Goodreads Members' Most Anticipated Books of 2022

Posted by Cybil on December 27, 2021
big books of spring 2020
The new year is famous for bringing all kinds of newness into life: new opportunities, new concerns, new surprises. Happily for the dedicated reader, the new year also brings new books—and 2022 looks like a very good year.
High-profile releases on the temporal horizon include new fiction from Jennifer Egan, Hanya Yanagihara, and Hernan Diaz, as well as new mysteries from Lucy Foley, Brendan Slocumb, and Simone St. James.
Science fiction and fantasy readers will want to watch for new titles from Sequoia Nagamatsu and Emily St. John Mandel. Plus we’ve got incoming YA books from V.E. Schwab and Casey McQuiston, and new romance from Colleen Hoover and Emily Henry.
Finally, there are some intriguing nonfiction books on the way regarding, oh, rescue animals, the Founding Fathers, the 1990s—you know, that sort of thing.

At the end of each calendar year, the Goodreads Editorial team takes a look at the upcoming books that are being published in the U.S. We also track early reviews and crunch the numbers on how many readers are adding these books to their Want to Read shelves. All of that information ultimately fuels our curated list of the Most Anticipated new releases of the coming year.
Be sure to add anything that catches your eye to your Want to Read shelf, and let us know what you're reading and recommending in the comments.

Three fin de siècle novels in one, the new novel from Hanya Yanagihara (A Little Life) is a sustained gaze into the past, present, and future of the American Experiment. To Paradise threads together a trio of separate timelines—an alternate history of America circa 1893, a contemporary Manhattan story in 1993, and a futuristic vision of our ravaged and totalitarian nation in 2093.

Release date: January 11

Chilean American novelist Isabel Allende (A Long Petal of the Sea) returns with historical fiction of the epic variety. One hundred–year–old Violeta del Valle remembers it all: the Great Depression, the Spanish Flu, revolutions both personal and political. Now she’s living through her second worldwide pandemic. Via Violeta, a major author brings insight and a new perspective to our troubled times.

Release date: January 25

In August 1926, the world’s greatest mystery writer Agatha Christie disappeared for 11 days. The reasons why are still a mystery, but novelist Nina de Gramont provides some interesting possibilities in this fictionalized story of one deeply weird real-world crisis. The Christie Affair is historical kinda-fiction, a thriller wrapped in romance, mystery, and some fascinating conjecture.  

Release date: February 1

Two estranged siblings must piece together a twisty and tragic mystery when their mother leaves them a puzzling inheritance. Charmaine Wilkerson’s debut novel chronicles a journey of discovery—from California to London to the Caribbean, then back into a foggy and deadly past. Bonus trivia: Black Cake is currently in development as a Hulu series.

Release date: February 1

A long-awaited holiday in Italy takes a turn for the weird when Katy runs into her mother in the small town of Positano, Italy. The really strange part: Mom is dead, and the woman Katy meets appears to be adrift in time from 30 years ago, when Mom took a trip to the exact same small town. Hmm, this wasn’t covered in the travel guide.

Release date: March 1

Inspired by her own family history, debut author Tara M. Stringfellow weaves a kind of Black cultural fairy tale grounded in real life and real history. The novel unfolds over the course of 70 years through multiple voices, tracing one matrilineal line through the Memphis neighborhood of Douglass. It’s about what we pass to future generations—in our families and in our country.

Release date: April 5

Douglas Stuart is following up his Booker Prize-winning debut, Shuggie Bain, with this story of queer love and working-class families in Scotland. The novel revolves around the romance between two men from different religions in this tale about the bounds of masculinity, the divisions of sectarianism, and the dangers of loving someone too much. It is both a page-turner and literary tour de force!

Release date: April 5

Pulitzer Prize–winning author Jennifer Egan’s new novel is set about five minutes into the future and orbits one powerful idea: What if our memories could be extracted and externalized—bought, borrowed, and sold? Told via multiple characters, The Candy House is a fiercely intellectual investigation of our current moment in time from one of the planet’s leading thinkers.

Release date: April 5

Acclaimed author Hernan Diaz (In the Distance) brings readers to the Roaring Twenties in this story of Benjamin and Helen Rask, New York royalty with an immense fortune of suspect provenance. Diaz’s layered novel explores America’s foundational inequalities and the ways in which power and money dictate what we come to think of as history.

