These 10 books were the bestsellers of February! Check them out on our shelves if you're local, and don't forget to check the authors out online as well! If you've read any of the books on this list, don't forget to leave a review!
2. Magical Glasses by Melina Chavarria
4. Not A Nugget by Stephanie Dreyer
5. On That Autumn Day by Kimberly Grell
6. Following Sweet Dreams Home by Rebecca Thein
7. Art Block: City of Angels by DSTL Arts (Hear more by and about DSTL Arts at Open Mic Poetry Circle, every 1st Friday)
9. When Pigs Fly by Valerie Coulman
The Romance Writers of America define romance as having a happily ever after. Do you agree that this is necessary for a book to be classified as a romance? If not, how do you define romance?
Alison Henderson: I think a book needs a happy ending to be a romance. The couple doesn’t necessarily need to be planning a wedding, but the implication needs to be that they have been through enough together and have a strong enough commitment to weather life’s storms for years to come.
Torie James: Tough call! I mean, some of my favorite romance tales don't have the happily ever after. Romeo and Juliet, Wuthering Heights, Anna Karenina, Brokeback Mountain, The Hunchback of Notre Dame, The Phantom of the Opera. The romance, for me, isn't in the story itself, but in the people telling us the tale from their perspectives. I think we all, readers and authors, have our own interpretation of romance. For my twisted little self, I don't think I necessarily need the HEA or the HFN for it to be a romance. As long as it resonates with me, makes me feel strongly, then I'm good.
Teri McGill: Yes, I agree with RWA’s definition. If there is no HEA, it should be called a ‘love story’ like Romeo & Juliet, which was definitely NOT a HEA!
Ginna Moran: I agree to an extent. If it’s a standalone novel, then I think romance readers expect to have a happily ever after or happy for now ending, but it it’s part of a series, then as long as it reaches that HEA, people are satisfied.
Rosie Chapel: While, personally, I prefer a happy ever after (I am not a fan of cliff hangers in books), I think the romance is often the journey rather than the destination. I love to read the unfolding of a romance, they way the couple handle all these new and exciting emotions and sensations. The happily ever after is simply the icing on the cake!
S.H. Pratt: I define romance as having romantic threads woven throughout a well plotted and enticing storyline. A “happy for now” is sufficient rather than the inflexible “HEA”. I prefer to keep my romance novels realistic and not every love story ends with forever. And if you don’t have an enticing storyline, it isn’t worth much more than gratuitous sex.
Have you always written romance?
Alison Henderson: All my books qualify as romances. I began writing American historical romance many years ago when it was quite popular. The last few years, I’ve transitioned to contemporary romantic suspense—the funny, snappy Janet Evanovich kind, not the serial-killer-behind-the-door kind.
Torie James: Yes, please and thank you!
Teri McGill: No, it is a new career for me! After 30 happy and fulfilling years of teaching high school math to deaf students, I retired and decided to try writing romance.
Ginna Moran: Yes, I’ve always written books with at least some romantic elements. There’s just something about the emotional rollercoaster that comes with love that I enjoy weaving into my stories.
Rosie Chapel: Yes, in one form or another.
S.H. Pratt: I started with romance but also have (under a different author name) fantasy novels for kids who are advanced readers. The romance is definitely more prevalent in my everyday writing though.
What are some of the books you have at Pipe & Thimble? How would you describe them in two to three sentences?
Alison Henderson: Both my American historical novels--Harvest of Dreams and A Man Like That. They are set in Missouri in the period just after the Civil War, one in a real small town and one in the Ozark Mountains. The stories are quite different, but they share a common theme—recovery and healing, from both personal and societal traumas.
Both my romantic suspense novels--Unwritten Rules and Boiling Point. They feature the undercover agents of an all-female bodyguard agency. These women are smart, tough, and sassy. No man gets the better of them—adversary or client.
