• The cover of the book An Unwanted Guest

    An Unwanted Guest

    At an inn in the Catskills, a blizzard turns the romantic retreat into a nightmare: electricity is shut off, roads become impossible to navigate, and then the guests begin to turn up dead. From the author of the bestseller The Couple Next Door comes a classic horror story setup reinvigorated by Shari Lapena’s ingenious capability for surprises and twists. —Jonathan Russell Clark

     
  • The cover of the book The Witch Elm

    The Witch Elm

    Give the gift of brand-new spine-chilling suspense by an Edgar Award-winning crime writer whose cross-genre work has lifted her to cult status. This book begs self-examination, forcing us to ponder how well we really know ourselves and our tendencies. It might be the one you “can’t put down,” even though it’ll make you get out of bed to double-check that the doors are locked. —Romy Weinberg

     
  • The cover of the book Time's Convert

    Time's Convert

    Deborah Harkness’s paranormal romance novel takes Marcus MacNeil on a time-traveling adventure, from the battlefields of the Revolutionary War to present-day Paris—after he’s morphed into a vampire. Although he’s immortal, Marcus is challenged by this status and finds that he may not be able to escape his past. —Romy Weinberg

     
  • The cover of the book The Winters

    The Winters

    Inspired by Daphne du Maurier’s classic novel Rebecca (itself a must-read-in-your-life book), Lisa Gabriele’s The Winters updates du Maurier’s Gothic tale and replaces Manderley with the Asherley estate in the Hamptons. With vivid and evocative prose, Gabriele shows that a great writer can breathe new life into even seminal works. Like du Maurier’s original, The Winters is about a young woman’s quick engagement to a wealthy widower, but when she’s brought to his home and meets his teenage daughter, she discovers that the family keeps disturbing secrets involving her fiancé’s previous wife, Rebekah. —Jonathan Russell Clark

     
  • The cover of the book The Girl Before

    The Girl Before

    Jane’s ready to start fresh, so a move to a new place seems like just what she needs. She finds a gorgeous house, one in which the architect charges low rent but has strange restrictions on what the tenant can and can’t do. But when Jane discovers that the previous tenant looked remarkably like herself and died under mysterious circumstances, she begins to wonder what’s really going on around her. —Swapna Krishna

     
  • The cover of the book The Flight Attendant

    The Flight Attendant

    When Cassandra wakes up next to a dead man after a night of binge-drinking with no memory of what happened, she begins to lie. She lies to her fellow flight attendants, she lies to the authorities, she lies to everyone. After all, it’s better than the truth: she has no idea what happened, and she’s starting to wonder if she’s guilty of this terrible crime. —Swapna Krishna

     
  • The cover of the book The Reckoning

    The Reckoning

    We all know dads love John Grisham—need we say more? OK, OK. Grisham’s newest novel takes place in 1940s Mississippi, where a WWII vet walks into his church one day and shoots his pastor and friend. More perplexing is that the man won’t explain why he did it. The Reckoning is both vintage Grisham while also a deeper exploration than Dad might expect. —Jonathan Russell Clark

     
  • The cover of the book The Price You Pay

    The Price You Pay

    Aidan Truhen’s novel is an unpredictable thriller with a distinctive antihero at its center. That would be Jack Price, a drug dealer who finds himself targeted by a group of internationally renowned assassins, at which point things escalate dramatically, with a blend of bleak humor and violence throughout. —Tobias Carroll

     
  • The cover of the book Light It Up

    Light It Up

    The latest novel in Nick Petrie’s series focusing on veteran and detective Peter Ash takes Ash to Memphis, where he becomes embroiled in two distinctive cases. One centers around threats made to a journalist, while the other involves a musician who’s fallen in with the wrong crowd. Thrills and a fantastic sense of place abound. —Tobias Carroll

     
  • The cover of the book City of Secrets

    City of Secrets

    Elizabeth Miles may have secrets and ghosts in her own past, but she does what she can to help other high-society women solve their problems. Her friend Priscilla Knight has been left penniless after her husband died under mysterious circumstances and in great debt, and Priscilla herself is suspected of his murder. Elizabeth fights to clear Priscilla’s name, but must do so without letting the skeletons in her own closet come to light. —Swapna Krishna

     
  • The cover of the book Solace Island

    Solace Island

    After her fiancé leaves her just before their wedding, Maggie Harris moves to Solace Island with her sister, hoping to find some peace. What she doesn’t expect is to meet Luke Benson, a handsome neighbor, who ends up saving Maggie’s life when she’s almost run down by a car. Who is this mysterious Luke, and why would someone want to hurt Maggie? —Swapna Krishna

     
  • The cover of the book The Fox

    The Fox

    The Pentagon, the NSA, and the CIA are simultaneously hacked by an unknown enemy known only as The Fox. In Forsyth’s latest, the bestselling master of international intrigue dials up a propulsive race-against-the-clock thriller about technological espionage. Publishers Weekly guarantees “genre fans will be enthralled.” —Ben Kassoy

     
  • The cover of the book Tom Clancy Oath of Office

    Tom Clancy Oath of Office

    The latest in Tom Clancy’s bestselling series puts Jack Ryan up against his toughest challenge yet. Two nuclear missiles have been hijacked. His son has been abducted. Can President Ryan and the Campus team save Jack Junior, recover the nukes, and thwart their enemy? And how can they thwart their enemy, when he won’t even show his face? —Ben Kassoy