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The Most Anticipated Book Releases of 2017 (An Aggregated List)

The Most Anticipated Books of 2017

What are the most anticipated book releases of 2017? We looked at 28 ‘Most Anticipated’ book lists, aggregating and ranking the 377 different titles listed within to answer that very question!

2017 is our second year of aggregating together the ‘Most Anticipated Book Release’ lists. We took a look at last years list and then compared it to our aggregated ‘Best of 2016‘ lists and were surprised to see quite a few of the most anticipated books lived up to their promise. However, the most anticipated book from last year’s list did not do too hot, so who knows.

Weirdly, this years list actually has a book that appeared on 2016’s list as well, George R.R. Martins long awaited The Winds of Winter. Not going to lie, there is a pretty good chance that will be a yearly entry on these articles.

Below are the top 31 books, all appearing on 4 or more lists, including images, summaries and links to learn more / pre-order. The additional 346 books, all appearing on 3 lists or less, as well as the 28 sources we used are at the bottom of the page.

Happy Scrolling!



The 31 Best Upcoming Novels of 2017 Sources / List



31 .) A Book of American Martyrs by Joyce Carol Oates

A Book of American Martyrs by Joyce Carol Oates
Lists It Appears On:

  • Entertainment Weekly
  • The National
  • BBC
  • Elle

“In this striking, enormously affecting novel, Joyce Carol Oates tells the story of two very different and yet intimately linked American families. Luther Dunphy is an ardent Evangelical who envisions himself as acting out God’s will when he assassinates an abortion provider in his small Ohio town while Augustus Voorhees, the idealistic doctor who is killed, leaves behind a wife and children scarred and embittered by grief.

In her moving, insightful portrait, Joyce Carol Oates fully inhabits the perspectives of two interwoven families whose destinies are defined by their warring convictions and squarely-but with great empathy-confronts an intractable, abiding rift in American society. “

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30 .) A Conjuring of Light by V.E. Schwab

A Conjuring of Light (Shades of Magic #3) by V.E. Schwab
Lists It Appears On:

  • io9
  • Guardian
  • Inverse
  • The Verge

Londons fall and kingdoms rise while darkness sweeps the Maresh Empire, and the fraught balance of magic blossoms into dangerous territory while heroes struggle. The direct sequel to A Gathering of Shadows, and the final book in the Shades of Magic epic fantasy series, A Conjuring of Light sees the newly minted New York Times bestselling author V. E. Schwab reach a thrilling conclusion concerning the fate of beloved protagonists–and old foes.

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29 .) Hunger: A Memoir of (My) Body by Roxane Gay

Hunger- A Memoir of (My) Body by Roxane Gay
Lists It Appears On:

  • Web Writer Spotlight
  • The Millions
  • Great New Books
  • Vulture

“In her phenomenally popular essays and long-running Tumblr blog, Roxane Gay has written with intimacy and sensitivity about food and body, using her own emotional and psychological struggles as a means of exploring our shared anxieties over pleasure, consumption, appearance, and health. As a woman who describes her own body as “wildly undisciplined,” Roxane understands the tension between desire and denial, between self-comfort and self-care. In Hunger, she explores her past—including the devastating act of violence that acted as a turning point in her young life—and brings readers along on her journey to understand and ultimately save herself.

With the bracing candor, vulnerability, and power that have made her one of the most admired writers of her generation, Roxane explores what it means to learn to take care of yourself: how to feed your hungers for delicious and satisfying food, a smaller and safer body, and a body that can love and be loved—in a time when the bigger you are, the smaller your world becomes.”

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28 .) Pachinko by Min Jin Lee

Pachinko by Min Jin Lee
Lists It Appears On:

  • Book Riot
  • Nylon
  • The Millions
  • Elle

“Profoundly moving and gracefully told, PACHINKO follows one Korean family through the generations, beginning in early 1900s Korea with Sunja, the prized daughter of a poor yet proud family, whose unplanned pregnancy threatens to shame them. Betrayed by her wealthy lover, Sunja finds unexpected salvation when a young tubercular minister offers to marry her and bring her to Japan to start a new life.

So begins a sweeping saga of exceptional people in exile from a homeland they never knew and caught in the indifferent arc of history. In Japan, Sunja’s family members endure harsh discrimination, catastrophes, and poverty, yet they also encounter great joy as they pursue their passions and rise to meet the challenges this new home presents. Through desperate struggles and hard-won triumphs, they are bound together by deep roots as their family faces enduring questions of faith, family, and identity.”

