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Titles Recently Added to Our Collection


Recently Added Nonfiction

Covered with Night: A Story of Murder and Indigenous Justice in Early America by Nicole Eustace
"The story has countless moving parts and one central mystery that demand subtle exposition, and Eustace navigates it all with skill and economy. A fine contribution to the literature of Colonial America, where peace was far harder to achieve than war." — Kirkus Reviews, starred

Black in White Space by Elijah Anderson
"Penetrating ethnographic study. . . . [A] fine-grained portrait of how systemic racism operates." ― Publishers Weekly

The Book of Hope by Jane Goodall
"Vibrant with wry humor, scientific fact, grassroots advances, compassion, and spiritual depth, this compelling and enlightening dialogue of hope amplifies Goodall’s mantra: 'Together we can. Together we will.'" ― Booklist, starred

A Good Spy Leaves No Trace: Big Oil, CIA Secrets, and a Spy Daughter’s Reckoning by Anne Tazewell
The author uses the alchemical power of family and the acceptance to heal in this investigation of loss, love, oil, and the alternatives.

Freedom by Sebastian Junger
Freedom is less a travelogue than a meditation on what Americans have had to endure to gift us this galvanizing idea, which in Junger’s estimation is more complicated than we might presume and easily squandered." Edward Nawotka, Los Angeles Times

A Most Remarkable Creature: the Hidden Life and Epic Journey of the World’s Smartest Birds of Prey
“A fascinating, entertaining, and totally engrossing story of these under-appreciated birds, deftly intertwining natural history and human history, and with insights and lessons that go far beyond the subject birds.” David Sibley, author of What It's Like to Be a Bird

Gunfight: My Battle Against the Industry That Radicalized America, by Ryan Busse
“[A] valuable insider account . . . Busse’s insights into the connections between politics and profit are genuinely eye-opening. This is an incisive look at how and why one of America’s deepest partisan divides got that way.” ― Publishers Weekly

A Palette of Particles, by Jeremy Bernstein
“Few will resist [Bernstein's] accounts of the history, flamboyant geniuses (many of whom he knew personally), and basics of protons, neutrons and electrons that make up the familiar world.” ― Kirkus Reviews

The Tiger: A True Story of Vengeance and Survival by John Vaillant
“Told with passion and deep knowledge of the history cultures, folk tales, flora and fuana of this part of the world . . . The Tiger has the pace and precision of a spy thriller.” ― Waterbury Republican-American

Icebound: Shipwrecked at the Edge of the World by Andrea Pitzer
“A gripping adventure tale that deserves an honored place in the long bookshelf of volumes dealing with arctic shipwrecks, winter ordeals, and survival struggles.”―Boston Globe 

“A resonant meditation on human ingenuity, resilience, and hope.”―The New Yorker

A Little Devil in America: Notes in Praise of Black Performance by Hanif Abdurraqib
“Social criticism, pop culture, and autobiography come together neatly in these pages, and every sentence is sharp, provocative, and self-aware. Another winner from Abdurraqib.” — Kirkus Reviews, starred

These Precious Days: Essays by Ann Patchett
“The elegance of Patchett’s prose is seductive and inviting: with Patchett as a guide, readers will really get to grips with the power of struggles, failures, and triumphs alike. ” — Publishers Weekly, starred review


Scientist: E. O. Wilson: A Life in Nature by Richard Rhodes
“Rhodes (who won a Pulitzer for The Making of the Atomic Bomb) devotes as much time to Wilson’s remarkable life as to his remarkable achievements as a biologist, making this biography a joy to read.”
— The Washington Post

To Rescue the Republic: Ulysses S. Grant, the Fragile Union, and the Crisis of 1876 by Bret Baier
“A thoroughly researched account of the Civil War general’s life and work. Baier grippingly portrays the crisis Grant faced at the end of his presidency, when the election produced no clear successor, and the painful compromise that settled it—a historical moment ripe for examination today.” — New York Post


Scattered: How Attention Deficit Disorder Originates and What You Can Do About It by Gabor Maté
A family physician and sufferer of Attention Deficit Disorder explodes the conventional wisdom that A.D.D. is a genetically based disorder, declaring instead that it is a response to environmental conditions that fail to provide emotional or physical security.

