You’ve got to read this!

From staff and wire reports
September 27, 2012 at 9:43 am  | Mobile Reader | Pring this storyPrint 

New books are waiting for you
in your St. Charles Parish libraries

Adult Fiction:

"Bones are Forever: a Novel" by Kathy Reichs

 

"The Bridesmaid" by Beverly Lewis

 

"Delusion in Death" by J.D. Robb

 

"Last to Die: a Novel" by Tess Gerritsen

 

"Low Pressure" by Sandra Brown

 

"Return to Willow Lake: The Lakeshore Chronicles" by

Susan Wiggs

 

"Severe Clear: a Stone Barrington Novel" by Stuart Woods

 

"Tiger’s Claw: a Novel" by Dale Brown

 

"Trust Your Eyes: [a Thriller]" by Linwood Barclay

 

"A Wanted Man: a Jack Reacher Novel" by Lee Child

 

"Zoo" by James Patterson

 

Adult Non-Fiction:

"American Gypsy" by Oksana Marafioti

 

"Chasing Venus: the Race to Measure the Heavens" by

Andrea Wulf

 

"Comic-Con and the Business of Pop Culture: Strategies for

Success in the Digital Transmedia Era" by Rob Salkowitz

 

"Dexter and Philosophy: Mind Over Spatter" edited by

Richard Greene

 

"DSK: the Scandal that Brought Down Dominique Strauss-

Kahn" by John Solomon

 

"Grow Your Own Vegetables in Pots: 35 Ideas for Growing

Vegetables, Fruits, and Herbs in Containers" by Deborah

Schneebeli-Morrell

 

"One Thousand Gifts: a Dare to Live Fully Right Where You

Are" by Ann Voskamp

 

"Playful Learning: Develop Your Child’s Sense of Joy and

Wonder" by Mariah Bruehl

 

"The Second World War" by Antony Beevor

 

"A Silence of Mockingbirds: the Memoir of a Murder" by

Karen Spears Zacharias

 

"Superfoods from the Garden: Grow it, Cook it, and Achieve

the Best Health Ever" by Michael van Straten




View other articles written From staff and wire reports

featured merchant

Sears Hometown Store
Sears Hometown Store Your Sears Hometown Store offering appliances, mattresses, tools, lawn and garden supplies and more. Conveniently located in Boutte, Louisiana.

Speaking for the children
Speaking for the children
- 797 views
Most nonprofits would, in a perfect world, want to pay their volunteers. But for Louisiana’s Child Advocacy Services, being unpaid is, in fact, a key part of the job.