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27 .) Startup by Doree Shafrir

Startup by Doree Shafrir
Lists It Appears On:

  • Book Riot
  • Nylon
  • The Millions
  • Vulture

“Mack McAllister has a $600 million dollar idea. His mindfulness app, TakeOff, is already the hottest thing in tech and he’s about to launch a new and improved version that promises to bring investors running and may turn his brainchild into a $1 billion dollar business–in startup parlance, an elusive unicorn.

Katya Pasternack is hungry for a scoop that will drive traffic. An ambitious young journalist at a gossipy tech blog, Katya knows that she needs more than another PR friendly puff piece to make her the go-to byline for industry news. “

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26 .) Sunshine State by Sarah Gerard

Sunshine State by Sarah Gerard
Lists It Appears On:

  • Chicago Tribune
  • Nylon
  • The Millions
  • Book Riot

In the collection’s title essay, Gerard volunteers at the Suncoast Seabird Sanctuary, a world renowned bird refuge. There she meets its founder, who once modeled with a pelican on his arm for a Dewar’s Scotch campaign but has since declined into a pit of fraud and madness. He becomes our embezzling protagonist whose tales about the birds he “rescues” never quite add up. Gerard’s personal stories are no less eerie or poignant: An essay that begins as a look at Gerard’s first relationship becomes a heart-wrenching exploration of acquaintance rape and consent. An account of intimate female friendship pivots midway through, morphing into a meditation on jealousy and class.

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25 .) Swimming Lessons by Claire Fuller

Swimming Lessons by Claire Fuller
Lists It Appears On:

  • Nylon
  • Bustle
  • Elle
  • The telegraph

“Ingrid Coleman writes letters to her husband, Gil, about the truth of their marriage, but instead of giving them to him, she hides them in the thousands of books he has collected over the years. When Ingrid has written her final letter she disappears from a Dorset beach, leaving behind her beautiful but dilapidated house by the sea, her husband, and her two daughters, Flora and Nan.

Twelve years later, Gil thinks he sees Ingrid from a bookshop window, but he’s getting older and this unlikely sighting is chalked up to senility. Flora, who has never believed her mother drowned, returns home to care for her father and to try to finally discover what happened to Ingrid. But what Flora doesn’t realize is that the answers to her questions are hidden in the books that surround her. Scandalous and whip-smart, Swimming Lessons holds the Coleman family up to the light, exposing the mysterious truths of a passionate and troubled marriage. “

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24 .) The Hate U Give by Angie Thomas

The Hate U Give by Angie Thomas
Lists It Appears On:

  • Book Riot
  • Entertainment Weekly
  • Random Musings of a Bibliophile
  • Paste

“Inspired by the Black Lives Matter movement, Angie Thomas’s searing debut about an ordinary girl in extraordinary circumstances addresses issues of racism and police violence with intelligence, heart, and unflinching honesty. Soon to be a major motion picture from Fox 2000/Temple Hill Productions.

Sixteen-year-old Starr Carter moves between two worlds: the poor neighborhood where she lives and the fancy suburban prep school she attends. The uneasy balance between these worlds is shattered when Starr witnesses the fatal shooting of her childhood best friend Khalil at the hands of a police officer. Khalil was unarmed.

Soon afterward, his death is a national headline. Some are calling him a thug, maybe even a drug dealer and a gangbanger. Protesters are taking to the streets in Khalil’s name. Some cops and the local drug lord try to intimidate Starr and her family. What everyone wants to know is: what really went down that night? And the only person alive who can answer that is Starr.”

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23 .) The Stone Sky (Broken Earth #3) by N.K. Jemisin

The Stone Sky (The Broken Earth #3) by N.K. Jemisin
Lists It Appears On:

  • io9
  • Inverse
  • The Verge
  • Fully Booked

“THIS IS THE WAY THE WORLD ENDS… FOR THE LAST TIME.

The Moon will soon return. Whether this heralds the destruction of humankind or something worse will depend on two women.

Essun has inherited the power of Alabaster Tenring. With it, she hopes to find her daughter Nassun and forge a world in which every orogene child can grow up safe.

For Nassun, her mother’s mastery of the Obelisk Gate comes too late. She has seen the evil of the world, and accepted what her mother will not admit: that sometimes what is corrupt cannot be cleansed, only destroyed.”