Torie James: Timeless Night & Timeless Desire (Books 1 and 2 of New Camelot) are the two books I currently have with Pipe & Thimble! I'm so excited to have them there. Hmmm, how to describe them? Harry Potter meets Highlander and Merlin with a heavy hand of sassy and saucy. Stir in mystery, lust, love and welcome to New Camelot!
Teri McGill: My trilogy — My Heart is Yours — is currently at Pipe & Thimble.
💜 Signs of a Quiet Heart (Book 1)
💜 Living for Two (Book 2)
💜 Lost & Found (Book 3)
My stories are romantic, emotional, and REAL. Miracles do exist when we keep our hearts open!
Ginna Moran: All of my novels are YA, for both teen and young-at-heart, and I believe I have a little something for everyone—darker love stories with angels and demons and also cute, sweet romances with mermaids and some contemporary following teens in the celebrity world of Hollywood.
Rosie Chapel: I have three different genres available at Pipe and Thimble. The Hannah’s Heirloom Sequence is Ancient Historical Fiction. Set in the first century AD, although based on historical fact, the stories are completely fictional and each involve romance and an element of time travel. My Regency Romances are stand-alone novels but with certain characters repeating throughout. I have one contemporary, stand-alone romance. It is set in Rome, is pure romance and quite lighthearted, with a little antiquity thrown in.
S. H. Pratt: The books I sent to Pipe & Thimble are a selection of my stand alone titles and one of my epic romances. They’re all contemporary romance and they range from almost sweet to almost erotica and they’re guaranteed to take you on an emotional ride.
What is some of the praise you've gotten from reviewers and readers?
Alison Henderson: A common thread in reader reviews for the romantic suspense books is their appreciation for the lack of offensive language or graphic sex.
Here’s what reviewers say:
“This is the first time I’ve read Alison Henderson but it definitely won’t be the last. She writes with a view that has you inside her stories, living the lives and feeling the emotions.” Happily Ever After Reviews on Harvest of Dreams.
“I finished this in one night because I had to know what was going to happen. I even cried a few times along the way as I felt for the characters and what they were going through.” One Hundred Romances Project on A Man Like That
“Ms. Henderson builds up dramatic suspense along with mountains of romantic insecurity!...This page-turner is a true delight. A spicy and fun ‘who done it,’ which includes a beautiful love story.” In’D Tale Magazine on Unwritten Rules
“This was my first introduction to this author's work, and I'll be back for more. Ms. Henderson has a good handle on writing a suspenseful story, and adds intriguing multi-dimensional characters. Even her secondary characters leap to life on the page. There is subtle humor throughout, and a strong romance that takes its own sweet time to build, meanwhile keeping the reader invested in the relationship. The sensual tension is great, and it makes good sense for the H&H to move slowly, due to the many twists and turns in this story.” Amazon reviewer on Boiling Point
Torie James: Most of the feedback from my readers is highly positive and even those who read and reviewed it and turned out to not love it so much had honest, constructive criticism to impart and I've tried to take that advice and run with it. The thing I guess I hear most is that readers find my characters full of life and passion, they can relate to them despite the paranormal backgrounds. My favorite review, so far, came from a friend who I knew would be thoroughly critical and let me have it if he felt it was sub-par. His comment? "This book doesn't even suck. At all!" That was a good day!
Teri McGill: “A 5-star emotional roller-coaster ride!”
“I fell in love with these real-life, flawed characters.”
“Romantic, emotional, sweet, witty, heart-warming and, at times, heart-breaking novels. The characters seep into you and feeling their emotions is automatic. Teri McGill is a gifted author in crafting and delivering stories you won't forget.” (Amazon reviewers)
Ginna Moran: People tend to favor two types of characters in my story and always praise me for them. First, the love interest. People have especially taken to Carter Stevens, my dreamy merman in my Spark of Life series. Second, people always love my main character’s best friend. Oh, and another type of praise I get is that I’m quite evil for some of the emotional reactions my novels elicit, especially within the last three novels of my Demon Within series.
Rosie Chapel: They seem to love the way I write, the level of research I put in and that my plots and characters are captivating. Can’t say much better than that can you!
