Greg Zimmerman, Book Seller and Twitter-savant
In life, as in literature, Greg Zimmerman enjoys a nice mix of the high- and the low-brow. He writes (and uses too-frequent parentheticals) about books at his blog, The New Dork Review of Books. He's also a contributing editor at Book Riot. Greg's day job is as a trade magazine editor, and when he's not doing that, reading, tweeting for @RoscoeBooks, or selling books (which isn't often), he's watching baseball or college basketball. Greg grew up in Ohio, has a BA in Writing Intensive English from Marquette University, and now, of course, lives (for the past 8 years) in Chicago (specifically Roscoe Village) with his wife and two dachshunds named Baxter and Yoshi.
The New York Times bestseller by the author of Cloud Atlas - Longlisted for the Man Booker Prize - Named One of the Top Ten Fiction Books of the Year by Time, Entertainment Weekly, and O: The Oprah Magazine - A New York Times Notable Book - An American Library Association Notable Book - Winner of the World Fantasy Award
A devious tale of psychological suspense so irresistible that it prompts Entertainment Weekly to ask, "Is The Kind Worth Killing the next Gone Girl?" From one of the hottest new thriller writers, Peter Swanson, a name you may not know yet (but soon will), this is his breakout novel in the bestselling tradition of Paula Hawkins' The Girl on the Train--and is s
Short-listed for the Bord Gais Energy Irish Book Awards in the Eason Book Club Novel of the Year category.
NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER
A FINALIST FOR THE 2015 NATIONAL BOOK AWARD
NPR MORNING EDITION BOOK CLUB PICK
NAMED A BEST BOOK OF THE YEAR BY: THE WASHINGTON POST, NPR, TIME, THE SEATTLE TIMES, MINNEAPOLIS STAR-TRIBUNE, SLATE, LIBRARY JOURNAL, KIRKUS, AND MANY MORE
A riotously funny, emotionally raw New York Times bestselling novel about love, marriage, divorce, family, and the ties that bind--whether we like it or not.
Navigating between the Indian traditions they've inherited and the baffling new world, the characters in Jhumpa Lahiri's elegant, touching stories seek love beyond the barriers of culture and generations. In "A Temporary Matter," published in The New Yorker, a young Indian-American couple faces the heartbreak of a stillborn birth while their Boston neighborhood copes with a nightly blackout.
"Impressively original." "The New York Times"
"""Sparkles in every way. A love letter to the open lonely American heartland A must-read." "People"
"""The kind of book that restores your faith in humanity." "Toronto Star"
""Welcome to Little Wing.
The bestselling novel--a love story of race and identity--from the award-winning author of We Should All Be Feminists and Dear Ijeawele.