Booksellers & Librarians

Grove Atlantic is proud to offer robust sales and marketing support to Booksellers and Librarians across the globe. For decades, we’ve been publishing a rich and diverse catalog of thoughtful, boundary-pushing literature that has often helped expand and define the American cultural landscape. We encourage all Booksellers and Librarians to browse the full Grove Atlantic catalog, and to get in touch to let us know ways in which we might better help you serve your community.

July 2020

The Case of the Vanishing Blonde

by Mark Bowden

From Mark Bowden, a “master of narrative journalism” (New York Times), comes a true-crime collection both deeply chilling and impossible to put down

July 2020

House Privilege

by Mike Lawson

In House Privilege, the fourteenth novel in the DeMarco series, Mike Lawson sends his likable protagonist on a journey that begins in Boston and ends up in a country beyond the reach of the law

July 2020

The Bones of Wolfe

by James Carlos Blake

From CWA Goldsboro Gold Dagger Award finalist James Carlos Blake, a gripping new installment follows the Wolfe clan on a search for a long-lost relative that inadvertently becomes tangled with increasingly dangerous characters

July 2020

The Rise of the G.I. Army, 1940-1941

by Paul Dickson

The dramatic, untold story of how the American Army was mobilized from scattered outposts two years before Pearl Harbor into the disciplined and mobile fighting force that helped win World War II

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July 2020

Crooked Hallelujah

by Kelli Jo Ford

The remarkable debut from Plimpton Prize Winner Kelli Jo Ford, Crooked Hallelujah follows four generations of Cherokee women across four decades

July 2020

Deep River

by Karl Marlantes

From the New York Times-bestselling author of Matterhorn and What It Is Like to Go to War, a rich family saga about Finnish immigrants who settle and tame the Pacific Northwest, set against the early labor movements, World War I, and the upheaval of early twentieth-century America

July 2020

Gettysburg

by Kevin Morris

From the critically acclaimed author of All Joe Knight and White Man’s Problems, a bold and wildly engaging novel about the midlife crisis of an entertainment lawyer in Hollywood, who takes on a part in a Civil War re-enactment in order to escape the monotony of his ordinary life.

August 2020

Cry Baby

by Mark Billingham

The latest thriller from internationally bestselling author Mark Billingham takes us back to the origins of Tom Thorne

August 2020

The Lost Pianos of Siberia

by Sophy Roberts

From acclaimed journalist Sophy Roberts, a journey through one of the harshest landscapes on earth — where music reveals the deep humanity and the rich history of Siberia

August 2020

Private Means

by Cree LeFavour

A deliciously compulsive first novel from the New York Times Editors’ Choice author of Lights On, Rats Out, Cree LeFavour’s Private Means captures the very essence of summer in a sharply observed, moving meditation on marriage, money, and loss

August 2020

The Finance Curse

by Nicholas Shaxson

A searing indictment of global finance, exploring how the banking sector grew from a supporter of business to the biggest business in the world, and showing how societies might fight against financial hegemony

August 2020

Is There Still Sex in the City?

by Candace Bushnell

From the pioneering, New York Times bestselling author who brought us Sex and the City comes a wry, witty, and wise look at sex, dating and friendship in New York City after fifty.

August 2020

Animalia

by Jean-Baptiste Del Amo

A prizewinning and word-of-mouth literary sensation in France, Animalia is an extraordinary epic that retraces the history of a modest French peasant family over the twentieth century as they develop their small plot of land into an industrial pig farm — a visceral, chilling tale of man and beast

August 2020

Takes One to Know One

by Susan Isaacs

In this whip-smart suburban mystery from New York Times bestselling author Susan Isaacs, a retired FBI agent turned Long Island housewife taps into her investigative past when she begins to suspect that her neighbor is harboring criminal secrets.

August 2020

Leopoldstadt

by Tom Stoppard

Humane and heart-breaking, a passionate drama of love, family, and endurance

August 2020

Vesper Flights

by Helen Macdonald

From the New York Times bestselling author of H is for Hawk and winner of the Samuel Johnson Prize for nonfiction, comes a transcendent collection of essays about the natural world

September 2020

The Forger’s Daughter

by Bradford Morrow

Threats, promises, and the allure of Edgar Allan Poe’s Tamerlane—the rarest book in American literature—pull readers back into the dangerous world of literary forgery in this heart-stopping sequel to The Forgers

September 2020

Queen of the Court

by Madeleine Blais

From the Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Madeleine Blais, the dramatic and untold story of legendary tennis star and international celebrity, Alice Marble

September 2020

America

by Francois Busnel

From the bestselling literary magazine that took France by storm after its launch in the wake of the 2016 presidential election, a collection of pieces by today’s leading Francophone writers that constructs a unique map of America

