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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 LAST MILE, by David Baldacci. In a sequel to “Memory Man,” Amos Decker, a detective with an extraordinary memory, helps the F.B.I. investigate the case of a convicted killer. THE RAINBOW COMES AND GOES, by Anderson Cooper and Gloria Vanderbilt. Mother and son discuss their relationship and difficult family history.
THE OBSESSION, by Nora Roberts. A woman is haunted by her father’s crimes as she tries to pursue love and her work as a photographer. THE SLEEP REVOLUTION, by Arianna Huffington. What scientific research reveals about the dangers of sleep deprivation, and tips for achieving better sleep habits. By the founder of the Huffington Post.
THE NEST, by Cynthia D’Aprix Sweeney. Siblings in a dysfunctional New York family must grapple with a reduced inheritance. WHEN BREATH BECOMES AIR, by Paul Kalanithi. A memoir by a physician who received a diagnosis of Stage IV lung cancer at the age of 36.
THE GIRL ON THE TRAIN, by Paula Hawkins. A psychological thriller set in the environs of London is full of complications and betrayals. HAMILTON: THE REVOLUTION, by Lin-Manuel Miranda and Jeremy McCarter. The libretto of the Grammy- and Pulitzer Prize-winning musical, annotated by its creator.
ELIGIBLE, by Curtis Sittenfeld. The author of “Prep” and “American Wife” retells “Pride and Prejudice,” set in the Cincinnati suburbs in the present. THE THIRD WAVE, by Steve Case. In the current era, entrepreneurs will use technology to revolutionize various sectors of the economy.
FOOL ME ONCE, by Harlan Coben. A retired Army helicopter pilot faces combat-related nightmares and mysteries concerning the deaths of her husband and sister. LAB GIRL, by Hope Jahren. A geobiologist shares her fascination with plants and describes how she found her vocation.
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. 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.
MILLER’S VALLEY, by Anna Quindlen. A young woman comes of age during an assault on the land and the people she loves. FIRST WOMEN, by Kate Andersen Brower. The 10 first ladies since 1960, based on interviews with White House staff, social secretaries and friends.
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. SEVEN BRIEF LESSONS ON  PHYSICS, by Carlo Rovelli. An introduction to modern physics.
AS TIME GOES BY, by Mary Higgins Clark. Secrets emerge when a television journalist searching for her birth mother covers the trial of the widow of a wealthy doctor. LOVE THAT BOY, by Ron Fournier. A journalist learns to be a good father to his son, who has high-functioning autism.
MOST WANTED, by Lisa Scottoline. A woman discovers that her sperm donor is a murderer. 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.
THE 14TH COLONY, by Steve Berry. The covert operative Cotton Malone must thwart an agent loyal to the former Soviet Union. SMARTER FASTER BETTER, by Charles Duhigg. The science of productivity, from the author of “The Power of Habit.”
THE SUMMER BEFORE THE WAR, by Helen Simonson. Life in Sussex, England, at the beginning of World War I. BECOMING GRANDMA, by Lesley Stahl. The reporter investigates how “grandmothering” transforms a woman’s life.
MAESTRA, by L. S. Hilton. The first book in a thriller trilogy featuring Judith Rashleigh, an ambitious, amoral femme fatale and con artist. GIRLS AND SEX, by Peggy Orenstein. Interviews with more than 70 teenagers shed light on their experience of sexuality.
LILAC GIRLS, by Martha Hall Kelly. A story of three women’s lives during and after World War II. DARK MONEY, by Jane Mayer. An account of how the Koch brothers and other super-wealthy donors deployed their money to change American politics.