From gutting a fish in the arctic to the poetic technique of 'texturing', Mab Jones gathers up the best new poetry from this September.
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.
Dive into the magical world of folklore with Daniel Morden's new collection, Strange Tales. Perfect for young readers and adults alike.
Discover the quirky world of discarded shopping lists in Ingrid Swenson's humorous book that reveals the quirks of everyday life.
A timely quest for a Cycladic figurine in Victoria Hislop's latest novel uncovers a world of art and intrigue.
Fifteen Wild Decembers is Karen Powell’s reimagining of the life of Emily Brontë and her siblings, the first-person narrative creating an instant connection between the reader and Emily.
TV titan Russell T Davies' contributions to British and queer TV get an impassioned critical assessment in Emily Garside's Gay Aliens And Queer Folk.
“If you enjoy a story in this book, tell it” – DANIEL MORDEN on new folklore collection, STRANGE TALES
Strange Tales, the latest collection from Daniel Morden, is made up of stories from folklore across the globe. As he tells Hari Berrow, he hopes they'll something for old and young alike.
Journalist Loren Grush looks behind the curtain at NASA during a pivotal period in its history, as they dropped their archaic stance on women going into space.
With its fragmentary, non-linear style, Lynne Tillman’s Motion Sickness feels contemporary enough to have been written yesterday.
Em X. Liu’s The Death I Gave Him has one hell of a hook: a “queer sci-fi locked room thriller, inspired by Shakespeare’s Hamlet”.
Step into the dark underbelly of 1962 Los Angeles with James Ellroy's noir thriller, The Enchanters, and uncover the web of intrigue involving icons like JFK, Marilyn Monroe and Frank Sinatra.
From comedy to resilience, Doon Mackichan's uproarious autobiography, My Lady Parts, is a triumph of humor and honesty.
Take a non-linear journey through life with Geoff Nicholson's Walking On Thin Air, a profound and unpretentious memoir.
Discover the unsettling truth behind a brutal murder in Nicola Lagioia's The City Of The Living, a true-crime-inspired novel set in Rome.
Join the Thursday Murder Club on another thrilling adventure in Richard Osman's The Last Devil To Die, a world of forgery, fraud, and secrets.
Discover the enchanting and terrifying world of folklore through Melissa Jarram's stunning illustrations and Icy Sedgwick's enticing insights in Rebel Folklore.
Liberating in its honesty and refreshing in its outlook, Sara Pascoe's debut novel Weirdo reassures readers that perfection is an illusion.
The untold story of Eileen O'Shaughnessy, wife of George Orwell, is finally explored in biography Wifedom.
The history of the Oi! subculture in What Have We Got? by Simon Spence uncovers its turbulent journey and key figures.
The Same Country by Carole Burns is a gripping debut novel that delves into grief, redemption, and racial tension in Cardiff.
Return to the world of Holly Gibney in Stephen King's latest novel, a tale of chilling horror and the resilience of hope.
Zadie Smith delves into historical fiction for the first time with The Fraud, set in Victorian Britain and Jamaica and brimming with intriguing characters and societal commentary.
Embark on a journey through history with Dust: The Modern World In A Trillion Particles, and discover the impact of dust on our planet.
Explore the poignant journey of John Niven's memoir O Brother, delving into sibling connections, punk to raves, and healing.