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22 .) The Winds of Winter by George R.R. Martin

The-Winds-Of-Winter-A-Song-of-Fire-and-Ice-6-by-George-R.-R.-Martin
Lists It Appears On:

  • Guardian
  • Inverse
  • The National
  • Bustle

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21 .) Woman No. 17 by Edan Lepucki

Woman No. 17 by Edan Lepucki
Lists It Appears On:

  • Nylon
  • The Millions
  • Vulture
  • Bustle

High in the Hollywood Hills, writer Lady Daniels has decided to take a break from her husband. She’s going to need a hand with her young son if she’s ever going to finish her memoir. In comes S, a magnetic young artist, who will live in the secluded guest house out back, care for Lady’s young toddler son, and keep a watchful eye on her older, teenage, one. S performs her day job beautifully, quickly drawing the entire family into her orbit, and becoming a confidante for Lady. But as the summer wears on, S’s connection to Lady’s older son takes a disturbing, and possibly destructive, turn. Lady and S will move closer to one another as they both threaten to harm the things they hold most dear. Darkly comic, twisty and tense, this mesmerizing new novel defies expectation and proves Edan Lepucki to be one of the most talented and exciting voices of her generation.

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20 .) A Separation by Katie Kitamura

A Separation by Katie Kitamura
Lists It Appears On:

  • Entertainment Weekly
  • Kirkus
  • The Millions
  • Vulture
  • NY Times

“A young woman has agreed with her faithless husband: it’s time for them to separate. For the moment it’s a private matter, a secret between the two of them. As she begins her new life, she gets word that Christopher has gone missing in a remote region in the rugged south of Greece; she reluctantly agrees to go look for him, still keeping their split to herself. In her heart, she’s not even sure if she wants to find him. As her search comes to a shocking breaking point, she discovers she understands less than she thought she did about her relationship and the man she used to love.

A searing, suspenseful story of intimacy and infidelity, A Separation lays bare the guilt that divides us from the inner lives of others. With exquisitely cool precision, Katie Kitamura propels us into the experience of a woman on edge, with a fiercely mesmerizing story to tell.”

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19 .) American War by Omar El Akkad

American War by Omar El Akkad
Lists It Appears On:

  • The National
  • Time
  • The Globe & Mail
  • The Millions
  • The Verge

Sarat Chestnut, born in Louisiana, is only six when the Second American Civil War breaks out in 2074. But even she knows that oil is outlawed, that Louisiana is half underwater, and that unmanned drones fill the sky. When her father is killed and her family is forced into Camp Patience for displaced persons, she begins to grow up shaped by her particular time and place. But not everyone at Camp Patience is who they claim to be. Eventually Sarat is befriended by a mysterious functionary, under whose influence she is turned into a deadly instrument of war. The decisions that she makes will have tremendous consequences not just for Sarat but for her family and her country, rippling through generations of strangers and kin alike.

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18 .) History Is All You Left Me by Adam Silvera

History Is All You Left Me by Adam Silvera
Lists It Appears On:

  • Entertainment Weekly
  • Kirkus
  • Many Books
  • Buzzfed
  • Paste

“When Griffin’s first love and ex-boyfriend, Theo, dies in a drowning accident, his universe implodes. Even though Theo had moved to California for college and started seeing Jackson, Griffin never doubted Theo would come back to him when the time was right. But now, the future he’s been imagining for himself has gone far off course.

To make things worse, the only person who truly understands his heartache is Jackson. But no matter how much they open up to each other, Griffin’s downward spiral continues. He’s losing himself in his obsessive compulsions and destructive choices, and the secrets he’s been keeping are tearing him apart.

If Griffin is ever to rebuild his future, he must first confront his history, every last heartbreaking piece in the puzzle of his life.”

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17 .) Homesick for Another World by Ottessa Moshfegh

Homesick for Another World by Ottessa Moshfegh
Lists It Appears On:

  • Time
  • Nylon
  • The Millions
  • NY Times
  • BBC

There’s something eerily unsettling about Ottessa Moshfegh’s stories, something almost dangerous, while also being delightful, and even laugh-out-loud funny. Her characters are all unsteady on their feet in one way or another; they all yearn for connection and betterment, though each in very different ways, but they are often tripped up by their own baser impulses and existential insecurities. Homesick for Another World is a master class in the varieties of self-deception across the gamut of individuals representing the human condition. But part of the unique quality of her voice, the echt Moshfeghian experience, is the way the grotesque and the outrageous are infused with tenderness and compassion. Moshfegh is our Flannery O’Connor, and Homesick for Another World is her Everything That Rises Must Converge or A Good Man is Hard to Find. The flesh is weak; the timber is crooked; people are cruel to each other, and stupid, and hurtful. But beauty comes from strange sources. And the dark energy surging through these stories is powerfully invigorating. We’re in the hands of an author with a big mind, a big heart, blazing chops, and a political acuity that is needle-sharp. The needle hits the vein before we even feel the prick.

