The Evergreen Bride

by Pam Hillman

Mississippian Annabelle Denson dreams of visiting cousins in Illinois and seeing a white Christmas. In the face of her excitement, Samuel Frazier hides his growing affection for her behind a quiet smile and a carpenter’s lathe. As her departure draws near, Samuel starts to worry that if she goes, Annabelle won’t return. Can he convince her to return to the Mississippi Piney Woods — and to him?

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The Munich Girl

by Phyllis Edgerly Ring

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Anna Dahlberg grew up eating dinner under her father’s war-trophy portrait of Eva Braun. Fifty years after WW2, she discovers what he never did—that her mother and Hitler’s wife were friends. Plunged into the dangerous years of Nazi Germany, she uncovers a web of long-buried family secrets. “Hard to put down. … Harder to forget.” Ink Drop Reviews.

The Maltese Attack

by Jay Perin

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ONE MISTAKE IS ALL IT TAKES TO CHANGE THE COURSE OF HISTORY.

It’s 1973. Oil wars, terrorist attacks, Watergate… Senator Temple has his hands full, maneuvering political turmoil at home and the powder keg that is the Middle East. His mistake allows a criminal businessman to seize control of the world’s energy sector. Powerful oil dynasties—the Kingsleys, the Sheppards, and the Barronses—could help Temple fix things, but greed and old grudges threaten the alliance.

Three families, their fates interlinked. A politician with secrets. An enemy to fear. From high-society New York to dusty Middle Eastern villages, from broken romances to bitter conspiracies, they battle their way through the glitter and grit of the ’seventies and ’eighties. One wrong move from any of them, a single error, will echo across decades and change history.

The Maltese Attack starts a gripping political saga, a tale of powerful men and women who fight ruthlessly, hate virulently, and love unwisely.

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For fans of Ruta Sepetys, a moving story of an Irish orphan girl who finds her purpose after the tragedy of the Great Famine. A tale of courage, love, and hope, Kirkus Reviews called Signed, A Paddy, “A compelling and reflective mix of tragedy and optimism,” while The BookLife Prize called it “powerful” and “endearing.”

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