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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 GIRL ON THE TRAIN, by Paula Hawkins. A psychological thriller set in London is full of complications and betrayals. DEAD WAKE, by Erik Larson. The last voyage of the Lusitania, by the author of “The Devil in the White City.”
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. PIONEER GIRL, by Laura Ingalls Wilder. The writer’s autobiography, the source of her Little House on the Prairie books, completed in 1930 and never published, is annotated by a biographer.
NYPD RED 3, by James Patterson and Marshall Karp. Investigating the disappearance of a billionaire’s son, Detective Zach Jordan and his partner (and ex-girlfriend) find themselves in the midst of a conspiracy. 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.
A DANGEROUS PLACE, by Jacqueline Winspear. The psychologist turned private investigator Maisie Dobbs is drawn into political intrigue in Gibraltar in 1937. H IS FOR HAWK,  by Helen Macdonald. Overwhelmed by her father’s death, a British woman decides to raise a goshawk, a bird that is fierce and notoriously difficult to tame.
A SPOOL OF BLUE THREAD, by Anne Tyler. Four generations of a family are drawn to a house in the Baltimore suburbs. EVERY DAY I FIGHT, by Stuart Scott with Larry Platt. A memoir by the ESPN anchor and commentator, who died of cancer in January 2015.
THE BURIED GIANT, by Kazuo Ishiguro. In a semi-historical ancient Britain, an elderly couple set out in search of their son. YES PLEASE, by Amy Poehler. A humorous miscellany from the comedian and actress, an “S.N.L.” alumna and the star of “Parks and Recreation.”
ENDANGERED, by C. J. Box. When his 18-year-old ward is found beaten in a ditch, the Montana game warden Joe Pickett suspects her boyfriend, a rodeo star. WHAT IF?, by Randall Munroe. Scientific (but often humorous) answers to hypothetical questions, based in part on the author’s website,
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. KILLING PATTON, by Bill O’Reilly and Martin Dugard. The host of “The O’Reilly Factor” recounts the death of Gen. George S. Patton in December 1945.
THE ASSASSIN, by Clive Cussler and Justin Scott. The detective Isaac Bell investigates the murders of opponents of the Standard Oil trust in 1905. GIRL IN A BAND, by Kim Gordon. A memoir by a founding member of Sonic Youth.
LAST ONE HOME, by Debbie Macomber. Three estranged sisters work to resolve their differences. BETTYVILLE, by George Hodgman. A New York editor returns to his Missouri hometown to care for his aging mother.
FIFTH GOSPEL, by Ian Caldwell. A mystery set in the Vatican in 2004 focuses on a controversial museum exhibit about the Shroud of Turin. FRANK, by Barney Frank. Looking back on his career, the former representative describes his pragmatic approach to liberal politics as well as his conflicts over revealing his sexuality.
WORLD GONE BY, by Dennis Lehane. In 1943, the gangster Joe Coughlin, a rising power in the Tampa underworld, discovers that threre is a contract out on his life; the final book in a trilogy. WHERE YOU GO IS NOT WHO YOU’LL BE, by Frank Bruni. The New York Times columnist urges students and their parents to give up the high-stakes competition for Ivy League admission and consider other types of schools and other measures of success.
PRODIGAL SON, by Danielle Steel. Twins, one good and one bad, reunite after 20 years when one of them returns to their hometown. OUR KIDS, by Robert D. Putnam. A social scientist argues that income inequality is creating an “opportunity gap” for poor children that is destroying the American dream.
MIGHTIER THAN THE SWORD, by Jeffrey Archer. In the fifth volume of the Clifton Chronicles, Harry Clifton works to free a Soviet writer. SAPIENS, by Yuval Noah Harari. How Homo sapiens became Earth’s dominant species.
THE WHITES, by Richard Price writing as Harry Brandt. A slashing in Penn Station draws a Manhattan detective back into a case from the past that haunts him. 17 CARNATIONS, by Andrew Morton. The Duke of Windsor; his wife, Wallis Simpson; and their relations with the Nazis.