March Selection for Your Bookshelf


The first month of spring is noted by new publications exceptionally focused on women, their inner world, feelings, secrets, experiences and findings. Regardless the genre,it's all about a woman or it's all because of a woman.

Here is our recommended selection for you to look up in March:

Jane Steel

by Lyndsay Faye

Those who still think that Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte is one of the most emotionally binding novels ever, should love meeting the modern Jane Eyre - Jane Steel. However, the image of the latter has nothing in common with the old puritan values. Jane Steel is an orphan serial killer, fighting for her place under the sun. Till she becomes a governess in her childhood house and meets her new master Mr. Charles Thornfield. They both have things to hide but can you start building a new relationship based on lies and dark deeds of the past?

Fool Me Once

by Harlan Coben

The fans of Harlan Coben should be thrilled. Yet another crime story by this author is to be released in March. And it is going to be an engaging page-turner. This time a former special ops pilot Maya will be seeking answers about her husband death and, as it is characteristic to such a story, reveal unexpected secrets and deceits.

All The Single Ladies: UnMarried Women And The Rise of Independent Nation

by Rebecca Traister

This is not a novel but a research about the twenty-first century phenomenon of the American single woman. However, it appers that this is not the first time when women in America decide to stay single or marry much later in their lifes. This results in a lot of significant changes of everyday life. An exhaustive journalistic research perfectly portraits how America got to such a point when only 20 per cent of Americans start their own family before the age of 29.

Somewehere Out There

by Amy Hatvany

This novel is for those who tend to explain one's adult behaviour or style of living by blaming childhood experience. Two sisters separated in the early childhood grew up apart under different childhood circumstances: one adopted in a new family, the other - in numerous state facilities. They reunite after thirty five years. Amy Hatvany's characters are skillfully crafted to navigate through perpetual existential questions of whether we are what we are because of our early experiences incurred.

So Sad Today: Personal Essays

by Melissa Broder

If you are sad today, read it. Maybe the essays written by a poet and the Twitter account creator Melissa Broder won't cheer you up but will definitely distract you from your own sadness. The gripping themes of sex, death, love, low self-esteem, addiction, etc. mixed up with the author's humor might help you to find your place in this crazy modern world.

The Lonely City: Adventures In The Art Of Being Alone

by Olivia Laing

Another blue book on another blue human status: loneliness. Well crafted study based on reportage, memoir and the lives of iconic artists tries to find the answer to what it means to be lonely. What might draw people to each other, how to survive loneliness or resist it? The author explores the topic by means of art.

The Travelers

by Chris Pavone

Finally, the novel not dominated by women characters or authors. It is a bestseller involving all masculine charm, spy adventures and criminal intrigues. Travel writer Will Rhodes gets himself into a tangle of an offer he can't resist. And then the real travel begins. You just have to keep pace with Will on his hell of a run across the world.

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