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16 .) Marlena by Julie Buntin

Marlena by Julie Buntin
Lists It Appears On:

  • Chicago Tribune
  • Nylon
  • The Millions
  • Vulture
  • Elle

Everything about fifteen-year-old Cat’s new town in rural Michigan is lonely and off-kilter, until she meets her neighbor, the manic, beautiful, pill-popping Marlena. Cat, inexperienced and desperate for connection, is quickly lured into Marlena’s orbit by little more than an arched eyebrow and a shake of white-blond hair. As the two girls turn the untamed landscape of their desolate small town into a kind of playground, Cat catalogues a litany of firsts―first drink, first cigarette, first kiss―while Marlena’s habits harden and calcify. Within the year, Marlena is dead, drowned in six inches of icy water in the woods nearby. Now, decades later, when a ghost from that pivotal year surfaces unexpectedly, Cat must try to forgive herself and move on, even as the memory of Marlena keeps her tangled in the past.

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15 .) The Idiot by Elif Batuman

The Idiot by Elif Batuman
Lists It Appears On:

  • Chicago Tribune
  • Nylon
  • The Millions
  • Vulture
  • NY Times

“The year is 1995, and email is new. Selin, the daughter of Turkish immigrants, arrives for her freshman year at Harvard. She signs up for classes in subjects she has never heard of, befriends her charismatic and worldly Serbian classmate, Svetlana, and, almost by accident, begins corresponding with Ivan, an older mathematics student from Hungary. Selin may have barely spoken to Ivan, but with each email they exchange, the act of writing seems to take on new and increasingly mysterious meanings.

At the end of the school year, Ivan goes to Budapest for the summer, and Selin heads to the Hungarian countryside, to teach English in a program run by one of Ivan’s friends. On the way, she spends two weeks visiting Paris with Svetlana. Selin’s summer in Europe does not resonate with anything she has previously heard about the typical experiences of American college students, or indeed of any other kinds of people. For Selin, this is a journey further inside herself: a coming to grips with the ineffable and exhilarating confusion of first love, and with the growing consciousness that she is doomed to become a writer.”

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14 .) The Refugees by Viet Thanh Nguyen

The Refugees by Viet Thanh Nguyen
Lists It Appears On:

  • Book Riot
  • Kirkus
  • Chicago Tribune
  • The Millions
  • Bustle

With the coruscating gaze that informed The Sympathizer, in The Refugees Viet Thanh Nguyen gives voice to lives led between two worlds, the adopted homeland and the country of birth. From a young Vietnamese refugee who suffers profound culture shock when he comes to live with two gay men in San Francisco, to a woman whose husband is suffering from dementia and starts to confuse her for a former lover, to a girl living in Ho Chi Minh City whose older half-sister comes back from America having seemingly accomplished everything she never will, the stories are a captivating testament to the dreams and hardships of immigration. The second piece of fiction by a major new voice in American letters, The Refugees is a beautifully written and sharply observed book about the aspirations of those who leave one country for another, and the relationships and desires for self-fulfillment that define our lives.

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13 .) What it Means When a Man Falls From the Sky by Lesley Nneka Arimah

What It Means When a Man Falls from the Sky- Stories by Lesley Nneka Arimah
Lists It Appears On:

  • Time
  • Chicago Tribune
  • Nylon
  • The Millions
  • Elle

In “Who Will Greet You at Home,” a National Magazine Award finalist for The New Yorker, A woman desperate for a child weaves one out of hair, with unsettling results. In “Wild,” a disastrous night out shifts a teenager and her Nigerian cousin onto uneasy common ground. In “The Future Looks Good,” three generations of women are haunted by the ghosts of war, while in “Light,” a father struggles to protect and empower the daughter he loves. And in the title story, in a world ravaged by flood and riven by class, experts have discovered how to “fix the equation of a person” – with rippling, unforeseen repercussions.

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12 .) White Tears by Hari Kunzru

White Tears by Hari Kunzru
Lists It Appears On:

  • The National
  • Time
  • Chicago Tribune
  • Nylon
  • The Millions

Two twenty-something New Yorkers. Seth is awkward and shy. Carter is the glamorous heir to one of America’s great fortunes. They have one thing in common: an obsession with music. Seth is desperate to reach for the future. Carter is slipping back into the past. When Seth accidentally records an unknown singer in a park, Carter sends it out over the Internet, claiming it’s a long lost 1920s blues recording by a musician called Charlie Shaw. When an old collector contacts them to say that their fake record and their fake bluesman are actually real, the two young white men, accompanied by Carter’s troubled sister Leonie, spiral down into the heart of the nation’s darkness, encountering a suppressed history of greed, envy, revenge, and exploitation. White Tears is a ghost story, a terrifying murder mystery, a timely meditation on race, and a love letter to all the forgotten geniuses of American music.