S.H. Pratt: Readers love the details, depth, and emotion that make you feel as though you are right there in the midst of the drama.
What inspired you to write these books?
Alison Henderson: The historical romances were inspired by an ante-bellum home in my home town of Kansas City and the wonderful, historic small town of Weston, about an hour north on the Missouri River.
My inspiration for the romantic suspense series was the TV show “Castle” and Janet Evanovich’s Stephanie Plum books. I love the lively characters and snappy dialogue in both.
Torie James: Honestly, tackling Arthurian folklore wasn't on my spectrum consciously. I was working on another story and growing frustrated with countless things. I was 'thisclose' to trashing the whole manuscript and I remember heading to bed one night with a heavy heart and mind. That night, I had this marvelous dream about a creepy forest, a mysterious wizard who kept his face in shadows and this magnificent stone...yes, with a sword stuck deep in the middle. I dreamed I pulled the sword from the stone and when I woke up, the entire plot for Timeless Night was already working itself out in my head.
Teri McGill: If I reveal my inspiration, it would be a major SPOILER!
Ginna Moran: I’d say everything inspires me during my writing process. Music, TV, sometimes strangers I encounter. For my Falling into Fame series, setting was a huge inspiration. I plotted the entire first book while at a bakery in Beverly Hills, because I thought it would be the perfect local for a first date.
Rosie Chapel: My love of, and passion for, Ancient Rome was the inspiration of the Hannah’s Heirloom Sequence. I live and breathe ancient history especially Roman history circa 30BC to around AD130, and it was wonderful to channel that passion into a set of books am I incredibly proud of. My Regency Romances were inspired by reading others of the same genre, and my contemporary by, of all things, Mills and Boon. I read them avidly as a teenager (many years ago now), and although unfamiliar with their current releases and styles, back then, authors like Betty Neels wrote tender stories with a gentle plot line and just enough angst to keep you guessing - even though you were pretty certain would have HEA there was always just a hint of doubt.
S.H. Pratt: Everything around me inspires me. I allow the characters to determine where the events take us.
Who is your favorite character from these books?
Alison Henderson: Impossible question. That’s like asking a mother to name her favorite child—never going to happen!
Torie James: Hands down, it would be my Sabrina. She's a whip, that one. My mum is fond of saying I wrote Sabrina to be exactly like me, except I toned her down! I am waaayyyy worse than her when it comes to pride. And swearing!
Teri McGill: Jayson Delaney, the star of my Book 2 (Living for Two) is a deaf college student who meets a hearing girl in Statistics class. They are drawn to each other even though communication is difficult at first. They soon discover they are destined to change each other’s life. (Jayson is loosely based on a former boyfriend who also changed my life!)
Ginna Moran: I especially love Coco Caraway from Life After Lila. That novel was a bit of a passion project, and I can get lost in Coco’s story over and over again. She’s my character that gives me the most hope when I’m feeling lost.
S.H. Pratt: I don’t really have “A” single favorite. Each book, each character is dear to me in their own way ~ even the ones you love to hate.
What is your favorite line from these books?
Alison Henderson: Also difficult, but here’s an exchange I like from Unwritten Rules:
“It’s not too late,” Carter said in a stage whisper. “You can still change your mind and travel as my masseuse.”
“She sent him a quelling glance. “You do know I’m carrying a gun, right?”
Torie James: "Sorry, I tend to talk a lot when I'm nervous. I've got oral Montezuma's revenge. True story."
Teri McGill: “Nikki’s fond of saying that I saved her life, but the reality is she saved mine. We’ve grown up together and look forward to growing old together. It’s like I have loved her all my life.”
~Dylan, Light-Years from Hollywood
Ginna Moran: This was hard to narrow down, so I picked three.