September 2020

The Awkward Black Man

by Walter Mosley

A masterful collection of stories that showcases one of the country’s most beloved and acclaimed writers—award-winning author, Walter Mosley

September 2020

A Cry from the Far Middle

by P. J. O’Rourke

Observations on the present political moment, and the absurdity that defines it, from the best man for the job: bestselling author and acclaimed satirist P.J. O’Rourke

September 2020

Clear My Name

by Paula Daly

A rising star in domestic suspense broadens her canvas in a brilliant new thriller in which a woman convicted of murdering her husband’s lover waits to be exonerated by a female investigator battling her own dark past

September 2020

Fentanyl, Inc.

by Ben Westhoff

A remarkable four-year investigation into the dangerous world of synthetic drugs—from black market drug factories in China to users and dealers on the streets of the U.S. to harm reduction activists in Europe—which reveals for the first time the next wave of the opioid epidemic

September 2020

Frankissstein

by Jeanette Winterson

From internationally bestselling icon Jeanette Winterson comes her most highly anticipated new book since Why Be Happy When You Could be Normal?, about the bodies we live in and the bodies we desire

September 2020

Tough Luck

by Richard Rosen

A remarkable tale of a golden son and his disgraced father, layered over the unforgettable era of Brooklyn mobsters and the rise of the National Football League

October 2020

Cardiff, by the Sea

by Joyce Carol Oates

Joyce Carol Oates, the “grand mistress of ghoulishness” (Publishers Weekly), showcases her mastery in four deeply disturbing novellas that will leave the reader both quaking and pining for more

October 2020

Chicago’s Great Fire

by Carl Smith

From an acclaimed historian, the full and authoritative story of one of the most iconic disasters in American history, told through the vivid memories of those who experienced it

October 2020

Earthlings

by Sayaka Murata

From the beloved author of cult sensation Convenience Store Woman, which has now sold more than a million copies worldwide, comes a spellbinding and otherworldly novel about a young girl who believes she is an alien

October 2020

Still Life

by Val McDermid

From internationally bestselling author Val McDermid comes a propulsive new Karen Pirie thriller that delves into a historic missing persons case, fake identities, and art forgery

October 2020

Freeman’s: Love

by John Freeman

The latest installment from “a powerful force in the literary world” (Los Angeles Times) Freeman’s turns to one of the greatest elevating forces of life: love

October 2020

A Lover’s Discourse

by Xiaolu Guo

A story of desire, love, language, and the meaning of home—told through conversations between a Chinese graduate student and an Australian man, falling in love against the backdrop of Brexit London

March 2021

Ship of Gold in the Deep Blue Sea

by Gary Kinder

“A marvelous tale, with generous portions of history, adventure, intrigue, heroism, and high technology interwoven . . . Gary Kinder has the skill to put it all together, and luckily for us, we get to read it.” —Los Angeles Times

November 2020

A Galway Epiphany

by Ken Bruen

In the newest novel in Bruen’s thrilling series, ex-cop turned private eye Jack Taylor is pulled out of his quiet new life on a farm by three mysteries that soon prove dangerously linked

November 2020

Double Agent

by Tom Bradby

From British journalist and bestselling author, Tom Bradby, a sequel to Secret Service that pushes senior MI6 agent Kate Henderson to her limits as she tries to unmask the Russian spy holding the nation’s highest office

November 2020

Sicily ’43

by James Holland

A major new history of one of World War II’s most crucial campaigns—the first Allied attack on European soil—by the acclaimed author of Normandy ’44 and a rising star in military history

November 2020

The Last Giants

by Levison Wood

November 2020

The Harpy

by Megan Hunter

Part revenge tale, part fairy tale, The Harpy is an electrifying story of marriage, infidelity, and power by the author of the #1 Indie Next Pick The End We Start From, Megan Hunter

November 2020

The Fallen Angel

by Tracy Borman

In the gripping conclusion to Tracy Borman’s Stuart-era trilogy, Frances Gorges must face a dangerous new enemy deep within the court of James I

November 2020

Midnight Train to Prague

by Carol Windley

With shades of Amy Bloom’s Away, Anthony Doerr’s All the Light We Cannot See, and Shirley Hazzard’s classic The Bay of Noon, Carol Windley’s breakout is a timeless tale of friendship, romance, betrayal, and survival set in a Europe torn apart by world war.

November 2020

The Middleman and Other Stories

by Bharati Mukherjee

“Bharati Mukherjee, in this astonishing second book of short stories, zeroes in on uneasy terrain that no one has looked at with quite so clear an eye since approximately World War II, the queasy crucible in which the American identity itself is alloyed.” –Chicago Tribune