Release date: May 3

Billed as Mexican Gothic meets Rebecca, this supernatural thriller from author Isabel Cañas features a remote estate in the Mexican countryside with a sinister past. New bride Beatriz Solórzano has a few questions: Why does the cook scrawl strange symbols in the doorways? Why won’t the family enter the estate at night? What is the malevolent presence haunting Hacienda San Isidro?

Release date: May 10


Naive 20-something maid Molly Gray has just found a dead body in the Regency Grand Hotel. The deceased, it appears, is none other than the infamous and wealthy Charles Black. Uh-oh. Soon enough, young Molly finds herself caught in a web of deadly intrigue. The Maid is recommended for those who like twisty locked-room-type mysteries in the style of Clue or Agatha Christie.

Release date: January 4

As a Black man, Ray McMillian has spent his life overcoming cruel prejudices and long odds to achieve his dream of working as a professional classical musician. So when someone steals his priceless Stradivarius before the international Tchaikovsky Competition, Ray is not going to put up with that nonsense. Author Brendan Slocumb's debut mystery-thriller brings new twists to the old whodunnit.

Release date: February 1

Lucy Foley (The Invitation) is staking out a nice little corner in the genre with her mysteries set in glamorous locations (the Italian Riviera, say). We’re off to Paris this time around as young traveler Jess arrives in the City of Lights. When plans go awry, Jess must search for her missing brother by infiltrating his strange new circle of friends. Mystérieuse!

Release date: February 22

Shea Collins runs a true-crime website, the Book of Cold Cases, inspired by her own frightening experiences as a child. When she gets a chance to interview exonerated murder suspect Beth Greer, Shea finds herself spending time in a mysterious mansion with the strange and reclusive woman. Even the twists have twists in this new novel from the author of The Sun Down Motel.

Release date: March 15

Longtime comic book industry insider Alex Segura sets his new noirish thriller in the 1970s comic book industry, where the cutthroat competition is getting uncomfortably literal. Rookie writer Carmen Valdez is tangled in a murder mystery when her pioneering female superhero, the Lethal Lynx, turns out to be a huge success. The Secret Identity is recommended for those who like their fiction pulpy and crime stories hardboiled.

Release date: March 15

Harvard art history student Will Chen is about to take the gamble of his life when he agrees to steal back five priceless Chinese sculptures, looted from Beijing centuries ago. Assembling his heist crew from friends and family, Will hopes to right a historical wrong. And also collect $50 million. Let’s not forget that part.

Release date: April 5

Find even more anticipated mysteries and thrillers here!


Debut author Jessamine Chan’s sci-fi parable mixes parental anxiety and surveillance paranoia into a sinister dystopian fever dream. In the future, government watchdogs monitor new mothers and punish even the slightest mistakes. Frida Liu finds herself in the worst-case scenario when she’s separated from her daughter and sent to the institution known as the School for Good Mothers. It’s hard out there for a mom.

Release date: January 4

Get ready for more fun with mother-daughter dynamics in Sue Lynn Tan’s debut fantasy, inspired by traditional Chinese mythology. When her mother stole the elixir of immortality, young Xingyin was forced to grow up, alone, on the moon. Now free to roam earth and sky, she must embark on a treacherous quest to save her mother from the cruel Celestial Emperor. Men! They’re the worst.

Release date: January 11

Cleverly combining our two biggest planetary anxieties, Sequoia Nagamatsu’s sci-fi epic imagines a grim future in which global warming unleashes a deadly virus, previously frozen in the Arctic permafrost. Unfolding over a period of hundreds of years, the book features multiple characters and POVs as humankind tests the limits of its inherent resiliency. Also: interstellar spaceships and talking pigs.

Release date: January 18

In Tochi Onyebuchi’s depressingly plausible future vision, the rich and privileged have abandoned Earth for more comfortable space colonies. Those left behind try to make the best of a wrecked planet, even as ruthless colonial salvage teams strip the cities of remaining resources. Goliath stitches together its multiple narratives with themes of race, class, and gentrification. Allegory! It can be scary.

Release date: January 25

Stalwart YA queen Holly Black makes her first foray into the shadowy realms of adult dark fantasy with Book of Night, concerning the low-level con artist Charlie and the rather astounding amounts of trouble she gets herself into. Among its many spooky delights, the book introduces the concept of shadow magic, a perilous line of work you definitely want to avoid unless there are no other options. Like retail.