The Dawn of Everything: A New History of Humanity, by David Graeber and David Wengrow
"A thoroughly mesmerizing book . . . If there are any lessons to be drawn from the past, it is that almost any cultural software can be run on human hardware. As Graeber and Wengrow compellingly demonstrate, this suggests a tantalizing range of possibilities for organizing the political world."
―Matthew Porges, Los Angeles Review of Books

Recently Added Fiction

Dune by Frank Herbert, with introduction by Neil Gaiman
“It is possible that Dune is even more relevant now than when it was first published.” ― The New Yorker
“An astonishing science fiction phenomenon.” ― The Washington Post
“I know nothing comparable to it except The Lord of the Rings.” ― Arthur C. Clarke
“One of the monuments of modern science fiction.” ― Chicago Tribune

Violeta by Isabel Allende
“A historical love story penned in the lush and propulsive prose familiar to Allende’s millions of fans worldwide, it . . . feels excitingly new and unerringly timely for this international superstar of an author.” ― San Francisco Chronicle

Cloud Cuckoo Land by Anthony Doerr
“A dazzling epic of love, war, and the joy of books.” ― The Guardian



Bewilderment by Richard Powers
"A moving depiction of filial love, as father and son confront a world of invisible suffering on unimaginable scales." ― The New Yorker


Harlem Shuffle by Colson Whitehead
“A rich, wild book that could pass for genre fiction.  It’s much more, but the entertainment value alone should ensure it the same kind of popular success that greeted his last two novels, The Underground Railroad and The Nickel Boys.” ― Janet Maslin, The New York Times

The Second Mrs. Astor by Shana Abé
"A touching, compelling, and haunting love story that will delight fans of historical fiction and enthrall those of us for whom the Titanic will always fascinate.” — Hazel Gaynor, New York Times bestselling author of When We Were Young and Brave

Light From Uncommon Stars by Ryka Aoki
“Aoki's novel is an exciting, wild web of an adventure, an unputdownable book about music, found family, and identity. Diving into the tough subjects, Aoki's book emerges with a joyful, queer, radical ballad of a story . . .” ―Booklist, starred review

Ginny Moon by Benjamin Ludwig
"Ludwig's excellent debut is both a unique coming-of-age tale and a powerful affirmation of the fragility and strength of families. . . . Ludwig brilliantly depicts the literal-minded and inventive Ginny." ―Publishers Weekly, starred review



The North Water by Ian McGuire
“McGuire delivers . . . moments of fine prose that recall Seamus Heaney's harsh music, as when an iceberg is described as 'an albinistic butte unmoored from the desert floor.’” ―Kirkus Reviews


The Spanish Daughter by Lorena Hughes
“With an equal mix of historical fiction, dramatic family conflict, and mystery, this tale should please fans of Christina Baker Kline, Lisa Wingate, and Kate Quinn.” ―Booklist

Golden Girl by Elin Hilderbrand
"Hilderbrand’s latest, most philosophical and (I’m declaring it) best novel. . . . The story is a family saga, a mystery and a moving retrospective that manages to be clever without being coy." ―Elisabeth Egan, New York Times



The Sellout by Paul Beatty
“ . . . among the most important and difficult American novels written in the 21st century . . . It is a bruising novel that readers will likely never forget.” ―Kiese Laymon, Los Angeles Times

The Sentence by Louise Erdrich
“Among Erdrich’s most magical novels . . . The Sentence is a ghost story that hovers between the realms of historical horror and cultural comedy . . . [and] captures a traumatic year in the history of a nation struggling to appreciate its own diversity.” ― Ron Charles, Washington Post

Her Hidden Genius by Marie Benedict
"Marie Benedict brings human warmth and in-depth science to a novel on the life of Rosalind Franklin . . . A humanly as well as scientifically engaging read." ― Financial Times

The Sweetness of Water by Nathan Harris
“Deeply moving . . . Harris’s ambitious debut explores the aftermath of the Emancipation Proclamation in rural Georgia . . . in intelligent, down-to-earth prose.” ― Publishers Weekly, starred review

The Women’s March: a novel of the 1913 Woman Suffrage Procession by Jennifer Chiaverini
“Chiaverini's latest work of historical fiction weaves together the actions of three real women, advocating for social and legal change while also speaking to the tensions regarding race, class, and rhetorical arguments that prevent these groups from working together smoothly (if at all)." ― Kirkus Reviews

