The week’s bestselling books, April 28

by Admin
The week’s bestselling books, April 28

Hardcover fiction

1. James by Percival Everett (Doubleday: $28) An action-packed reimagining of “The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn.”

2. The Women by Kristin Hannah (St. Martin’s Press: $30) An intimate portrait of coming of age in a dangerous time and an epic tale of a nation divided.

3. Table for Two by Amor Towles (Viking: $32) A collection of stories from the author of “The Lincoln Highway.”

4. The Familiar by Leigh Bardugo (Flatiron Books: $30) A magic-infused novel set in the Spanish Golden Age.

5. The Hunter by Tana French (Viking: $32) A taut tale of retribution and family set in the Irish countryside.

6. Martyr! by Kaveh Akbar (Knopf: $28) An orphaned son of Iranian immigrants embarks on a search for a family secret.

7. The Heaven & Earth Grocery Store by James McBride (Riverhead: $28) The discovery of a skeleton in Pottstown, Pa., opens out to a story of integration and community.

8. Until August by Gabriel García Márquez, Anne McLean (Transl.) (Knopf: $22) The Nobel Prize winner’s rediscovered novel.

9. A Calamity of Souls by David Baldacci (Grand Central: $30) A courtroom drama set in 1968 southern Virginia from the bestselling author.

10. North Woods by Daniel Mason (Random House: $28) A sweeping historical tale focused on a single house in the New England woods.

Hardcover nonfiction

1. Somehow by Anne Lamott (Riverhead Books: $22) A joyful celebration of love from the bestselling author.

2. Knife by Salman Rushdie (Random House: $28) The renowned writer’s searing account of the 2022 attempt on his life.

3. An Unfinished Love Story by Doris Kearns Goodwin (Simon & Schuster: $35) The historian weaves together memoir and history in recounting the journey she and her husband embarked upon in the last years of his life.

4. The Age of Magical Overthinking by Amanda Montell (Atria/One Signal Publishers: $29) A look at our cognitive biases and the power, disadvantages and highlights of magical thinking.

5. The Creative Act by Rick Rubin (Penguin: $32) The music producer’s guidance on how to be a creative person.

6. The Wide Wide Sea by Hampton Sides (Doubleday: $35) An epic account of Capt. James Cook’s final voyage.

7. The Wager by David Grann (Doubleday: $30) The story of the shipwreck of an 18th century British warship and a mutiny among the survivors.

8. The Anxious Generation by Jonathan Haidt (Penguin Press: $30) An investigation into the collapse of youth mental health and a plan for a healthier, freer childhood.

9. Grief Is for People by Sloane Crosley (MCD: $27) A deeply moving and suspenseful portrait of friendship and loss.

10. Age of Revolutions by Fareed Zakaria (W.W. Norton & Co.: $30) Inside the eras and movements that have shaken norms while shaping the modern world.

Paperback fiction

1. The Three-Body Problem by Cixin Liu, Ken Liu (Transl.) (Tor: $19)

2. Just for the Summer by Abby Jimenez (Forever: $18)

3. Dune by Frank Herbert (Ace: $18)

4. A Court of Thorns and Roses by Sarah J. Maas (Bloomsbury: $19)

5. How to End a Love Story by Yulin Kuang (Avon: $19)

6. Old God’s Time by Sebastian Barry (Penguin: $18)

7. A Gentleman in Moscow by Amor Towles (Penguin: $18)

8. Horse by Geraldine Brooks (Penguin: $19)

9. Weyward by Emilia Hart (St. Martin’s Griffin: $19)

10. The Great Alone by Kristin Hannah (St. Martin’s Griffin: $19)

Paperback nonfiction

1. Everything I Know About Love by Dolly Alderton (Harper Perennial: $19)

2. The Eater Guide to Los Angeles (Abrams Image: $20)

3. The Hundred Years’ War on Palestine by Rashid Khalidi (Picador: $20)

4. Killers of the Flower Moon by David Grann (Vintage: $18)

5. All About Love by bell hooks (Morrow: $17)

6. American Prometheus by Kai Bird, Martin J. Sherwin (Vintage: $25)

7. Just Kids by Patti Smith (Ecco: $19)

8. Crying in H Mart by Michelle Zauner (Vintage: $17)

9. Truth Is the Arrow, Mercy Is the Bow by Steve Almond (Zando: $18)

10. Once Upon a Tome by Oliver Darkshire (W.W. Norton & Co.: $18)

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