Release date: May 3

Those who have read her books can tell you: Emily St. John Mandel is a Schedule I addictive author. With her new book, Mandel brings her sophisticated blend of lateral thinking and deep empathy to a kind of time-travel story, with stops in 1912 Vancouver and a lunar space station about, oh, 300 years from now. Sea of Tranquility drops April 5—mark your calendars now.

Release date: April 5

The concept of memory prosthetics and manipulation is an emerging theme in recent sci-fi, and no wonder—it’s directly in the future trajectory of current tech trends. Author Jo Harkin’s debut features a memory removal clinic in London, several patients thereof, and the staff psychologist who begins to question certain corporate priorities. Is it possible these companies don’t have our best interests at heart?

Release date: March 1

Early nominee for this year’s Most Excellent Book Title Award, the new book from John Scalzi (The Interdependency series) imagines an alternate dimension ecosystem where dinosaur-size creatures are threatened by the usual human stupidity. It’s a new riff on the kaiju concept, aimed at those of us with an abiding admiration for big giant monsters.

Release date: March 15


Ideas of how the South should be are rising once again. In this timely novel, Imani Perry, a professor of African American studies at Princeton, returns to her hometown of Birmingham, Alabama, to take this look into the American South through a historic, personal, and anecdotal lens, arguing that South is, in fact, the nation’s heartland. 

Release date: January 25

From the author of Drive, When, and A Whole New Mind comes a fresh take on an old and largely disparaged feeling. Daniel H. Pink effectively myth-busts the “no regrets” philosophy by drawing on extensive research in social psychology, neuroscience, and biology. Regrets are there for a reason, turns out, and we ignore them at our own peril.

Release date: February 1

Author, essayist, and inveterate thinker Chuck Klosterman swings for the fences with his new book, which tackles the colossal cultural topic we call the ’90s. Digging underneath the usual pop-culture ephemera (Seinfeld! Grunge! Zima!), Klosterman makes the case that the 1990s represent a fundamental shift in our collective consciousness—“the last era that held to the idea of a true, hegemonic mainstream before it all began to fracture.”

Release date: February 8

Pity the poor index, that alphabetical bit of back-of-the-book addenda that does all the heavy lifting but gets none of the glory. Professor Dennis Duncan of University College London traces the history of indexing from 13th-century European monasteries through Enlightenment-era bookshops and into 21st-century publication design software. Book nerds should appreciate this one.

Release date: February 15

The Funny Farm Animal Rescue outside Mays Landing, New Jersey, has a pretty amazing story. Owner Laurie Zaleski established the nonprofit after the death of her mother, whose lifelong dream was to run a full-time animal rescue. Since then, the 15-acre farm has been home to more than 600 rescues—horses, goats, dogs, cats, chickens, pigs. It’s the feel-good book of the year.

Release date: February 22

The American bald eagle—Haliaeetus leucocephalus to friends—hasn’t always had a smooth road to the top. This comprehensive study from leading historian Jack Emerson Davis (The Gulf: The Making of an American Sea) is packed with stories from the Founding Fathers all the way through to contemporary researchers studying our current environmental challenges.

Release date: March 1

Debut author Maud Newton dives into the deep end of her family history with this unique genealogical adventure. Newton’s research uncovered quite a cast of characters. Grandpa was married 13 times and was shot by at least one of his wives. Another ancestor was an accused witch in Puritan-era Massachusetts. Oh, and Mom performed exorcisms in the living room.

Release date: March 29

 There are many ways that people behave badly, and Rogues brings together a dozen celebrated examples. From the bestselling author of Say Nothing and the 2021 Goodreads Choice Award winner for history and biography, Empire of Pain, comes these twelve enthralling stories of skulduggery and intrigue by one of the most decorated journalists of our time. 

Release date: June 28


In an effort to appease the mighty Sea God, the most beautiful girl in the land is chosen as a human sacrifice. But in an act of supreme valor, the young villager Mina takes her place. Thrown into the ocean’s maw, Mina is swept away to the Spirit Realm, where she teams up with a ragtag crew of heroes. Author Axie Oh (Rebel Seoul) draws on Korean mythology for her new book, which may have the single most beautiful cover image of the year.

Release date: February 22

Author V.E. Schwab’s new standalone fantasy explores the notion of the shadow realm with an intriguing variation on the trope: What happens at that place where the shadow actually touches that which casts it? Young Olivia Prior finds out the hard way when she crosses a ruined garden wall into a dark version of the family manor. Advance word suggests Gallant is something like The Secret Garden meets Crimson Peak.

