Full List of New Arrivals



“Death’s End” by Cixin Liu — “A conclusion to the near-future adventure trilogy that began with The Three-Body Problem finds the reawakening of 21st-century aerospace engineer Cheng Xin, who possesses knowledge of a long-forgotten program, threatening the peaceful co-existence of humans and Trisolarans.” — Atlas Publishing

“Jackie & Me” by Louis Bayard — “A delight…a poignant, late-summer-afternoon kind of novel. a story perfectly tuned to our ongoing fascination with the Kennedy marriage — and a novel, like Jackie herself, with charm to spare.” The Washington Post

“The Dark Forest” by Cixin Liu — “Follows humanity’s desperate plan to outmaneuver alien invaders by placing all defensive strategies in the hands of four men, including an anonymous astronomer who is baffled by his new status.” — Baker & Taylor

“The Night Ship” by Jess Kidd — “Kidd shows a keen understanding of how thin the boundary between the magic and the mundane is for children and treats their understanding of the world with seriousness and compassion. Her prose has an arresting simplicity that evokes fairy tales, and the echoes between Mayken’s and Gil’s experiences are treats for the reader to discover. An ambitious, melancholy work of historical fiction that offers two wondrous young protagonists for the price of one.” ― Kirkus Reviews

“The Three-Body Problem” by Cixin Liu — “Set against the backdrop of China’s Cultural Revolution, a secret military project sends signals into space to establish contact with aliens. An alien civilization on the brink of destruction captures the signal and plans to invade Earth. Meanwhile, on Earth, different camps start forming, planning to either welcome the superior beings and help them take over a world seen as corrupt, or to fight against the invasion. The result is a science fiction masterpiece of enormous scope and vision.” — McMillan Palgrave


“A Calamity of Souls” by David Baldacci — “Bestseller Baldacci’s stirring latest… generates satisfying tension from Jack and Desiree’s clashing personalities, and his real-life experiences both as an attorney and as a child in 1960s Virginia lend the proceedings an air of uncommon authenticity. This ranks among the author’s best.”―Publishers Weekly

“Desert Star” by Michael Connelly — “Thrilling… Both cases require deep dives into the past; both lead to great action scenes; and, as always, Connelly displays his encyclopedic knowledge of the latest forensics… Bosch, however, takes a low-tech approach and follows leads in the field with his trademark intensity, driven by his desire to restore order in a violent world… [Desert Star] ranks up there with Connelly’s best.”―Publishers Weekly

“Flop Dead Gorgeous” by David Rosenfelt — ““Witty, well-paced. . . a treat for fans. Rarely does a series this long-running still feel so fresh.” –Publishers Weekly

“Righteous Prey” by John Sandford — “The book’s strength rests firmly on the rapport between Davenport and Flowers: their pithy dialogue is spiced with the kind of humor that enduring friendships engender. Sandford fans will hope they have a long run as a team.”Publishers Weekly


“Circle of Sawdust: A Circus Memoir of Mud, Myth, Mayhem and Magic” by Rob Mermin — “Circle of Sawdust’ is a uniquely personal story of the wild characters, fascinating personalities, remarkable histories, and behind-the-scenes world of traditional traveling circuses. Here is a true-life tale about a boy’s impulse to run off and join the circus and then – through doubt, failure, loss, and tragedy- pursue the implausible vision of starting his own circus! With humor and passion, Mermin writes about the precarious life of a creative artist, the ups and downs of taking risks, and the idealistic struggle to hold onto a dream.” — from back cover.

“Here After: A Memoir” by Amy Lin — “As the author navigates the wake of her inexplicable loss, readers will be both humbled by and grateful for the way she brings us into her world. A beautifully visceral and emotionally intimate depiction of young widowhood.” Kirkus Reviews(starred review)


“10-Minute Balance Exercises for Seniors” by Primelife Wilderness — “…The comprehensive exercise guide that makes up the second half of the book is well-illustrated and easy to follow, ensuring user safety and the confidence that they’re getting the most out of regular workouts…”
Self-Publishing Review

“Ageless Aging: A Woman’s Guide to Increasing Healthspan, Brainspan and Lifespan” by Maddy Dychtwald with Kate Hanley — “Maddy Dychtwald broadens the longevity conversation by covering all the essential pieces of the aging journey—including how to navigate ageism, rewrite our own attitudes about getting older, find purpose, foster connection, and manage our finances throughout a longer lifespan. Prepare to feel empowered and excited about the road ahead.”—Dr. Kara Fitzgerald, author of Younger You: Reduce Your Bio Age and Live Longer, Better

“Cutting Wood: Poems” by Phil Smith — “This collection of deeply personal poems describes a rural life in which trees, and the cutting, splitting, stacking, and burning of wood for heat are central to life. They explore hard work and labor, entangled connections with the natural world, the joy (and ache) of physical effort, and what it means to live in the North Country of New England and the Great Lakes.” —

“How to Say Goodbye” by Wendy McNaughton — ““Tenderly illustrated… [MacNaughton] distills hours of sitting, being there and waiting into a beautiful reminder that death is a part of living and that we can learn from it. “Follow their lead.” “Just be there.” “Cry. A lot.” This “how-to” guide about dying reminds the living to embrace the present and deepen our relationships.” ―NPR, “Books We Love”