“Things are supposed to change. We could grow together or apart, but I’m not going to worry about that. Life is what is around me right now. It’s fickle and funny, sometimes short, but always filled with possibility.” –Life After Lila
“Inspiration never dies, even after a person does. Their inspiration moves on to someone else. All lives inspire others.” –If This Was a Movie
“If the call of the ocean doesn’t kill me, my racing heart just might.” –Diving Under
Rosie Chapel: I couldn’t possibly choose just one - I wrote them, all the lines are my favourite ;-)
S.H. Pratt: You got me… I don’t know that I have a single favorite either. LOL
Who are some of your favorite romance writers and books?
Alison Henderson: I love Jayne Ann Krentz, Karen Robards, Nora Roberts, Janet Evanovich, Barbara Freethy, Julie Garwood, and many, many more!
Torie James: Hoo-boy! How much room do I have to answer this? Is there a word limit? Let's see, I am in love with Johanna Lindsay, Jude Devereaux, Anne Rice, Charaline Harris, Johanna Rae, Brantwijn Serrah, Decadent Kane, Perci Brooks, Krista Kelley, Tracey Michael...I have a LOT of indie authors I can't get enough of! My favorite book, however, is Jude Devereaux's A KNIGHT IN SHINING ARMOR. *swoons*
Teri McGill: I loved “Archer’s Voice” by Mia Sheridan.
Ginna Moran: J.L Weil’s White Raven series, Nikki Godwin’s The Summer of Lost Wishes, Heather Young-Nichol’s Grounded, and Drea St.James’ Some Call it Love just to name a few.
Rosie Chapel: Diana Gabaldon - The whole Outlander Series; anything by Betty Neels, Christie Caldwell, Jess Michaels, Melody Dawn, Lilly Rayman, JF Holland and Amy Allen Hallmark. Goodness, I could keep going - my list is endless!
S.H. Pratt: The Gabriel Series by Sylvain Reynard; Wallbanger by Alice Clayton, The Mallory Series by Johanna Lindsay, Ashes in the Wind by Kathleen Woodwiss, Emerald Fire by Julia Grice, The Lost in Flight Series by Neeny Boucher… to name a few.
Name one of your "book boyfriends."
Alison Henderson: I’ll always be more than a little in love with Carter Devlin, the hero of Unwritten Rules. He’s a retired CIA agent-turned-thriller-writer and based on my secret high school crush.
Torie James: *shifty eyes* His name is Soren. He's a Viking Demonkyn Primogenitus from the "Cloie Chronicles" and I have married him in my head, so no touchee! *winks*
Teri McGill: Tag Coleman (aka Cole Taggart) who is the hero in my Book 3, “Lost & Found”. He is plagued by guilt after the death of his soulmate and disappears for 12 years. An unexpected girl from his past is determined to save him.
Gina Moran: Carter Stevens, the merman from my Spark of Life series, is probably my ultimate book boyfriend. He’s swoon-worthy, considering the merpeople in my Spark of Life world spend their lives searching for their eternal mate. He does a lot to impress Ava.
Rosie Chapel: Pretty much every hero in any of my books (I tend to fall in love with them as I write, but Maxentius has to be my favourite. Away from my own books Luc from JF Holland’s ‘Bound Series'
S.H. Pratt: I don’t really get too attached in that way, I prefer the overall story and feel of the book (I know, I’m weird LOL) but if I had to go there, I really rather enjoyed Simon from Wallbanger or Derek or Jeremy Mallory from the Mallory Series.
What is one of the challenges about writing romance?
Alison Henderson: The biggest challenge in writing any genre fiction is keeping the character and stories fresh while satisfying the conventions of the genre and readers’ expectations. Fortunately, romance is a very broad genre with lots of opportunity for innovation.
Torie James: It's all challenge! Every bit. *laughs* I guess my biggest frustration at times is the fact that I can't seem to get everyone in my home to take me seriously when I tell them I need to work.
Teri McGill: Because of self-publishing, everyone is writing romance! There are thousands of books being released every day. It is tough to get noticed.
Ginna Moran: Not letting my MC’s love for someone ruin the world, which happens quite often in my books.
Rosie Chapel: Coming up with a plot that hasn’t been done to death. If the general scenario happens to be popular, to write it from a different, refreshing, or unexpected perspective.