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11 .) All Grown Up by Jami Attenberg

All Grown Up by Jami Attenberg
Lists It Appears On:

  • Chicago Tribune
  • Nylon
  • The Millions
  • Vulture
  • Bustle
  • Elle

“Who is Andrea Bern? When her therapist asks the question, Andrea knows the right things to say: she’s a designer, a friend, a daughter, a sister. But it’s what she leaves unsaid—she’s alone, a drinker, a former artist, a shrieker in bed, captain of the sinking ship that is her flesh—that feels the most true. Everyone around her seems to have an entirely different idea of what it means to be an adult: her best friend, Indigo, is getting married; her brother—who miraculously seems unscathed by their shared tumultuous childhood—and sister-in-law are having a hoped-for baby; and her friend Matthew continues to wholly devote himself to making dark paintings at the cost of being flat broke.

But when Andrea’s niece finally arrives, born with a heartbreaking ailment, the Bern family is forced to reexamine what really matters. Will this drive them together or tear them apart? Told in gut-wrenchingly honest, mordantly comic vignettes, All Grown Up is a breathtaking display of Jami Attenberg’s power as a storyteller, a whip-smart examination of one woman’s life, lived entirely on her own terms.”

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10 .) Difficult Women by Roxane Gay

Difficult Women by Roxane Gay
Lists It Appears On:

  • Time
  • Chicago Tribune
  • Nylon
  • The Millions
  • Bustle
  • Elle

The women in these stories live lives of privilege and of poverty, are in marriages both loving and haunted by past crimes or emotional blackmail. A pair of sisters, grown now, have been inseparable ever since they were abducted together as children, and must negotiate the elder sister’s marriage. A woman married to a twin pretends not to realize when her husband and his brother impersonate each other. A stripper putting herself through college fends off the advances of an overzealous customer. A black engineer moves to Upper Michigan for a job and faces the malign curiosity of her colleagues and the difficulty of leaving her past behind. From a girls’ fight club to a wealthy subdivision in Florida where neighbors conform, compete, and spy on each other, Gay delivers a wry, beautiful, haunting vision of modern America reminiscent of Merritt Tierce, Jamie Quatro, and Miranda July.

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9 .) Men Without Women by Haruki Murakami

Men Without Women by Haruki Murakami
Lists It Appears On:

  • Time
  • Web Writer Spotlight
  • Chicago Tribune
  • The Millions
  • Bustle
  • BBC

“Across seven tales, Haruki Murakami brings his powers of observation to bear on the lives of men who, in their own ways, find themselves alone. Here are vanishing cats and smoky bars, lonely hearts and mysterious women, baseball and the Beatles, woven together to tell stories that speak to us all.

Marked by the same wry humor that has defined his entire body of work, in this collection Murakami has crafted another contemporary classic.”

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8 .) Norse Mythology by Neil Gaiman

Norse Mythology by Neil Gaiman
Lists It Appears On:

  • io9
  • Web Writer Spotlight
  • Chicago Tribune
  • BBC
  • The telegraph
  • The Verge

“In Norse Mythology, Gaiman stays true to the myths in envisioning the major Norse pantheon: Odin, the highest of the high, wise, daring, and cunning; Thor, Odin’s son, incredibly strong yet not the wisest of gods; and Loki―son of a giant―blood brother to Odin and a trickster and unsurpassable manipulator.

Gaiman fashions these primeval stories into a novelistic arc that begins with the genesis of the legendary nine worlds and delves into the exploits of deities, dwarfs, and giants. Once, when Thor’s hammer is stolen, Thor must disguise himself as a woman―difficult with his beard and huge appetite―to steal it back. More poignant is the tale in which the blood of Kvasir―the most sagacious of gods―is turned into a mead that infuses drinkers with poetry. The work culminates in Ragnarok, the twilight of the gods and rebirth of a new time and people.”

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7 .) South and West: From a Notebook by Joan Didion

South and West- From a Notebook by Joan Didion
Lists It Appears On:

  • BBC
  • Chicago Tribune
  • NY Times
  • Nylon
  • The Millions
  • Time

Joan Didion has always kept notebooks: of overheard dialogue, observations, interviews, drafts of essays and articles–and here is one such draft that traces a road trip she took with her husband, John Gregory Dunne, in June 1970, through Louisiana, Mississippi, and Alabama. She interviews prominent local figures, describes motels, diners, a deserted reptile farm, a visit with Walker Percy, a ladies’ brunch at the Mississippi Broadcasters’ Convention. She writes about the stifling heat, the almost viscous pace of life, the sulfurous light, and the preoccupation with race, class, and heritage she finds in the small towns they pass through. And from a different notebook: the “California Notes” that began as an assignment from Rolling Stone on the Patty Hearst trial of 1976. Though Didion never wrote the piece, watching the trial and being in San Francisco triggered thoughts about the city, its social hierarchy, the Hearsts, and her own upbringing in Sacramento. Here, too, is the beginning of her thinking about the West, its landscape, the western women who were heroic for her, and her own lineage, all of which would appear later in her acclaimed 2003 book, Where I Was From.

