secrets and a cold case. 1944, by Jay Winik. A pivotal year that saw D-Day, the liberation of Paris, Franklin Roosevelt’s re-election and the Battle of the Bulge.
THE NIGHTINGALE, by Kristin Hannah. Two sisters in World War II France: one struggling to survive in the countryside, the other joining the Resistance in Paris. MODERN ROMANCE, by Aziz Ansari with Eric Klinenberg. The comedian enlists a sociologist to help him understand today’s dating scene.
PRETTY GIRLS, by Karin Slaughter. When her husband is murdered, a wealthy Atlanta woman discovers shocking secrets about him that lead to her estranged sister. DEEP SOUTH, by Paul Theroux. In his 10th travel book, Theroux journeys in the rural American South.
FATES AND FURIES, by Lauren Groff. A marriage viewed from two perspectives. ACCIDENTAL SAINTS, by Nadia Bolz-Weber. A comic turned pastor documents encounters with grace and finding divinity in unlikely places.
PURITY, by Jonathan Franzen. Franzen’s title character, burdened by college debt, a lack of direction and a sharp intelligence, is a damaged innocent in need of rescue and redemption. UNLIKEABLE, by Edward Klein. An unflattering portrait of Hillary Clinton.
THE HEART GOES LAST, by Margaret Atwood. In a future not that different from our world, a couple living in a town where residents both serve as prisoners and staff a prison wrestle with monogamy. THE ART OF MEMOIR, by Mary Karr. The author of “The Liars’ Club,” “Cherry” and “Lit” offers instruction in memoir-writing and discusses her favorite writers’ work.