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The combination of court intrigue, a light romance, and a feminist focus means that YA readers looking to jump up to adult novels will find this an accessible read, while historical-fiction fans who miss the heyday of royal novels full of court intrigue will be glad to see this book amid the sea of World War II–set fiction.

This Is How We End Things

Recommended for fans of Riley Sager, Harlan Coben, and B.A. Paris.

The Lost van Gogh

Give this novel to art enthusiasts, mystery lovers, and fans of Daniel Silva and Dan Brown.

The Gifts

Short chapters quickly move along in this clever blend of gothic, historical, and fantasy, with just the right touch of melodrama, grounded by well-researched detail. Hyder’s novel is sure to be popular with devoted readers of historical fiction, especially those who appreciate the struggles of women to exercise their talents with the same freedom and recognition as men.

Last Night at the Hollywood Canteen

An atmospheric Hollywood whodunit for fans of Kate Alcott and Marie Benedict. Purchase where historical mysteries are popular.

One Puzzling Afternoon

This beautifully written suspense novel, the U.S. debut from British middle-grade author Critchley, is heartbreaking as it depicts a woman sinking deeper into dementia.


The Witches at the End of the World

Iversen’s debut may appeal to fans of The Once and Future Witches by Alix E. Harrow and For the Wolf by Hannah Whitten, but unfortunately, this take on the village witch hunt doesn’t have the same depth of character or engaging conflicts.

Midnight Is the Darkest Hour

This excellent twisty thriller by Winstead (In My Dreams I Hold a Knife) is for anyone who enjoys underdog or misfit mysteries or tales of abused children seeking revenge on their abusers.

The House of Lincoln

Meticulously researched, brilliantly paced, and written for most levels of readers, this is the historical fiction genre at its very best.

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