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6 .) Anything Is Possible by Elizabeth Strout

Anything Is Possible by Elizabeth Strout
Lists It Appears On:

  • Elle
  • NY Times
  • Nylon
  • The Millions
  • The National
  • Time
  • Web Writer Spotlight

With the stylistic brilliance and subtle power that distinguish the work of this great writer, Elizabeth Strout has created another transcendent work of fiction, with characters who will live in readers’ imaginations long after the final page is turned.

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5 .) House of Names by Colm Tóibín

House of Names by Colm Tóibín
Lists It Appears On:

  • BBC
  • Bustle
  • Chicago Tribune
  • NY Times
  • The National
  • Time
  • Vulture

In House of Names, Colm Tóibín brings a modern sensibility and language to an ancient classic, and gives this extraordinary character new life, so that we not only believe Clytemnestra’s thirst for revenge, but applaud it. He brilliantly inhabits the mind of one of Greek myth’s most powerful villains to reveal the love, lust, and pain she feels. Told in fours parts, this is a fiercely dramatic portrait of a murderess, who will herself be murdered by her own son, Orestes. It is Orestes’ story, too: his capture by the forces of his mother’s lover Aegisthus, his escape and his exile. And it is the story of the vengeful Electra, who watches over her mother and Aegisthus with cold anger and slow calculation, until, on the return of her brother, she has the fates of both of them in her hands.

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4 .) Into The Water by Paula Hawkins

Into the Water by Paula Hawkins
Lists It Appears On:

  • BBC
  • Entertainment Weekly
  • Guardian
  • NY Times
  • The National
  • Time
  • Vulture

“A single mother turns up dead at the bottom of the river that runs through town. Earlier in the summer, a vulnerable teenage girl met the same fate. They are not the first women lost to these dark waters, but their deaths disturb the river and its history, dredging up secrets long submerged.

Left behind is a lonely fifteen-year-old girl. Parentless and friendless, she now finds herself in the care of her mother’s sister, a fearful stranger who has been dragged back to the place she deliberately ran from—a place to which she vowed she’d never return.

With the same propulsive writing and acute understanding of human instincts that captivated millions of readers around the world in her explosive debut thriller, The Girl on the Train, Paula Hawkins delivers an urgent, twisting, deeply satisfying read that hinges on the deceptiveness of emotion and memory, as well as the devastating ways that the past can reach a long arm into the present.”

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3 .) 4 3 2 1 by Paul Auster

4 3 2 1 by Paul Auster
Lists It Appears On:

  • BBC
  • Chicago Tribune
  • Kirkus
  • The Millions
  • The National
  • The telegraph
  • Vulture
  • Web Writer Spotlight

“Nearly two weeks early, on March 3, 1947, in the maternity ward of Beth Israel Hospital in Newark, New Jersey, Archibald Isaac Ferguson, the one and only child of Rose and Stanley Ferguson, is born. From that single beginning, Ferguson’s life will take four simultaneous and independent fictional paths. Four identical Fergusons made of the same DNA, four boys who are the same boy, go on to lead four parallel and entirely different lives. Family fortunes diverge. Athletic skills and sex lives and friendships and intellectual passions contrast. Each Ferguson falls under the spell of the magnificent Amy Schneiderman, yet each Amy and each Ferguson have a relationship like no other. Meanwhile, readers will take in each Ferguson’s pleasures and ache from each Ferguson’s pains, as the mortal plot of each Ferguson’s life rushes on.

As inventive and dexterously constructed as anything Paul Auster has ever written, yet with a passion for realism and a great tenderness and fierce attachment to history and to life itself that readers have never seen from Auster before. 4 3 2 1 is a marvelous and unforgettably affecting tour de force.”