Release date: March 1

The Cloud’s Rest Inn is the culmination of a dream for Pakistani immigrants Misbah and Toufiq. But the dream is slowly sliding into nightmare as each faces a different deadly illness. Now it’s up to Salahudin to save his parents’ dream while he tries to salvage his relationship with Noor, the closest friend he’s ever had. Bonus trivia: Author Sabaa Tahir also grew up in her family’s motel.

Release date: March 1

From the author of Red, White & Royal Blue and One Last Stop, the YA romance I Kissed Shara Wheeler profiles aspiring valedictorian Chloe Green and her senior year adventures at Willowgrove Christian Academy. Chloe’s plans go haywire when she kisses, yes, Shara Wheeler—prom queen and Chloe’s main rival. But things get really strange when Shara suddenly disappears.

Release date: May 3

Find even more anticipated young adult novels here!


After a tragic mistake leads to a stretch in prison, Kenna Rowan returns to her hometown with one fading hope: to do right by her four-year-old daughter. Local bar owner Ledger Ward knows a little something himself about regret and redemption. Author Colleen Hoover never met a genre she didn’t love, and here she presents a thoughtful romance about first impressions and second chances.
Release date: January 18

New York City photographer Delilah Green is not interested in returning to her oppressive hometown of Bright Falls. But a successful guilt trip from her sister Astrid brings her back anyway, where she is reacquainted with Astrid’s stuck-up bestie Claire Sutherland. Probably it’s a bad idea, but when sparks fly, sparks fly. What are you going to do?

Release date: February 22

Veteran romance author Emily Henry (Beach Read, People We Meet on Vacation) is back with the story of blossoming romance between a cutthroat literary agent and a brooding book editor. Doesn’t seem promising, does it? But the vibe changes drastically when Nora Stephens and Charlie Lastra trade the big city for the rolling meadows of North Carolina. Location, location, location!

Release date: May 3

It was inevitable, really. Alexis Hall’s Husband Material is a direct sequel to the 2020 hit Boyfriend Material and continues the story of Luc and Oliver, whose unlikely romance is moving to the next phase. With everyone they know marching down the aisle, Luc is feeling pressure to propose to Oliver. What will happen? No spoilers here, but apparently a bowl of special curry is involved.

Release date: August 2

Which books are you most excited to read this season? Let us know in the comments!

Check out more recent articles, including:
A Mystery Master's Favorite Whodunits of 2021
A Speculative Fiction Fanatic's Take on 2021 Reading
Announcing the Winners of the 2021 Goodreads Choice Awards!

Comments Showing 1-50 of 597 (597 new)

message 1: by Misty Marie (last edited Dec 27, 2021 06:53PM) (new)

Misty Marie Harms Hmmm where are the horror books? Always left out of the party.

message 2: by [deleted user] (new)

I'm anticipating Karin Slaughter's Girl, Forgotten on August 23

message 3: by Sam (new)

Sam Quixote Noah Hawley's latest novel, Anthem - Jan 4

Fuminori Nakamura's My Annihilation - Jan 11

Gregg Hurwitz's new Orphan X book, Dark Horse - Feb 17

Peter's Swanson's Nine Lives - March 3

Geoff Dyer's new nonfiction book, The Last Days of Roger Federer: A Book about Things Coming to an End - May 3

Tom Perrotta's sequel to Election, Tracy Flick Can't Win - June 7

Jess Walter's new short story collection, The Angel of Rome: And Other Stories - June 28

message 4: by Doris (new)

Doris I don't see Anne Burns' books at least one of them Noà Bones or little Constructions or Mostly Hero

message 5: by Sarah (new)

Sarah De Clercq Misty The Redhead wrote: "Hmmm where is the horror books? Always left out of the party."

Came here looking for the horror books, left disappointed :(

message 6: by Cathy (new)

Cathy And I wouldn‘t mind to know how this list was assembled. Are these books with the highest count of „want to read“ for 2022 or how was it done?

message 7: by Seelenstaub (new)

Seelenstaub Misty The Redhead wrote: "Hmmm where is the horror books? Always left out of the party."

