Harvest: The Rhys Davies Short Story Award Anthology is drawn from entries to a competition for unpublished writers from or currently living in Wales.
Whether it's paperback, hardback or audio, we’ve got it covered when it comes to all the best new writers, authors and book releases.
Sue Hubbard’s God’s Little Artist is a suitably unconventional biography of Gwen John: an unconventional painter, and for her time an unconventional woman
Illegal immigration and the toll it takes on those brave or desperate enough to undergo it are the subjects of Celina Baljeet Basra’s daring debut novel Happy.
Mitch Albom - a master of heartwrenching, ultimately uplifting tales - uses his enviable lightness of touch to tackle the darkest of historical subjects, the Holocaust.
Mab Jones waxes praiseful about writers new and established, dearly departed and very much alive. A surfeit of American poets this month, but also a celebration to the greatness which has been forged inside Wales…
The nine essays in Seren's new title Cymru & I add up to a provocative collection from the differing perspectives of Welsh identity.
This strange and unsettling tale of three giants, trapped on the spaceship Audition, is deeply thought-provoking and oddly compelling.
Everything you’ve ever wanted or needed to know about The Cure, lovingly compiled by Simon Price - a man well placed to do so.
If you’re looking for a comfortable, comprehensive read that sums up the early days of hip-hop, then Harlem World is a great place to start.
Alexis Wright’s hugely ambitious tale of rural Australia, Praiseworthy, is a book you don’t so much read but experience and inhabit.
Neil Gaiman asked his online followers, “What reminds you of warmth?”, and from the replies devised a poem graphically brought to life here.
Worm, Edel Rodriguez's graphic novel-formatted memoir, shows not just his evolution to unfortunately iconic artist, but also his upbringing in smalltown Cuba and escape to Florida.
Calling all foodies! Stuffed: A History Of Good Food And Hard Times In Britain is an eye-opening, mouthwatering tour de force of a culinary encyclopaedia.
Step into the technicolor realm of Pulp's iconic album This Is Hardcore, with Paul Burgess' striking visuals, in The Cinematic World Of Pulp.
Dive into Mikhail Shevelev's sharp political thriller Not Russian, delving into history, conflict, and the power of friendship.
Explore the cruelty and obscure obsessions in Camilla Grudova's collection of dark short stories ripe with visceral twists.
There’s a certain allure to reading a book about bookshops, which may explain why Hwang Bo-Reum’s Welcome To The Hyunam-Dong Bookshop is a Korean bestseller.
Mike McCormack has crafted another perfectly plotted opus: with its roots in noir fiction, This Plague Of Souls offers you just enough insight into the unfolding mystery to keep you guessing right until the end.
MARINA ABRAMOVIĆ biography: performance art pioneer opens up extensive archive with insight & humour
Marina Abramović: A Visual Biography is an extensive chronicle of the woman who helped formulate a new art form's work, making for a fine coffee table, page-turner.
Explore Llanelli's Local Fires: Joshua Jones' debut story collection weaves vivid tales embracing place, people, and resonant experiences.
A well-timed thriller for spooky season, Yrsa Sigurdardottir’s The Prey is full of suspense and the supernatural.
Mab Jones has come up with the goods again this October, ‘the goods’ being a close crop of new poetry anthologies, compendiums and pamphlets.
First published 20 years ago, Charlotte Williams' Sugar And Slate - a wonderful memoir-cum polemic - has been republished as part of Penguin's Black British Writers series.
Palace Of Shadows is as authentically detailed as Dickens, sophisticatedly horrific as Poe, and is more than enough to give readers the chills on dark autumn nights.