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2 .) Exit West by Mohsin Hamid

Exit West by Mohsin Hamid
Lists It Appears On:

  • Book Riot
  • Chicago Tribune
  • NY Times
  • Nylon
  • The Millions
  • The National
  • The telegraph
  • Time
  • Vulture

“In a country teetering on the brink of civil war, two young people meet—sensual, fiercely independent Nadia and gentle, restrained Saeed. They embark on a furtive love affair, and are soon cloistered in a premature intimacy by the unrest roiling their city. When it explodes, turning familiar streets into a patchwork of checkpoints and bomb blasts, they begin to hear whispers about doors—doors that can whisk people far away, if perilously and for a price. As the violence escalates, Nadia and Saeed decide that they no longer have a choice. Leaving their homeland and their old lives behind, they find a door and step through. . . .

Exit West follows these remarkable characters as they emerge into an alien and uncertain future, struggling to hold on to each other, to their past, to the very sense of who they are. Profoundly intimate and powerfully inventive, it tells an unforgettable story of love, loyalty, and courage that is both completely of our time and for all time.”

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1 .) Lincoln in the Bardo by George Saunders

Lincoln in the Bardo by George Saunders
Lists It Appears On:

  • BBC
  • Bustle
  • Chicago Tribune
  • Entertainment Weekly
  • Great New Books
  • NY Times
  • Nylon
  • The Millions
  • The National
  • The telegraph
  • Time
  • Vulture
  • Web Writer Spotlight

“February 1862. The Civil War is less than one year old. The fighting has begun in earnest, and the nation has begun to realize it is in for a long, bloody struggle. Meanwhile, President Lincoln’s beloved eleven-year-old son, Willie, lies upstairs in the White House, gravely ill. In a matter of days, despite predictions of a recovery, Willie dies and is laid to rest in a Georgetown cemetery. “My poor boy, he was too good for this earth,” the president says at the time. “God has called him home.” Newspapers report that a grief-stricken Lincoln returns, alone, to the crypt several times to hold his boy’s body.

From that seed of historical truth, George Saunders spins an unforgettable story of familial love and loss that breaks free of its realistic, historical framework into a supernatural realm both hilarious and terrifying. Willie Lincoln finds himself in a strange purgatory where ghosts mingle, gripe, commiserate, quarrel, and enact bizarre acts of penance. Within this transitional state—called, in the Tibetan tradition, the bardo—a monumental struggle erupts over young Willie’s soul.”

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#32-377 Most Anticipated Novels of 2017



 