The Other Black Girl by Zakiya Dalila Harris
“A satire of the clueless racial politics at a prestigious literary house with, in its second half, a horror-movie twist." ― Wall Street Journal

Monkey Boy by Francisco Goldman
“Goldman’s narrative suggests that America has never been one thing or another, but rather a constantly shifting constellation of socially constructed affiliations, stitched together in memory and experience ... Goldberg is an extremely fluid, knowing narrator.” ― Ed Morales, The Nation  


The Paper Palace by Miranda Cowley Heller
“The moody and atmospheric setting of the shadowy paths and ponds of the Back Woods is described in lush detail that makes a sharp contrast to the colder, sharper elements of Elle’s story . . . From the first pages of her debut novel, Heller pulls no punches. Some of them just sneak up on you later on.” ― Kirkus

Quiet in Her Bones by Nalini Singh
“Singh sustains tension throughout, delivering a lushly written, multilayered mystery that will keep readers guessing. Susan Isaacs fans, take note.” — Publishers Weekly

Diablo Mesa by Douglas Preston and Lincoln Child
“Excellent . . .The taut suspense and tight plotting that marked the authors’ earliest Pendergast novels are very much in evidence. Fans of kick-ass female leads will be delighted.”― Publishers Weekly, starred review

The Personal Librarian by Marie Benedict and Victoria Christopher Murray
“A powerful take on the accomplishments of J.P. Morgan’s librarian. . . . Benedict and Murray do a great job capturing Belle’s passion and tenacity as she carves a place for herself in a racist male-dominated society. This does fine justice to a remarkable historical figure.” ―Publishers Weekly

Win Me Something by Kyle Lucia Wu
"A lovely coming-of-age story that will resonate with anyone who’s felt separate, or questioned where they belong." ―The Washington Post

A Slow Fire Burning by Paula Hawkins
"With a beautifully wrought cast of characters who are real and likeable even when they are complicated and flawed, a fantastic, picturesque London setting, twists and turns galore and exquisite prose, this is a high class read. Paula Hawkins is a genius." ―Lisa Jewell, New York Times bestselling author of The Family Upstairs

Mysteries, Thrillers, Horror, Romance, Fantasy, Series

Dream Girl by Laura Lipmann
"With this tip of the hat to Stephen King's MiseryDream Girl is funny and suspenseful, with a dread-worthy final twist." ― People


Billy Summers by Stephen King
"The ever prolific King moves from his trademark horror into the realm of the hard-boiled noir thriller . . . Murder most foul and mayhem most entertaining. Another worthy page-turner from a protean master." ― Kirkus, starred


Mercy: An Atlee Pine Thriller by David Baldacci
"With an interesting storyline, amazing characters, and packed with action, fans are sure to love Mercy."― Seattle Book Review

Apples Never Fall by Liane Moriarty
“Joy Delaney has gone missing ― and her husband, Stan, seems like the most likely suspect. Two of their grown children think he’s probably guilty, two think he’s innocent, and everyone seems to be squaring off against each other in this delicious family drama.” ― New York Post

Red Mist (Kay Scarpetta Mysteries) by Patricia Cornwell
As she investigates the murder of her former deputy chief, Kay Scarpetta finds links to a series of otherwise unrelated killings, and soon finds herself unraveling a global terror conspiracy.

The Woods by Harlan Coben
Grieving over the murder of his sister twenty years earlier and raising his six-year-old daughter alone after losing his wife to cancer, county prosecutor Paul Copeland is inadvertently tied to a murder investigation that he believes may be related to his sister's case, a discovery that threatens to reveal long-buried family secrets.

The Last Thing He Told Me by Laura Dave
“Dave pulls off something that feels both new and familiar: a novel of domestic suspense that unnerves, then reassures. This is the antithesis of the way novels like Gone Girl or My Lovely Wife are constructed; in The Last Thing He Told Me, the surface is ugly, the situation disturbing, but almost everyone involved is basically good underneath it all. Dave has given readers what many people crave right now—a thoroughly engrossing yet comforting distraction.” ― BookPage

Be Careful What You Wish For (book 4 of the Clifton Chronicles) by Jeffrey Archer
“No family saga would be complete without a villain, and this book has a good one, a well-drawn and believable character whose motivations are understandable. This thoroughly engaging old-school, multigenerational saga harks back to the work of Malcolm Macdonald, Belva Plain, and Irwin Shaw.” ―Booklist