I guess The Hacienda can count as horror? But otherwise, you're absolutely right!

message 8: by Leo (new)

Leo I don't think I've added so many books to my bookshelf from a list like this before! However I'm missing a few categories!

message 9: by Lisa (new)

Lisa Chandler Horror book recs?!?!?!!

message 10: by Roopkatha (last edited Dec 27, 2021 04:57AM) (new)

Roopkatha Misty The Redhead wrote: "Hmmm where is the horror books? Always left out of the party."
Exactly. Always

message 11: by Rachel (new)

Rachel I can't wait for The Summer Place by Jennifer Weiner!

message 12: by Saskiasauce (new)

Saskiasauce I’m hoping for a new Gamache from Louise Penny.

message 13: by Jenn (new)

Jenn Barrett Is it worth even anticipating Winds of Winter? I keep holding on to hope. Maybe 2022 is the year?

message 14: by Erik (new)

Erik Steiner Misty The Redhead wrote: "Hmmm where is the horror books? Always left out of the party."

...where are...

message 15: by Julie (new)

Julie Shiel Also looking for the horror books....

message 16: by Georgi (new)

Georgi Nikolaev I am a little confused. Which review of the Daughter of the Moon Goddess is the correct one? The one on this page, or the one on its page? They seem a little contradictory.

message 17: by Kimberly (new)

Kimberly Why no horror??

message 18: by Tez (new)

Tez Oh. My shelving system is different, so apologies to authors for not contributing to Goodreads' algorithms correctly. (Anything I've got my eye on goes to my "Wishlist". If I own a book but haven't read it yet, it goes to my "Want to Read".)

message 20: by richa (new)


message 21: by Annalee (new)

Annalee Hoover A lot of my favorite cozy mystery authors have books coming out soon, I'd love to see some of them on a list. It's getting hard to keep up with them.

message 22: by Evangeline (new)

Evangeline I can't wait for "the war of two queens" by Jennifer L. Armentrout

message 23: by Joe (new)

Joe Holzer City on Fire by Don Winslow

message 24: by Lacey (new)

Lacey No Horror?! Figures.

message 25: by Katherine (new)

Katherine I truly hope there are others coming, if not the year seems a little underwhelming

message 26: by Queen (new)


message 27: by Queen (new)


message 28: by Bookworman (new)

Bookworman Definitely "Book Lovers" but also top of the list is "An Island Wedding" by Jenny Colgan. I cannot wait to find out what happens with Saif and Lorna! Additionally,
- "Do You Take This Man" by Denise Williams
- "The No-Show" by Beth O'Leary
- "Adult Assembly Required" by Abbi Waxman
- "The Paid Bridesmaid" by Sariah Wilson
- "The Family You Make" by Jill Shalvis
- Lucy Parker's Book 2 of "Palace Insiders"
- "The Boardwalk Bookshop" by Susan Mallery
- "The Siren of Sussex" by Mimi Matthews
- "The Bodyguard" by Katherine Center
- "Well Traveled" by Jen DeLuca
- "A Sunlit Weapon" by Jacqueline Winspear

message 29: by Keri (last edited Dec 27, 2021 06:53AM) (new)

Keri I have soooo many, but to name a few: James Rollins The Starless Crown, Kresley Cole's Munro, Gregg Hurwitz's Dark Horse, Delilah Marvelle's Reborn (hopefully), Anne Bishop's Crowbones, C. S. Harris's When Blood Lies, Patricia Brigg's Soul Taken, Alice Coldbreath An Inconvenient Vow, Kerrigan Byrne's A Treacherous Trade and anything Ilona Andrews puts out for book, a grocery receipt, take my money! :-) I only had one book on this GRs list and that was The Book of Cold Cases.

message 30: by Cary (new)

Cary Misty The Redhead wrote: "Hmmm where is the horror books? Always left out of the party."

I was wondering that exact thing when I hit the end of this list.

message 31: by Darrell (new)

Darrell Cathy wrote: "And I wouldn‘t mind to know how this list was assembled. Are these books with the highest count of „want to read“ for 2022 or how was it done?"
At the end of each calendar year, the Goodreads Editorial team takes a look at the upcoming books that are being published in the U.S. We also track early reviews and crunch the numbers on how many readers are adding these books to their Want to Read shelves. All of that information ultimately fuels our curated list of the Most Anticipated new releases of the coming year.

message 32: by TMR (new)

TMR Definitely excited for book lovers.

message 33: by Kyle (new)

Kyle Davies Cannot wait for book 9 of the Department Q series (due next September).

message 34: by RaiAnn (new)

