Full List of New Arrivals



“Elsewhere” by Dean Koontz — “[A] spectacular, action-packed, character-driven adventure…Koontz remains white hot with another certain bestseller.” Booklist (starred review)

“Monarchs of the Northeast Kingdom” by Chera Hammons — “Lush and evocative…A highly satisfying, delicately woven story about loss, loneliness, life, and death.”—KIRKUS REVIEWS

“The Things We Cannot Say” by Kelly Rimmer — “Rimmer’s timely novel captures the unbreakable bond of two sisters and humanizes the difficult intersection of the opioid epidemic and the justice system.”– Publishers Weekly

“Three Hours in Paris” by Cara Black — “Brilliantly building on the novel’s premise, Black constructs a surprise-filled plot, fueled by breathless pacing, Alan Furst-like atmosphere, and a textured look at Resistance fighters in Paris . . . Black stretches her wings here, soaring to new heights.”– Booklist, Starred Review


“Poppy Redfern and the Midnight Murders” by Tessa Arlen — “Absolutely smashing! Arlen pens a dynamite beginning to a new series, filled with wartime suspense, skillfully wrought emotions, and a liberal dash of romance. Readers will fall in love with clever and quirky Poppy Redfern and the colorful villagers of Little Buffenden, as well as their dashing new neighbors—the American Airmen.” — Anna Lee Huber, bestselling author of the Lady Darby Mysteries

“The Sentinel” by Lee & Andrew Child — “Much of The Sentinel is humorous as Reacher patiently teaches bad guys about the flaws in their tactics. While there’s lots of action, the novel also feels like a procedural as Reacher interviews suspects and delves deeper toward the truth. . . . [The Sentinel has] one of the most inventive action sequences in recent memory. . . . It continues the series without any sense that there’s now a coauthor. In a year of drastic change, fans will welcome the consistency.” — Publishers Weekly

“Thick as Thieves” by Sandra Brown — “[A] taut novel of romantic suspense . . . A final twist will catch readers by surprise. Good pacing, smooth prose, inventive action scenes, and a touch of hot romance combine to make this a winner. Brown consistently entertains.”―Publishers Weekly


“I’ll Be Seeing You” by Elizabeth Berg — “Berg eloquently explores the pain of realizing one’s parents are in their declining years. . . . This bittersweet, touching story will particularly resonate with those caring for older parents.”—Publishers Weekly 


“A Traitor to His Species: Henry Bergh and the Birth of the Animal Rights Movement” by Ernest Freeberg — “Freeberg marshals a wealth of detail in tracking Bergh’s campaigns and paints a vivid picture of Gilded Age America. Animal lovers and history buffs will savor this immersive account.”―Publishers Weekly

“American Axe: The Tool that Shaped a Continent” by Brett MacLeod — “Entertaining, endlessly fascinating, and a work of genuine scholarship. I’ve read a lumberyard-full of books related to the outdoors, but can think of only a scant handful that measure up to this one.” — David E. Petzal, field editor, Field & Stream

Can It & Ferment It: More Than 75 Satisfying Small-Batch Canning and Fermentation Recipes for the Whole Year” by Stephanie Thurow — “I can already see that this book is going to become the most used preserving book that we own! Having one resource for a variety of delicious looking canning and fermenting recipes will make preserving that much more accessible to everyone. Reading Stephanie’s book is like having your own personal canning & fermenting expert right there with you.” —Emily S. Kociolek, owner of Stone Creek Trading

Consumer Reports Buying Guide 2021

“Ice Walker: A Polar Bear’s Journey through the Fragile Arctic” by James Raffan — “An evocative and sensory trip through the Arctic, Ice Walker captures the beauty, the danger, and the expanse of the northern icescape while calling us to action to save the polar bear, the world it inhabits, and all they represent. This is a timely book about the power of a mother’s love that transcends species. Nanu’s story will live in my imagination for a long time.” — PAUL NICKLEN, award-winning National Geographic photographer and author of Born to Ice

“Ten Lessons for a Post-Pandemic World” by Fareed Zakaria — “Lenin once said, “There are decades when nothing happens and weeks when decades happen.” This is one of those times when history has sped up. CNN host and best-selling author Fareed Zakaria helps readers to understand the nature of a post-pandemic world: the political, social, technological, and economic impacts that may take years to unfold.” —



Compact Moisture Meter
Ultimate Dual Microscope – From National Geographic. Help your child about the history of microscopes, proper slide preparation, biology and more. Includes 10 professionally prepared slides with a range of biological specimens as well as two sets of optical glass lenses providing 20x and 50x magnification.


“Help Your Kids With Music: A unique step-by-step visual guide” by Carol Vorderman — “Help Your Kids with Music is a step-by-step visual guide to music theory. Help Your Kids with Music is the perfect primer to help students gain a solid foundation in music, no matter their age, skill level, or instrument.” —




“A Mother for Choco” by Keiko Kasza
“Sleep Tight Farm” by Lindsey Perry


Bread and Puppet for Older Youth
Bread and Puppet for Younger Youth
Calligraphy Kit
Felting Kit
Hanukkah Storytime Bag


“On the Shortest Day” by Laura Sulentich Fredrickson
“The Little Mermaid” by Jerry Pinkney




“Flying Lessons and Other Stories” by Ellen Oh — “Whether it is basketball dreams, family fiascos, first crushes, or new neighborhoods, this bold short story collection—written by some of the best children’s authors including Kwame Alexander, Meg Medina, Jacqueline Woodson, and many more and published in partnership with We Need Diverse Books—celebrates the uniqueness and universality in all of us.” —

“Late Lunch with Llamas: Magic Tree House” by Mary Pope Osborne — “When the magic tree house whisks Jack and Annie to a mountainside, they are surprised to find farmers nearby. Then they learn that the farmer’s baby llama has been stolen, and Jack and Annie vow to bring the little animal back to its owners. But the journey is treacherous–they must climb to the peak of Machu Picchu and climb back down in order to complete this mission. Jack and Annie have been on many dangerous travels, but can they survive this one?” —

“The Vanderbeekers and the Hidden Garden” by Karina Yan Glaser — “Set in contemporary Harlem, this sequel to The Vanderbeekers of 141st Street (2017) includes a large cast of memorable characters, old and new, each with a different role to play. Glaser is at her best in the interplay of well-developed personalities and the entertaining dialogue among the children, their friends, and their elders…An amusing, heartening chapter book.”–Booklist


“Llamas and the Andes: A nonfiction companion to Magic Tree House #34: Late Lunch with Llama” –– by Mary Pope Osborne & Natalie Pope Boyce — “When Jack and Annie came back from their adventure in Magic Tree House #34: Late Lunch with Llamas, they had lots of questions. Why do people raise llamas? What are llamas’ closest relatives? How tall are the Andes mountains? What other animals live there? Find out the answers to these questions and more as Jack and Annie track the facts about llamas and the Andes.” —

“The Return of the Light: Twelve Tales from Around the World for the Winter Solstice” by Carolyn McVickar Edwards — “The Return of the Light makes an ideal companion for everyone who carries on this tradition (honoring the winter solstice), no matter what their faith. Storyteller Carolyn McVickar Edwards retells twelve traditional tales-from North America, China, Scandinavia, India, Africa, South America, Europe, and Polynesia-that honor this magical moment. These are stories that will renew our wonder of the miracle of rebirth and the power of transition from darkness into light.” —