The Death of Jane Lawrence by Caitlin Starling
“A torturous book. Horrifying in small, cutting, personal ways, and in the more classic scare-in-a-dark-room way. But there’s an iron rod of panicked strength that runs through the middle of it.” ― NPR, Jason Sheehan, on The Luminous Dead


One Step Too Far (A Frankie Elkin novel) by Lisa Gardner
“It’s not often that a thriller so deeply casts us into the darkness of both nature and the human heart . . . Terrifying, primal, and very, very tense. Read it with your heart in your throat—but read it.” ―Kirkus Reviews (starred review)

The Gargoyle by David Anderson
“A story that sweeps us in with no protest. You want to be lost in its pages. . . . The real tragedy of this book is that it ends.” —Daily News

Tender Is the Bite (a Chet & Bernie mystery, 11) by Spencer Quinn
“Cleverly plotted . . . Chet is a source of wisdom and innate doggie joie de vivre, making this a real pleasure for anyone who has ever looked into a dog’s eyes and asked: who’s a good boy?” ―Publishers Weekly

Quicksilver by Dean Koontz
“Positively twitching with suspense. Another sure-fire hit from a thriller master.” ―Booklist (starred review)

The Red Book (a Billy Harney thriller, 2) by James Patterson and David Ellis
"Crisply written . . . a fine thriller." ―Booklist


Go Tell the Bees That I Am Gone by Diana Gabaldon
#1 NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER • Diana Gabaldon returns with the newest novel in the epic Outlander series.

Unfinished Business (Ali Reynolds series, 16) by Judith A. Jance
“Jance has been writing mysteries for more than 35 years, and she’s accumulated a large and enthusiastic fan base, all of whom should be delighted with this new one. Reynolds continues to be an engaging and resolute series lead, and it’s certainly nice to see Beaumont lend a hand.” ―Booklist

By Blood We Live by Glen Duncan
“Duncan’s werewolf trilogy is vigorous, funny, sexy and necessary at a time when so much genre fiction is drowning in melancholy vampires and self-serious teen dystopias. The books share a great deal more DNA with James Bond and the John Landis classic An American Werewolf in London.” ― Kirkus Reviews

Deeds of Darkness (Tenth chronicle of Hugh de Singleton, surgeon)
“Mel Starr has done it again with another brilliant Sir Hugh de Singleton medieval mystery to keep readers guessing until the very end. . . . Mel always draws you into the experience.” ―Toni Mount, author of the Sebastian Foxley murder mystery series

Moon, Witch, Spider King by Marion James
“A rare sequel that is better than its predecessor. . . . a breathtaking book, one that functions as well as a standalone as it does a sequel. . . . Make no mistake, this series is absolutely a must-read.” ―NPR


Recently Added for Younger Readers


Earth! My First 4.54 Billion Years, Moon! Earth's Best Friend, and Mars! Earthlings Welcome by Stacy McAnulty (ages 2 to 7)
"Perfect for children―and grown-ups―who have questions about the greater universe." ―Booklist  

Odd Beasts: Meet Nature’s Weirdest Animals by Laura Gehl, illustrated by Gareth Lucas (ages 2 to 4)
Barnyard animals—move over! Odd Beasts introduces babies and toddlers to more unusual species, including the glass frog with transparent skin and the pangolin—the only mammal with scales!

My First Book of Planets: All About the Solar System by Bruce Betts (ages 3 to 6)
“Here’s the perfect book for introducing preschoolers and slightly older kids to the wonders of our solar system. The language is perfect for curious young scientists like my four-year-old grandson. The text is seasoned with many of the author’s trademark Random Space Facts, while the mix of beautiful astrophotography and artists’ drawings make My First Book of Planets a visual delight.” ―Mat Kaplan, Host and Producer of Planetary Radio

Moose’s Book Bus by Inga Moore (ages 3 to 7)
“A story about the joy of sharing stories. . . . Librarians, caregivers, and children will delight in the message: family reading time is family fun.”
Kirkus Reviews

What Should Danny Do? On Vacation by Ganit Levy (ages 3 and up)
Filled with pertinent lessons dealing with personal responsibility, empathy, kindness, and sharing

