Book Group Recommendations
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We at Auntie's love recommending books to our customers, friends and folks in our book clubs. This year, I am adding some additional pages which will shine the spotlight on Linda's Picks, recommedations from Library Reads (librarians) and from Book Browse, as well as YOU. If you have any books you'd like to share with others, please send along a review (it can be as informal as you like - even "I loved it!" will get the point across. Here's what Members Recommend so far. Also - our open-ended group - Your Choice Book Discussion - might offer some ideas for you.
Meanwhile, below are some of the books I recommended at the Fandango which was held in October 2016. I will post the list of books recommended by our guest speaker (Katie Mehan of Random House) at the 2017 Fandango soon. If your group chooses one or more of these titles, I'd love to hear from you with your group's reaction. Just send along your ideas to me at email@example.com. And if you're willing, I will add it to our Auntie's Readers page. Thanks for sharing your love of books with all of us at Auntie's!
Recommendations from October 2016
American Copper - Shann Ray (our guest speaker at the Fandango)
The Tsar of Love and Techno by Anthony Marra (Spokane is Reading selection for October 2016)
The Secret Chord by Geraldine Brooks
The Heart Goes Last by Margaret Atwood
City on Fire by Garth Risk Hallberg)
The Buried Giant by Kazuo Ishiguro -- (Kazuo Ishiguro is the winner of the 2017 Nobel Prize in Literature.)
A Sudden Light by Garth Stein
Golden Age by Jane Smiley
Our Souls at Night by Kent Haruf
Two Years Eight Months by Salmon Rushdie
My Name is Lucy Barton by Elizabeth Strout
Missoula by John Krakauer
My Grandmother Asked Me to Tell You She's Sorry by Fredrik Backman
As Evelynne Lowry, the daughter of a copper baron, comes of age in early 20th century Montana, the lives of horses dovetail with the lives of people and her own quest for womanhood becomes inextricably intertwined with the future of two men who face nearly insurmountable losses--a lonely steer wrestler named Zion from the Montana highline, and a Cheyenne team roper named William Black Kettle, the