Full List of New Arrivals



“A Desolation Called Peace” by Arkady Martine – “Martine weaves a dramatic and suspenseful story of political intrigue and alien first contact . . . each character is rendered in exquisite detail.”―Booklist, starred review

“A Memory Called Empire” by Arkady Martine – “Politics and personalities blend with an immersive setting and beautiful prose in a debut that weaves threads of identity, assimilation, technology, and culture to offer an exceedingly well-done sf political thriller.”―Library Journal, starred review

“A Time for Mercy” by John Grisham – “Grisham has returned to the place closest to his heart… The trial is riveting…it’s striking how suspenseful the story is…how much we’re gripped by the small details.”–Sarah Lyall, The New York Times

“Black Bottom Saints” by Alice Randall – “A rambunctious portrait of the “caramel Camelot” that was Detroit’s Black Bottom neighborhood from the late 1930s to the late 1960s.” — New York Times

“Four Brides” by Debbie Macomber – “After their lives take them in unexpected directions, three friends meet again at their fifteen-year class reunion where they reconnect and share stories of disappointment, rediscovery and, finally, new love.” — Baker & Taylor

“Light Perpetual” by Francis Spufford – “Offers a moving view of how people confront the gap between their expectations and their reality.” The New Yorker

“That Summer” by Jennifer Weiner – “A page-turner. Reflective of the #MeToo movement and the importance of accountability, it’s a thought-provoking and timely book.” ― Seattle Book Review

“The Mermaid from Jeju” by Sumi Hahn – “A poignant, original book about women’s strength, the human cost of war, and how people come to terms with painful memories . . . satisfying and meaningful.” —Historical Novels Review

“The Soulmate Equation” by Christina Lauren – “[A] novel with a fascinating blend of modern science and old-fashioned attraction… Sweet and thoughtful, The Soulmate Equation explores what makes people click.”  ― Shelf Awareness


“An Extravagant Death” by Charles Finch – “A solid historical mystery that will change its hero’s mind about life and death.” ―Kirkus Reviews

“The Consequences of Fear” by Jacqueline Winespear – “A fast-paced tale of mystery and spycraft whose exploration of inner doubts and fears makes it much more.” — Kirkus

“The Darkest Evening” by Ann Cleeves – “Superb . . . This fair-play mystery brims with fully developed suspects and motives that are hidden in plain sight. Skillful misdirection masks the killer’s identity. This page-turner is must reading for fans as well as newcomers.”―Publishers Weekly (starred)

“The Loch Ness Papers” by Paige Shelton – “Framed with its lovingly described Scottish setting and the fascinating details about both the monster and King Arthur, Shelton’s mystery mixes atmosphere, crime, and characters effectively.”―Booklist


“The Secret to Superhuman Strength” by Alison Bechdel – “[Bechdel] set out to write a light book about her lifelong commitment to exercise, including stints as a cyclist, climber, skier and yogi. As usual, her story and art are about so much more — the realities of aging, the quest for transcendence and the drumbeat of mortality.”—Washington Post


“The 30-day Alzheimer’s Solution: The Definitive Food and Lifestyle Guide to Preventing Cognitive Decline” by Dean Sherzai – “This simple, step-by-step guide is your road map to a life of clear mind, strong memory, and lasting wellness. You won’t believe how easy (and how delicious!) it can be to transform your life.” —OCEAN ROBBINS, CEO, Food Revolution Network

“Cook, Eat, Repeat: Ingredients, Recipes, and Stories” by Nigella Lawson – “Lawson combines offerings that put a spin on recipes from restaurants, friends, and family, as well as an insightful take on the importance of cooking in her own life, in this delightful outing. . . . The recipes are cheerful, straightforward, and easy to follow. Lawson’s fans are in for a treat.”  — Publishers Weekly

“Islands of Abandonment: Nature Rebounding in the Post-Human Landscape” by Cal Flyn – “[A] riveting collection of essays…. Through lush and poetic language, [Flyn] captures the vital forces at work in the natural world. This is nature writing at its most potent.” Publishers Weekly (Starred)