Milo Imagines the World, by Matt de la Peña (ages 4 to 8)
“Pictures brimming with activity, an endearing main character, and threads for thinking about art, families, and what we see in others make this a book that will hold up to many readings.” School Library Journal

The Rock from the Sky, Klassen, Jon (ages 4 to 8)
Fedoras, berets and unblinking eyes reveal more emotion, action and character than you might think possible. In these 96 pages Klassen writes about hubris, despair, existential angst, envy, inflexibility and friendship. But it's funny! Children will adore these stories. And adults, I suspect, will adore them, too.
The Star Tribune

Clovis Keeps His Cool by Katelyn Aronson, illustrated by Eve Farb (ages 4 to 8)
“Clovis is a bull who shows that far older hero, Ferdinand, what provocation and pacifism look like, in a charmingly teachable story of stress.” —Kimberly Olson Fakih, School Library Journal

The Longest Storm by Dan Yaccarino (ages 4 to 8)
“At once timely and timeless. . . . This book will stay with readers long after the last page is turned.” —
School Library Journal, starred review
"Feels emotionally true to the process of going through any profound crisis. . . . Resonant and reassuring.” —Kirkus Reviews, starred

Eyes That Kiss in the Corners, Joanna Ho and Dung Ho (ages 4 to 8)
A New York Times Bestseller and #1 Indie Bestseller · A School Library Journal Best Book of 2021 · Included in NPR’s 2021 Books We Love List · Featured in Forbes, Oprah Daily, The Cut, and Book Riot · Golden Poppy Book Award Winner · Featured in Chicago Public Library’s Best Books of 2021 · 2021 Nerdie Award Winner · A Kirkus Children's Best Book of 2021

I Don’t Want to Read This Book by Max Greenfield (ages 6 to 8)
“Silly, funny, and visually appealing, this work will appeal to reluctant and avid readers . . . A great classroom read-aloud bound to make listeners join in the fun.” —School Library Journal

Books 1 through 4 in the Amelia Bedelia & Friends chapter book series, by Herman Parish (ages 6 to 10)
This funny chapter book series about friendship includes "Two Ways to Say It," Amelia Bedelia’s guide to the idioms used in the story, and instructions on how to make your own reusable tote bag. Illustrated in black-and-white throughout by Lynne Avril.

The Fascinating Ocean Book by Bethanie and Josh Hestermann
From anemones to zooplankton―500 awesome ocean facts for kids 8 to 12

Jellyfish! by Ginjer L Clarke (8 to 9)
With simple language and vivid photographs, Jellyfish! is perfect for emerging readers curious about the natural world.

For Teens and Middle Graders

Gilded by Marissa Meyer (12 to 18)
"Meyer explores the power of fiction in this inventive Rumpelstiltskin reimagining. Intricate worldbuilding and star-crossed romance help temper the Erlking’s brutality, and . . . well-drawn characters will leave readers craving a sequel." ―Publishers Weekly

The Hawthorne Legacy (The Inheritance Games, 2) by Jennifer Lynn Barnes (12 and up)
"Part The Westing Game, part We Were Liars, completely entertaining."―Kirkus, starred review
"This strong, Knives Out-esque series opener...provides ample enjoyment."―Publishers Weekly, starred review

Between Shades of Gray by Ruta Sepetys (12 to 17)
"A harrowing page-turner." ―Publishers Weekly, starred review
"A gripping story." ―School Library Journal, starred review
"Sepetys' flowing prose gently carries readers." ―Kirkus, starred review
"Beautifully written and deeply felt." ―Booklist, starred review


The Legend of Auntie Po by Shing Yin Khor (10 to 14)
Part historical fiction, part fable, and 100 percent adventure. Thirteen-year-old Mei reimagines the myths of Paul Bunyan as starring a Chinese heroine while she works in a Sierra Nevada logging camp in 1885. (A National Book Award finalist)

Kaleidoscope by Brian Seznick (10 and up)
". . . a collection of magical, weird and mysterious stories . . .  accompanied by art, which, as we've come to expect from Selznick, is stunning . . . While each tale seems like a sliver of a larger story we'll never learn, we get the impression that we're hearing the best part.”―Adam Gidwitz, The New York Times Book Review