S.H. Pratt: Keeping the sex scenes exciting. If I’m bored writing it, then the readers will be bored when reading them.
What advice do you have for romance writers?
Alison Henderson: Read widely. Study your craft through books and classes—always keep learning. Seek out other writers for advice and support. It can be a rough road, but with effort and perseverance, you can do it!
Torie James: Never give up, never give in and always be brave. Do the Brave Thing, even when you want to run.
Teri McGill: Competition is fierce, but hang in there! Be true to yourself. Write what you love … not what is ‘in’ at the moment.
Ginna Moran: People enjoy all kinds of love stories, so embrace what you love, whether it’s dark or light, messy or sweet. Write for love.
Rosie Chapel: Just go for it. If you have the passion to write romance, and can develop plots and characters of your own, don’t let anyone put you off. However you must be realistic. I believe less than 4% of authors become best sellers, so don’t assume, just because you think your story knocks all the others out of the park (and we all do) - that everyone else will agree. Being an author isn’t easy, especially non-traditionally published/indie authors. Work hard, produce the best book you possibly can, and don’t let criticism stop you doing what you love, take it on board - and either learn from it, or if it is unfounded - ignore it.
S.H. Pratt: Write what you enjoy reading and do your research. Just because it’s romance doesn’t mean the story isn’t important.
Where can people find you?
Alison Henderson: My website’s a good spot: www.alisonhenderson.com
And I have a really fun Facebook page: www.facebook.com/alisonhendersonauthor
Torie James: Well, funnily enough, I'm standing outside your home now, as we speak. *winks* Kidding! You can track me down at:
FACEBOOK AUTHOR PAGE
FACEBOOK BOOK SERIES PAGE
Ginna Moran: www.ginnamoran.com
Rosie Chapel: Website: www.rosiechapel.com
These 10 books were the bestsellers of January! Check them out on our shelves if you're local, and don't forget to check the authors out online as well! If you've read any of the books on this list, don't forget to leave a review!
1. Kayla Wayman, Teen Time Traveler by Children's Book Writers of Los Angeles
2. Descendant by Toni Kerr
3. Signs of A Quiet Heart by Teri McGill
4. Still Waters by Jim Christina of The Writer's Block
5. Cherophobia by Ismail Taher
6. Island Dogs by B.M. Simpson
7. She's Not Good For A Girl, She's Just Good! by Suzanne Hemming
8. Pulling Petals by Rebecca Tantos
9. People's Poetry by Luis Pichardo of DSTL Arts (Hear Luis Pichardo live and check out the poetry we carry at our Open Mic Poetry Circles every 1st Friday of the month!)
10. The Unchained Spirit by Barbara Lieberman (To learn more about The Unchained Spirit and living well with Chronic Illness, check out Unchaining Your Spirit, collaborative event with GGIW!)
Guest blog by author of Margot Gets An Unexpected Visit, Lieve Snelling!
About 10 years ago I was introduced to this heavenly pleasure of nature photography. I was so charmed seeing all these pretty animals and birds in our Quebec garden. I had seen cats washing themselves, but here I also saw birds, squirrels, groundhogs… doing the same. Observing them was so much fun.
I don’t know if these lovely creatures have emotions like humans have, though I could hear them talk. And Margot the woodchuck started to tell me I had to publish their story, to show small and big kids that all creatures in nature are living beings and that they love to live too. Of course Margot wanted to play the first violin in the orchestra, but that was OK. She loved to share the attention with her family and friends.
It was Margot, who told me about Eufrazie the hairdresser and how she create a special hairstyle for every critter, also birds, when some festivity is coming up. It was exciting to see all those birds with this special haircut. I had to photograph them and share this with you all.
Maybe you are interested in how to photograph birds too. I’m glad to offer you here 14 easy tips:
I wish you can enjoy as much as I did and do!
If you want to learn more about Lieve Snelling's work.