“Leave Us in the Now: A Collection of Haiku, Volume 2” by Laura Lee Bond — “It can reveal a nugget of truth, like gold. A morsel of deliciousness to be savored. An instantaneous transportation into another world. It can change your consciousness. Or it can make you laugh.” — back cover

“Lies My Teacher Told Me: Everything Your American History Textbooks Got Wrong” by James W. Loewen — “Loewen’s book contains so much history that it ends up functioning not just as a critique, but also as a kind of counter-textbook that retells the story of the American past.”
The Nation

“Mysteriously: A Collection of Haiku, Volume 1” by Laura Lee Bond — “In Mysteriously, the first volume in a trilogy of her haiku, Laura Lee Bond has compiled hard-won nuggets of universal truth.” —

“New Cold Wars: China’s Rise, Russia’s Invasion, and America’s Struggle to Defend the West” by David E. Sanger — “[A] cogent, revealing account of how a generation of American officials have grappled with dangerous developments in the post-Cold War era—the rise of an enduringly authoritarian China, the return of state-on-state conflict in Europe—that have produced a geopolitical mash-up of old and new . . . compelling . . . vividly captures Washington.”—The New York Times

“Poems Come” by Phil Smith — “… poems that tell stories. poems that dance. poems that sing. poems that change color.
these words also say what poems are not: violent. arrogant. mean. sound bites.
they describe the mystery. they talk about laughing. they’re insolent. they create stuff.
sometimes they’re impatient. sometimes they wait. they work for justice, enact gun laws, end ableism and saneism.
these poems are political acts.
phil smith, who put this book together, says he didn’t write these poems. they wrote themselves.” —

“Real Superfoods: Everyday Ingredients to Elevate Your Health” by Ocean Robbins & Nicole Dandrea-Russert — “A must-have cookbook for anyone looking to optimize their health and well-being. It cuts through conflicting and confusing nutritional advice and offers a practical path to slow the aging process through ordinary, easily accessible, and inexpensive ingredients.” — Mark Hyman, M.D., best-selling author and founder and director of The UltraWellness Center

“Signs: The Secret Language of the Universe” by Laura Lynne Jackson — “This most hopeful work is a peek behind the scenes of the universe, reading it is like receiving a private message from God. Its essence is this: While one’s body is temporary, one’s love lives forever.  What a thought!”—Mark Epstein, MD, author of Advice Not Given: A Guide to Getting Over Yourself

“The Anxious Generation: How the Great Rewiring of Childhood is Causing an Epidemic of Mental Illness” by Jonathan Haidt — “[An] important new book…The shift in kids’ energy and attention from the physical world to the virtual one, Haidt shows, has been catastrophic, especially for girls.” —Michelle Goldberg, The New York Times

“The Demon of Unrest: A Saga of Hubris, Heartbreak, and Heroism at the Dawn of the Civil War” by Erik Larson — “Perhaps no other historian has ever rendered the struggle for Sumter in such authoritative detail as Larson does here. . . . Few historians, too, have done a better job of untangling the web of intrigues and counter-intrigues that helped provoke the eventual attack and surrender.”—The Washington Post

“The Light Eaters: How the Unseen World of Plant Intelligence Offers a New Understanding of Life on Earth” by Zoe Schlanger — “…an astounding exploration of the remarkable abilities of plants and fungi.…There are mind-bending revelations on every page, and Schlanger combines robust intellectual curiosity with delicate lyricism….Science writing doesn’t get better than this.” — Publishers Weekly (starred review)

“The Reach” by Phil Smith — “Smith spent six weeks at Dickenson’s Reach in Down East Maine during the fall of 2019. The experience of living off-grid, with no running water and wood for heat, two miles from the nearest paved road was transformational. Created by Bill Coperthwaite, whose life and thinking about non-violent living that intentionally rejected capitalism and inequality, the homestead consists of a set of extraordinary yurts on 400 acres of wilderness, with 4.5 miles of ocean coast. Smith describes his connection with the animals, sky, water, soil, and trees that he lived among.” —

“This Place is North: Poems” by Phil Smith — “these poems – some short, some longer – are stories and songs about land and water, about animals and plants, about the author’s place among and alongside them. on the shore of lake superior, at the base of the abbaye peninsula, looking out at keweenaw bay, they explore what it means to live across all seasons in the north country. they take pleasure in hard work and small joys found in field and woods.” —

“Water-Color Rendered Words: A Collection of Haiku, Volume 2” by Laura Lee Bond — “It can reveal a nugget of truth, like gold. A morsel of deliciousness to be savored. An instantaneous transportation into another world. It can change your consciousness. Or it can just make you laugh. Leave Us in the Now, …, explores how we experience the now—whether it’s place, time, or the company we keep.” —


NT-USB Mini microphone — “The RDE NT USB Mini microphones operate with both Mac and Windows computers as well as tablets, and no preamp, interface, converters, or mixer are necessary for recording. It is powered by the USB bus of a computer and separate software is not required. RDE NT USB Mini microphones record audio at 24-bit / 48 kHz; make use of a directional cardioid polar pattern to minimize off-axis sound; and can be mounted to any standard microphone stand or their own magnetic stand. The NT USB Mini works with RDE Connect, a free streaming podcasting software.”


“The Mona Lisa Vanishes: A Legendary Painter, a Shocking Heist, and the Birth of a Global Celebrity” by Nicholas Day — “A multistranded yarn skillfully laid out in broad, light brush strokes with some cogent themes mixed in.” —Kirkus Reviews, starred review