“Jackpot : How the Super-rich Really Live–and How Their Wealth Harms Us All” by Michael Mechanic – “Eye-opening…. often a gleeful sendup of the absurd eccentricities of the superrich…. A scathing but fair indictment of how the mindless worship of wealth makes us all poorer.” Kirkus Reviews

“Pie for Everyone: Recipes and Stories from Petee’s Pie, New York’s Best Pie Shop” by Petra Paredez – “Petra’s cookbook is the technicolor culmination of six years of professional pie-making and a lifetime of informal family research. With more than 80 different kinds of pie, from classic pumpkins and rhubarbs to wild cards like tahini chess pie, to savory mincemeat and quiches, Pie for Everyone really does have a little something for all of us.”
Petee’s Pie Commandments, Taste

“Preventing Antitrust: Taking on Monopoly Power from the Gilded Age to the Digital Age” by Amy Klobuchar – “Methodical . . . Klobuchar furnishes an overview of the evolution of U.S. anti-monopoly law and a call for rebalancing the relationship between capital and labor. She condemns corporate consolidation and wealth concentration, and views lax antitrust enforcement as antithetical to democracy.” —The Guardian

“Six Seasons: A New Way with Vegetables” by Joshua McFadden and Martha Holmberg – “Essential techniques that can help cooks become better at preparing seasonal and local vegetables. . . . Attractive vegetable recipes range from brightly colored raw and cooked salads to indulgent appetizers, pastas, and baked goods. Under McFadden’s tutelage, cooks will learn how to bring out the best in every humble vegetable.” —Library Journal, starred review

“The Menopause Manifesto: Own Your Health with Facts and Feminism” by Jen Gunter – “The Menopause Manifesto gives women the playbook to follow when discussing these matters with their doctors. This, along with The Vagina Bible, deserve a prominent place on every woman’s bookshelf. Doctors should also do themselves a favor and get their own copies.” —New York Journal of Books

The Wim Hof Method: Activate Your Full Human Potential” by Wim Hof – “Wim “The Iceman” Hof shares the life-changing technique that anyone can use to supercharge their capacity for strength, health, and happiness. Join this trailblazing teacher for in-depth instruction on the three pillars of his method (Cold, Breath, and Mindset), the science supporting his techniques, his incredible personal story, and much more.” – MacMillan Palgrave

“Underland: A Deep Time Journey” by Robert Macfarlane – Presents an exploration of the Earth’s underworlds as they exist in myth, literature, memory, and geography, offering unsettling perspectives into whether or not humans are making the correct choices for Earth’s future.” – Baker and Taylor


“The World to Come”
“Godzilla vs. Kong”
“The Climb”
“The Father”


American Precision Museum Pass – 3 available


“100 Animals: A Lift-the-flap-book” by Steve Jenkins
“Hamish Takes the Train” by Daisy Hirst
“Inside Outside” by Anne-Margot Ramstein
The Same But Different Too” by Karl Newson
“What Will You Dream of Tonight?” by Frances Stickley


Baby Box


“Darkness of Dragons” by Tui Sutherland – “When a young NightWing has the first prophecy in generations of the end of Pyrrhia, five young dragons are tasked with saving the world.” – Baker and Taylor

“Fins” by Randy Wayne White – “Filled with scoundrels, humor, sharks, intrepid kids, and a surprise ending all wrapped around an environmental theme. Prepare yourself for a fast boatload of fun!” – Robert F. Kennedy, Jr.