With 2017 over, here are the books that have been the best sellers of the first 8 months we have been open. Out of over 190 titles and over 350 books that have sold, we have compiled a list of the top 10 sellers!
Check them out on our shelves if you're local, and don't forget to check the authors out online as well! If you've read any of the books on this list, don't forget to leave a review!
1. The Adventures of Duke and Daisy: Daisy Comes Home by Robin Nieto and Logan Nieto
2. The Unchained Spirit by Barbara Lieberman
3. Cub's Wish by Angie Flores
4. 36 Hours to Save the President by Alan Trock
5. The Zebra Affaire by Mark Fine
6. Edison's Tackle Box by Meghan Colvin
7. The Pirate Captain by Kerry Lynne
8. Solving for X by Ellie Lieberman
9. The Fairies in Nana's Garden by
10. Where's Scruffy
Evangeline Duran Fuentes
Here are some honorable mentions, as well. We've had such a successful first year and these authors deserve a mention, as well!
Here at Pipe & Thimble Bookstore, we believe in paying full price for books. That being said, we also understand about needing to feed a reader's book addiction, be it yourself or, especially for the upcoming holidays, someone special, while on a budget. So, here's a guide to some great reads that are $10 and under!
Chapbooks and Zines from DSTL Arts:
Cien Fuegos by Luis Atonio Pichardo
By Sweat and Horses' Hair by Diallo Smith
Passage by Cid
Stepping on Shadows
We're Not A Footnote
Books by Jessica Snape Doe:
Gruesome Gets A Toothache
The Ghost of Wisdom Woods
Slugpie Stories by Mick Boggerman
Books by Evangeline Duran Fuentes including:
Cry on Hallows Eve
A Tumbleweed Christmas
Feel the Sound
Friends Across the Border
Beyond Stone by Christine Rooney
Jules by Kaelia Stevens
New Dawn by Ellie Hart
Halfling by Donna Marie Robb
The Seventh Seal by A.J. Dobbs
Illusioned Reality by Karina Kantas
The Soul Guide by Kelly Stock
Books by Barbara Lieberman, including:
The Unchained Spirit
Love in the Middle
To Miss The Stars
Treasure of Ravenwood
Ben's Little Acorn
Why Does the Moon Follow Me?
Books by Maria Reigger:
Books by G.B. Miller, including:
What is Life
A Taste of Pain
Books by Cherry Christensen, including:
The Fearful Heart
Books by S.H. Pratt, including:
Always My Love
The Gentleman's Lover
Ritual Coven by L.C. Furlong
Peter's Sister by L. M. Foster
No Love Lost by Laurencia Hoffman
Camino Del Diablo by Jeremy Deconcini
One More Day by NKR
The Fixer: The Naked Man by Jill Amy Rosenblatt
Books by Wendy L. Koenig, including:
Under the Twin Suns
One to Lose
Sunlit Night, Coffee and Sweet Dreams
Boo and Oscar in The Fantastic Fudge Fiasco
Books in the Secrets of the Makai Series by Toni Kerr
Books by Jena Baxter, including:
The Magic Glasses by Melina Chavaria
Pushover Comics by Jean Munson
Because Beer Pong by Jocelyn Godinez of DSTL Arts
Books by Kyra Dune, including:
Web of Light
Flight of Dragons
Time of Shadows
Books by Kindra Sowder, including:
Follow the Ashes
Books in the Miss Hyde Novella Series
Ring Around the Rosy by W.B. Cushman
Methuselah by Ron Stieger
Stirring Power by K.C. Blackbyrn
Burkheart Witch Saga by Christine Sutton
Ghost of Bliss Bayou by Jack Massa
Little Glass Men by Conor Walsh
On That Autumn Day by Kimberly Grell
Dear Movie Goer by Margena Adam Holmes
Ruby in the Rough by Emily Shore
Save An Angel's Kiss for Me by Joanie Chevalier
Thin Ice by Robin R. Young
Soaked by A.J. Cosmo
Books by Victoria Schwimley, including:
Books by Ellie Lieberman, including:
Solving for X
