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.
What Doesn’t Kill Us reflects on the revolutionary feminist movements around Leeds in the late 1970s and early 1980s.
Fiona Stafford explores the length and breadth of the British Isles with the forensic eye of a scientist and the questioning soul of a poet in her book, Time And Tide.
Subverting expectations at every turn, This Disaster Loves You is a poignant exploration of lost love and a rousing rally cry against the ennui of middle age.
Sixty-five years after her death, Paul Alexander’s Bitter Crop should help to set the record straight on Billie Holiday's final year.
Sam Adams’ novel Jac on the experiences of boyhood in a wartime coal mining village captures the distinct spirit of the south Wales Valleys.
Sarah Marsh’s A Sign Of Her Own provides a spotlight on the deaf community and the different methods of communication encouraged by the inventor Alexander Graham Bell.
“Storytellling changes minds, not debates” – SCREEN DEEP explores film & TV’s world-changing possibilities
Ellen E. Jones’ Screen Deep: How Film And TV Can Solve Racism And Save The World seeks to explore how popular media can shape our view of minority ethnic groups.
Andrew McMillan's Pity follows three male generations of a family whose lives have been shaped by the mining industry’s demise.
The Past Master is a book that will do exactly that, its action fun, fast and – with the YA audience in mind – somewhat safer than adult-centred fiction.
Joanne Burn is on a mission to uncover what lies beneath in her new novel The Bone Hunters, which exposes the magnificent fossils locked under Lyme Regis’ Jurassic cliffs.
Nige Tassell talks about his book Whatever Happened To The C86 Kids?, which tracks down musicians who created a vital underground scene nearly 40 years ago.
Vauhini Vara dives deep into the vast strangeness of the human experience with This Is Salvaged: a collection of 10 short stories navigating the emotional landscapes of feeling lost.
When a book is tipped for the Booker Prize this early in the year, the anticipation of reading it increases – and in the case of My Friends by Hisham Matar I’m inclined to agree.
Sathnam Sanghera's Empireworld helps pave the way for some serious discussion or reasonable debate regarding legacy.
Maeve Brennan's The Long-Winded Lady, offers crisp and poignant observations of NYC's streets via historical moments and urban design evolution.
Explore the raw but funny narrative of Holly Pester's debut novel The Lodgers, full of complexities of politics, poverty, and female bodies.
New poetry for January: towers, tolls, tarot cards, teenagers & a title raising money for Gazan children
From tarot cards to teengers to the process of writing poetry itself, Mab Jones presents the first of 2024's best new poetry.
Discover the transformative power of friendship on London's streets in Emma Tarlo's memoir, Under The Hornbeams.
Aniefiok Ekpoudom captures the essence of grime and hope in modern British rap, unveiling the stories of unsung heroes in Where We Come From.
Today, with women’s rights and bodies still battlegrounds, the stories in A Darker Shade rip apart gender conventions with a terrible but ingenious vigour.
A powerhouse of a novel from the brilliant Ali Millar, Ava Anna Ada tells a story of a week in a life on the precipice of natural disaster.
What does future archaeology look like? Well in Aliya Whiteley’s latest superb output, Three Eight One, it’s 2314 and archaeology involves digging into data.
In Breakdown, Irish novelist Cathy Sweeney opens the door to marriage and motherhood in the modern world and how it can affect a woman.