Pony by R. J. Palacio (10 and up)
“A mystery, a frontier adventure, a ghost story: Pony tells the tale of a child ‘with fire in his mind,’ and it will light a fire in yours. R. J. Palacio’s most ambitious book yet, it is as compelling as it is satisfying.” —Adam Gidwitz, Newbery Honor–winning author of The Inquisitor’s Tale

Daughter of the Deep, Riordan, Rick (10 to 14)
"If you have ever craved a story that will leave your heart racing, your lungs gasping from the numerous twists and turns, your soul heaving from the effort of now carrying an ensemble cast, you will find all that and more in these pages."―New York Times best-selling author Roshani Chokshi

The Tiger Rising by Kate DiCamillo (10 and up)
“It deals with the tough issues of death, grieving, and the great accompanying sadness, and has enough layers to embrace any reader. —School Library Journal, starred review

The Long Road to the Circus by Betsy Bird, illus. by David Small (10 to 12)
“This unconventional tale is a hoot and an encouraging call to live an adventurous life on one’s own terms.” —Booklist

The Beatryce Prophecy by Kate DiCamillo (9 to 12)
“The story is told in language as clear and beautiful as an illuminated manuscript, with characters who spring instantly to life. The fairy-tale conventions give it a sense of timelessness and omnipresence . . . A book with an angelic soul: large, sharp, and uncompromising.” —Kirkus Reviews, starred

Blancaflor, The Hero with Secret Powers: A Folktale from Latin America: A TOON Graphic (Toon Books) by Nadja Spiegelman (8 to 12)
"Spiegelman’s retelling is a fresh take on the classic story, with contemporary and effortless language that will resonate with modern audiences. Sánchez’s energetic illustrations are a visual delight." The Horn Book Magazine, starred review

The Miscalculations of Lightning Girl by Stacy McAnulty (8 to 12)
"Unique and utterly satisfying."—Kirkus Reviews, starred
"Prepare to fall in love."—School Library Journal, starred review
"Lucy’s journey is beautifully authentic in this debut brimming with warmth, wisdom, and math."—Publishers Weekly, starred review
“Well-rounded and believable characters and a convincing and appealing story. . . . Adds a useful STEM component as well.” —Booklist

Children of the Fox (Thieves of Shadow book 1 of 2) by Kevin Sands (9 to 12)
"This stunning tale of betrayal, trickery, and friendship takes the reader on a wild ride." —School Library Journal

Archibald Finch and the Lost Witches, volume 1, by Michel Guyon (9 to 12)
“For kids on the literary prowl for the fantastic, there’s a new book and a new kid-hero you should meet. His name is Archibald Finch.” —New York Lifestyles Magazine

Amari and the Night Brothers by B B Alston (8 to 12)
“In this thrilling debut, Alston thrusts his intrepid heroine into a setting packed with magic, mythical creatures, and danger. Amari, a Black girl with limited means, confronts privilege and prejudice even while delving into a world of wonder, humor, and adventure, making this a sure-to-please winner.” —Publishers Weekly, starred review

When You Trap a Tiger by Tae Keller (8 to 12)
"Roars to life with just a touch of magic.” Kirkus Reviews, starred
“A heartfelt reminder of the wonder and beauty in our everyday lives.” Booklist, starred review

When You Reach Me by Rebecca Steed (8 to 12)
"Like A Wrinkle in Time (Miranda's favorite book), When You Reach Me far surpasses the usual whodunit or sci-fi adventure to become an incandescent exploration of 'life, death, and the beauty of it all.'" —The Washington Post

Pax Journey Home by Sara Pennypacker (8 to 12)
“Pennypacker brilliantly walks this tightrope of evoking the power and pain of love. The end result is a story about healing and forgiveness: healing from war, from poisons in the environment, from pain and loss, from the ways people disappoint those they love.” —New York Journal of Books

Maybe Maybe Marisol Rainey by Erin Entrada Kelly (8 to 12)
“From the author of the Newbery Award–winning Hello, Universe, this perceptive story focuses on Marisol, an imaginative Filipina American girl . . . The first volume in the Maybe Marisol series is an immediately engaging and ultimately rewarding choice for readers moving up to chapter books.” – Booklist, starred review

The Hidden Kingdom (book 3)

The Dark Secret (book 4)

About the Wings of Fire series by Tui Sutherland (8 to 12):
*"Dazzling; a must-read for any dragon fan." ―Kirkus Reviews, starred

The Brightest Night (book 5)