My Life as a Coder” by Janet Tashjian – “Derek Fallon receives an exciting new gift–a laptop! But there’s a catch: it has no Wi-Fi so he can’t use it for gaming. If he wants to play computer games, he’ll have to learn how to code them himself. Another unforgettable adventure awaits in Book 9 of the My Life series, this time involving tech and coding!” – McMillan Palgrave

Quintessence” by Jess Redman – “A fanciful adventure with a rich emotional core and a fairy tale flair. An emphasis on Alma’s mental health and circular thought patterns proves an effective complement to the story’s magical elements, as her new endeavor and friends grant her the resilience to navigate her needs. Reminiscent of Neil Gaiman’s Stardust, this is a clever, entertaining story with its own distinct identity.” ―Publishers Weekly

“The Way Past Winter” by Kiran Millwood Hargrave – “A young heroine sets off into an endless winter to rescue her brother from a mythic bear. . . . Imagine Narnia’s Lucy rescuing brother Peter from Philip Pullman’s armored bears. The focused plot contains Brothers Grimm-like scenes . . . An atmospheric tale for older readers wanting an action-focused fairy tale.”-Kirkus Reviews

“Thieves of Weirdwood” by William Shivering – “[W]ill delight and satiate those besotted with Harry Potter, Percy Jackson, Artemis Fowl, Miss Peregrine, the Spiderwicks.” ―New York Times Book Review

“What Stars Are Made Of ” by Sarah Elisabeth Allen – “In this assured debut, science whiz Libby Monroe shines. . .Allen deftly sketches the dynamics of Libby’s close-knit family, conveying Libby’s anxiety when her older sister Nonny’s pregnancy develops complications. . .This witty novel’s heroine proves winning, whether or not she gains top prize” ―Publishers Weekly

“Winter Turning” by Tui Sutherland – “When a centuries-buried evil force resurfaces, the dragonets prepare to confront a new enemy while a young NightWing experiences what might be the first true prophecy in generations.” – Atlas Publishing

“Zero to Hero” by Stephan Pastis – “Seldom has failure been so likable–or so funny.”―The Wall Street Journal


“The Dragonet Prophecy” by Tui Sutherland – “Determined to end a generations-long war among the seven dragon tribes, a secret movement called the Talons of Peace draws on a prophecy that calls for a great sacrifice, compelling five appointed dragonets to fulfill a painful destiny against their will.” – Atlas Publishing

“The Hidden Kingdom” by Tui Sutherland – “The five dragonets of the prophecy are hoping to hide in safety in the RainWing kingdom, and Glory is hoping to learn more about her own identity, but when tribe members start disappearing and the old queen does nothing, it is up to Glory and her friendsto uncover the lurking evil.” – Baker & Taylor

“The Lost Heir “by Tui Sutherland – “Overjoyed to be reunited with her fellow ocean-dwelling dragons, Tsunami the SeaWing continues efforts to end the war for Pyrrhia in spite of a dangerous assassin who is threatening all their lives.” – Baker & Taylor


The Secret Garden


“Lost Cities” by Giles Laroche – “With further mysteries and theories of these lost civilizations, this title will surely inspire young archaeologists to learn more about history and the ancient world. Laroche’s art is the real star of this title….The visual precision and attention to detail will captivate readers.” —School Library Journal, STARRED review

“Nature Play Workshop for Families : A Guide to 40+ Outdoor Learning Experiences in All Seasons” by Monica Wiedel-Lubinski – “Nature Play Workshop for Families reveals the benefits of nature connection for young children and describes how caring adults can nurture it through outdoor play in all seasons”- Baker & Taylor


“Yay! You’re Gay! Now What?: A Gay Boy’s Guide to Life” by  Riyadh Khalaf – “This book is part self-help, part memoir, part inspirational book for anyone who is coming to terms with what it means to be queer.”―Tirzah Price, BookRiot


“Open Borders The Science and Ethics of Immigration” by Bryan Caplan and Zach Weinersmith – “A clear and inescapable economic, moral, and political case for reopening the borders that artfully counters the common objections.” ―John H. Cochrane, Hoover Institution at Stanford University

Mary’s Monster: Love, Madness, and How Mary Shelley Created Frankenstein” by Lita Judge – “[T]his is a stirring, impeccably researched portrait of a remarkable woman and her literary ‘progeny.’ Much like Mary, Judge forges a Creature all her own.” ―Booklist