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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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NYPD RED 4, by James Patterson. Detective Zach Gordon and his partner, members of an elite task force that protects the rich and famous, pursue a cold-blooded killer. 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.
BLUE, by Danielle Steel. A woman whose life has been shattered befriends a homeless boy. DARK MONEY, by Jane Mayer. An account of how the Koch brothers and other super-wealthy donors deployed their money to change American politics.
MY NAME IS LUCY BARTON, by Elizabeth Strout. A woman struggles with memories of her impoverished and disturbing childhood. 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.
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. THE ROAD TO LITTLE DRIBBLING, by Bill Bryson. An American expatriate travels around his adopted country, Britain.
THE GIRL ON THE TRAIN, by Paula Hawkins. A psychological thriller set in the environs of London is full of complications and betrayals. THE NAME OF GOD IS MERCY, by Pope Francis with Andrea Tornielli. In a conversation with a Vatican reporter, the pontiff explores the cornerstone of his faith.
THE BANDS OF MOURNING, by Brandon Sanderson. A sequel to “Shadows of Self”; a Mistborn novel. THOMAS JEFFERSON AND THE TRIPOLI PIRATES, by Brian Kilmeade and Don Yaeger. The war against the Barbary pirates in 1801.
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 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 FORCE AWAKENS, by Alan Dean Foster. A new threat arises; an adaptation of the screenplay of the new “Star Wars” movie. 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 SWANS OF FIFTH AVENUE, by Melanie Benjamin. A novel based on the friendship between Truman Capote and Babe Paley and her coterie. THE WRIGHT BROTHERS, by David McCullough. The story of the bicycle mechanics from Ohio who ushered in the age of flight.
ROGUE LAWYER, by John Grisham. The attorney Sebastian Rudd is a “lone gunman” who hates injustice and the system and defends unpopular clients. CURE, by Jo Marchant. A science writer assesses the influential role of the mind in our overall health.
FATES AND FURIES, by Lauren Groff. A marriage viewed from two perspectives. MODERN ROMANCE, by Aziz Ansari with Eric Klinenberg. The comedian enlists a sociologist to help him understand today’s dating scene.
SEE ME, by Nicholas Sparks. A couple in love are threatened by secrets from the past. GRATITUDE, by Oliver Sacks. Four essays about living a good life and facing mortality by the neurologist and author, who died last August.
SCANDALOUS BEHAVIOR, by Stuart Woods. In the 36th novel in the series, Stone Barrington hopes for a restful stay in the English countryside, but local neighbors complicate matters. H IS FOR HAWK, by Helen Macdonald. A grief-stricken British woman decides to raise a goshawk, a fierce bird that is notoriously difficult to tame.
GO SET A WATCHMAN, by Harper Lee. In the mid-1950s, a grown-up Jean Louise Finch returns home to find that her adored father is not as perfect as she believed. THE ONLY GAME IN TOWN, by Mohamed A. El-Erian. A former C.E.O. argues that we must overcome our reliance on central banks and create a sustainable global economy.
THE BITTER SEASON, by Tami Hoag. The fifth novel featuring the Minneapolis detectives Nikki Liska and Sam Kovac find them working on separate cases that eventually intersect. WHY THE RIGHT WENT WRONG, by E. J. Dionne Jr. Republican politics from Goldwater onward.