Books in the Cloud IX series by Jason Crutchfield
Books by J.A. Willoughby, including:
A Little Night Music
Books by James D. A. Terry, including:
The Paladin Project
The Shadow Man
The Illusionist Takes A Holiday
Musings from Yesteryear by Sheenah Freitas
Immortal Human Truth by Sharon K. Angelici
A Fool's Book of Wisdom by Nyasia A. Maire
Suburbia and Other Sign Posts Pointing West by Debby Johnson
Books by Sharon Johnson, including:
That Chat Room
His Second Chance
Partners in Rhyme
The Eclectic Poet & Friends
Eclectic Poet: My Voice
Poetry of the Heart
Books by Wanda Luthman, including:
The Lilac Princess
Little Birdie Grows Up
A Turtle's Magical Adventure
Gloria and the Unicorn
Books by Cindi Walton, including:
The Fairies in Nana's Garden Series
Mimsy the Michigan Mitten Mouse
Sock Monkey Nation
Jack Wants to Be Jill
Annabelle of 1880
The Witches of Attenberg
The Great Maritini by Jedlie
The Adventures of Fig-Jam by Cristina Perelman
Chicken Noodle by Dr. Anobious Trickle
Not A Nugget by Stephanie Dreyer
Trixie Tater Crazy by Angie Murphy
Coyotes in the Kitchen by Kathleen S. Kennedy
Margot Gets An Unexpected Visit by Lieve Snelling
The Adventures of Duke and Daisy: Daisy Comes Home by Robin Nieto and Logan Nieto
These 10 books were the bestsellers of November! Check them out on our shelves if you're local, and don't forget to check the authors out online as well! If you've read any of the books on this list, don't forget to leave a review!
1. 36 Hours to Save the President by Alan L. Trock
2. To Reap A Whirlwind by Barbara Lieberman
3. Feel the Sound by Evangeline Duran Fuentes
4. Windborne by Wanda Pyle
5. After by R.J. Belle
6. No Quarter: Dominium by MJL Evans and GM O'Connor
7. The Carriage by Jena Baxter
8. Sow, Grow, Eat by Punam Farmah
9. Bosses and Blackjacks by L.C. Bennett Stern
10. The Fisherman by Nancy Smith
These 10 books were the bestsellers of September! Check them out on our shelves if you're local, and don't forget to check the authors out online as well! If you've read any of the books on this list, don't forget to leave a review!
1. Conscious Connection by Gina Capobianco
2. Red, White & Blues by L.V. Sage
3. Three Little Monsters: Gruesome Gets A Tootache by Jessica Snape Doe
4. The Monster That Ate My Socks by A.J. Cosmo
5. The Pirate Captain by Kerry Lynne
6. Women Who Inspire by Jenna Edwards
7. There's A Jewel in You by I Am Still Somebody
8. Trail of the Raven, Haiti by Chip Davis
9. How to Navigate Zombie Cave and Destroy Pirate Pete by Slug Pie Stories
10. Story Sprouts: Voices by CBW-LA
Fall into autumn with these seasonal and holiday reads! Stop in the store for your copy, check out some of our holiday book bundles if you spy a copy that interests you, follow the authors on social medai, and don't forget to leave a review!
Seasonal Autumn Books:
For more spooky reads, check out our tour of our horror section!
These 10 books were the bestsellers of September! Check them out on our shelves if you're local, and don't forget to check the authors out online as well! If you've read any of the books on this list, don't forget to leave a review!
1. Little Girl Mended by Niki Kraus
2. Thin Ice by Robin Young
3. Ben's Little Acorn by Barbara Lieberman
4. Pulling Petals by Becca Lee Poetry
5. The Last White Fairy by Roger Ewing Taylor
6. Methuselah by Ron Stieger
7. Calliope Jones and the Last World Diver by Haylie Machado Hansen
9. The Unexpected Rainy Day by Hannah Shafiroff
Write something about yourself. No need to be fancy, just an overview.