We all need a good book right now, to offer an escape from everything going on in the world and offer a brief respite from the day-to-day grind at work or at home. But with so many amazing new books coming out every day, it's tough to choose which ones deserve to make it onto your tbr pile. Never fear: Whether you want to get swept off your feet by a juicy romance , bite your fingernails down to nubs with a hair-raising thriller, escape to new worlds with a fanciful fantasy, take a stroll in someone else's shoes with realistic fiction, or take a trip back in time with historical fiction, we've got a book for you. Some seriously awesome fiction books came out in , with more on the way, and we've rounded up our favorites to add to your reading list.
Best new novels of winter 2021: 9 must-reads for fiction lovers
The Best Fiction Books of | Time
By Mackenzie Dawson. January 16, am Updated January 16, am. Preorder them now and get ready to be entertained. Her sons keep getting into all manner of adolescent trouble, money is tight, and Jill starts to worry that her marriage is crumbling. A compelling portrait of family life, deferred dreams and middle age. Her husband is ready to start a family, but Ruth has never gotten over the baby that she gave up when she was a teenager. When an incident further incites existing racial tensions in town, Ruth and Midnight are set on a path that could have terrible consequences for both of them.
This is the ultimate list of the best novels of all time, which is based on influence, originality, popularity, and personal affections. You can make the case for many books to be on this list, but only a few can be considered the best novel ever written. For as long as books have been around, there has been debate amongst book enthusiasts over what truly is the best book ever.
While the grown-ups indulge pills, benders, bed-hopping , the kids, disaffected teenagers and their parentally neglected younger siblings, look on with mounting disgust. But what begins as generational comedy soon takes a darker turn, as climate collapse and societal breakdown encroach. The ensuing chaos is underscored by scenes and symbols repurposed from the Bible — a man on a blowup raft among the reeds, animals rescued from a deluge into the back of a van, a baby born in a manger. With an unfailingly light touch, Millet delivers a wry fable about climate change, imbuing foundational myths with new meaning and, finally, hope.