It’s Enough to Make You Sick, the Failure of American healthcare and a Prescription for the Cure by Jeffrey Lobosky, M.D.
Gone Girl by Gillian Flynn
Kingdom of Strangers by Zoe Ferraris
The Watch by Joydeep Roy-Bhattacharya
Bad Faith by Robert Tanenbaum
Robert Ludlum’s the Bourne Imperative by Eric Van Lustbader
Rizzoli & Isles
We Need to Talk About Kevin
New Year’s Eve
The Woman in Black
Man on a Ledge
The Inquisitor by Mark Allen Smith
Geiger, a strange, dispassionate genius at torture who hires himself out to clients in need of high-level "information retrieval," must confront deeply repressed memories of his traumatic upbringing when a duplicitous client uses a young boy as a pawn. A breezy, involving thriller, Smith has created one of the most utterly distinctive protagonists in a recent thriller, and one of the most unexpectedly sympathetic.
The Tinkers by Paul Harding
An old man lies dying. Propped up in his living room and surrounded by his children and grandchildren, George Washington Crosby drifts in and out of consciousness, back to his impoverished childhood in Maine. His memories intertwine with those of his father, an epileptic, itinerant peddler and his grandfather, a Methodist preacher beset by madness. Bleak, yes but surprisingly uplifting. A first novel that won the 2010 Pulitzer Prize for fiction.