RaiAnn LaMar Here is my big list of books I am excited for:
The House Across The Lake by Riley Sager (thriller)
The IT Girl by Ruth Ware (thriller)
The Family Remains by Lisa Jewell (thriller)
One Night on the Island by Josie Silver (romance)
Reminders of Him by Colleen Hoover (romance)
Part of Your World by Abby Jimenez (romcom)
Book Lovers by Emily Henry (romcom)
One Italian Summer by Rebecca Serle (romance)
The Book of Cold Cases by Simone St. James (thriller)
Something Wilder by Christina Lauren (romcom)
Hook, Line and Sinker by Tessa Bailey (romcom)
Weather Girl by Rachel Lynn Solomon (romcom)
The Paris Apartment by Lucy Foley (thriller)
The Reckless Girls by Rachel Hawkins (thriller)
The No-Show by Beth O'Leary (romcom)
The Maid by Nita Prose (thriller)
By The Book by Jasmine Guillory (romcom)
The Lies I Tell by Julie Clark (thriller)
Finlay Donovan Knocks Em Dead by Elle Cosimano (Mystery)
Greenwich Park by Katherine Faulkner (thriller)
The Bodyguard by Katherine Center (romance)
The Night Shift by Alex Finlay (thriller)
The Younger Wife by Sally Hepworth (thriller)

message 35: by Saina🩷 (new)

Saina🩷 Roopkatha wrote: "Misty The Redhead wrote: "Hmmm where is the horror books? Always left out of the party."
Exactly. Always "

I REALLY WANT HORROR RECS !!!! *hyperventilates*

message 36: by Cla (new)

Cla The Discord of Gods by Jenn Lyons in April 2022.

message 37: by Erin (new)

Erin Rachel wrote: "I can't wait for The Summer Place by Jennifer Weiner!"

Same! I bought my Jennifer Weiner loving mom That Summer for Christmas.

message 38: by Stephanie (new)

Stephanie Fitzgerald Where are the historical fiction and children’s books on this list?

message 39: by Cassie (new)

Cassie The books I have preordered for next year are
Other Birds by Sarah Addison Allen
Inheritance by Elizabeth Acevedo
Upgrade by Blake Crouch
Mirror Girls by Kelly McWilliams
For the Throne by Hannah Whitten
How High We Go in the Dark by Sequoia Nagamatsu
Spells for Forgetting by Adrienne Young
The Girl Who Fell Beneath the Sea by Axie Oh
The Bone Spindle by Leslie Vedder
Anne of West Philly by Ivy Noelle Wier
Only a Monster by Vanessa Len
The Diamond Eye by Kate Quinn
I Must Betray You by Ruta Sepetys
The Next Ship Home by Heather Webb
The Last House on the Street by Diane Chamberlain

Only two of those are on the above Goodreads list. Interesting.

message 40: by Juan (new)

Juan Bauty No Horror books?

*pretends to be shocked*

message 41: by Stephanie (new)

Stephanie Fitzgerald Personally I can’t wait for The Light Beyond the Trenches by Alan Hlad, about the first trained guide dogs during WW1 (March release).

message 42: by Victoria (new)

Victoria Chris Bohjalian’s The Lioness.

message 43: by Rebecca (new)

Rebecca Trotter How High We Go in the Dark
by Sequoia Nagamatsu

my pick for the one i'm most excited to read. It has everything:

1. climate crisis
2. space travel
3. pandemic
4. epic

message 44: by Ina (new)

Ina It would be a better list if horror was included as well...

message 45: by Rebecca (new)

Rebecca Trotter Eoyon wrote: "Is it worth even anticipating Winds of Winter? I keep holding on to hope. Maybe 2022 is the year?"

Winds of Winter is why I read the article in the first place!

oh well, maybe next year

message 47: by Robynne (last edited Dec 27, 2021 07:48AM) (new)

Robynne Lozier The Cartographers by Peng Shepherd

What about The Cartographers?? Due out in March.

I am HIGHLY anticipating this book!!

message 48: by Mrs.soule (new)

Mrs.soule RaiAnn wrote: "Here is my big list of books I am excited for:
The House Across The Lake by Riley Sager (thriller)
The IT Girl by Ruth Ware (thriller)
The Family Remains by Lisa Jewell (thriller)
One Night on the ..."

This is such a great list of romance recommendations! Thank you!

message 49: by Frida (new)

Frida Hultgren Jeff wrote: "I'm anticipating Karin Slaughter's Girl, Forgotten on August 23"

message 50: by Allison (new)

Allison The Thread Collectors by Alyson Richman! It’s been far too long since I’ve read one of her books.

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