#BookAuthorSource
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50All Our Wrong TodaysElan MastaiEntertainment Weekly
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51Always Happy HourMary MillerChicago Tribune
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54Barbary StationR.E. Stearnsio9
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55Beren and LuthienJ.R.R. TolkienThe Verge
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56BorneJeff VanderMeerNY Times
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57By Your SideKasie WestRandom Musings of a Bibliophile
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58Dear Friend, from My Life I Write to You in Your LifeYiyun LiKirkus
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60Empress of a Thousand SkiesRhoda BellezaPaste
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61Foreign SoilMaxine Beneba ClarkeThe Millions
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62Gilded CageVic Jamesio9
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63Hit RefreshSatya NadellaTime
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64Hourglass: Time, Memory, MarriageDani ShapiroGreat New Books
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66Imagine Wanting Only ThisKristen RadtkeNylon
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68Letters to a Young MuslimOmar Saif GhobashTime
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69Lucky BoyShanthi SekaranThe Millions
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70Luna: Wolf MoonIan McDonaldio9
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72NeverthelessAlec BaldwinEntertainment Weekly
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73New York 2140Kim Stanley Robinsonio9
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75One Day We’ll All Be Dead and None of This Will MatterScaachi KoulThe Globe & Mail
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76Our Little RacketAngelica BakerEntertainment Weekly
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77Perfect Little WorldKevin WilsonKirkus
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78RadiateC.A. Higginsio9
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79Raven StratagemYoon Ha Leeio9
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80Salt HousesHala AlyanBook Riot
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81Selection DayAravind AdigaNylon
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82Somebody With a Little HammerMary GaitskillChicago Tribune
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83Star Wars Aftermath: Empire’s EndChuck WendigThe Verge
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113We Are Never Meeting in Real LifeSamantha IrbyNylon
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122A Gathering of RavensScott OdenInverse
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125A Moonbow NightLaura FrantzOverweight Bookshelf
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127A PIECE OF THE WORLDChristina Baker KlineGreat New Books
128A REALLY GOOD DAY: HOW MICRODOSING MADE A MEGA DIFFERENCE IN MY MOOD, MY MARRIAGE, AND MY LIFEAyelet WaldmanKirkus
129A Stranger at FellsworthSarah E LaddOverweight Bookshelf
130A Word for Love: A NovelThe National
131A Writing Life: Helen Garner and Her WorkBernadette BrennanWeb Writer Spotlight
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133All The Dirty PartsDaniel HandlerEntertainment Weekly
134All the Lives I WantAlana MasseyNylon
135Always and Forever, Lara JeanJenny HanBuzzfed
136AmberloughLara Elena DonnellyThe Verge
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140An Oath of DogsWendy Wagnerio9
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145Assassin’s FateRobin HobbThe Verge
146At the Lightning FieldLaura RaicovichNylon
147At the Table of WolvesKay Kenyonio9
148Avengers of the MoonAllen SteeleThe Verge
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181Etched in Bone (The Others #5)Anne BishopFully Booked
182Everybody’s SonThrity UmagarNylon
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195Hallelujah Anyway: Rediscovering MercyAnne LamottChicago Tribune
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225Little HeavenNick CutterThe Globe & Mail
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229Men Walking On WaterEmily SchultzThe Globe & Mail
230Midnight Without a MoonLinda Williams JacksonRandom Musings of a Bibliophile
231Minecraft: The IslandMax Brooksio9
232Miss Ellicott’s School for the Magically MindedSage BlackwoodRandom Musings of a Bibliophile
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263Since We FellDennis LehaneChicago Tribune
264SipBrian Allen CarrBook Riot
265Six Feet OverMax GladstoneThe Verge
266Six FourHideo YokoyamaTime
267Six WakesMur LaffertyThe Verge
268So Much BluePercival EverettThe Millions
269Son of a TricksterEden RobinsonThe Globe & Mail
270SonoraHannah Lillith AssadiElle
271SpoonbendersDaryl GregoryThe Verge
272Stay with MeAyobami AdebayoNylon
273Stephen FloridaGabe HabashNylon
274Still LifeDani PettreyOverweight Bookshelf
275Storm in a Teacup: The Physics of Everyday LifeHelen CzerskiBook Riot
276Strange PracticeVivian Shawio9
277SungrazerJay Poseyio9
278Suslov’s DaughterThe National
279Talon of GodWesley Snipes and Ray Normanio9
280TEARS WE CANNOT STOP: A SERMON TO WHITE AMERICAMichael Eric DysonKirkus
281Tell Me Everything You Don’t Remember: The Stroke That Changed My LifeChristine Hyung-Oak LeeBook Riot
282Temporary PeopleDeepak UnnikrishnanBook Riot
283Terminal AllianceJim C. Hinesio9
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285The Accomplished GuestAnn BeattieThe Millions
286The AccusationBandiThe Millions
287The Age of Anger: A History of the PresentPankaj MishraVulture
288The AnswersCatherine LaceyElle
289The Baghdad EucharistThe National
290The Bedlam StacksNatasha PulleyGuardian
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292The BlotJonathem LethemThe telegraph
293The Brightest Fell (October Date #11)Seanan McGuireFully Booked
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295The City Always WinsOmar Robert HamiltonThe Millions
296The Comfort ZoneSally ThorneFully Booked
297The CorePeter V. BrettThe Verge
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299The Doctor and the Saint: Caste, Race, and the Annihilation of Caste, The Debate Between B.R. Ambedkar and M.K. GandhiArundhati RoyChicago Tribune
300The Dragon with a Chocolate HeartStephanie BurgisRandom Musings of a Bibliophile
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305The Fact of a Body: A Murder and a MemoirAlexandria Marzano-LesnevichBook Riot
306The Fortress at the End of TimeJoe M. McDermottThe Verge
307THE FORTUNATE ONESEllen UmanskyKirkus
308The FuturesAnna PitoniakNylon
309The Gentleman’s Guide to Vice and VirtueMackenzi LeeBuzzfed
310The GiftBarbara BrowningNylon
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313The Good PeopleHannah KentPicador
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316The HumansBBC
317The Inexplicable Logic of my LifeBenjamin Alire SaenzFully Booked
318The Ippos King (Wraith Kings #3)Grace DravenFully Booked
319The Last Kid LeftRosecrans BaldwinThe Millions
320The Last Word: Reviving the Dying Art of EulogyJulia CooperThe Globe & Mail
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323The Man Who Shot Out My Eye Is Dead: StoriesChanelle BenzBook Riot
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327The One InsideSam ShepardChicago Tribune
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331The Purple Swamp HenPenelope LivelyThe Millions
332The Refrigerator MonologuesCatherynne M. Valenteio9
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334The Roanoke GirlsAmy EngelThe telegraph
335The Schooldays of JesusJ.M. CoetzeeThe Millions
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339The Stone in the SkullElizabeth BearThe Verge
340The Things You Can See Only When You Slow DownHaemin SunimWeb Writer Spotlight
341The Tiger’s DaughterK. Arsenault Riveraio9
342The UnaccompaniedSimon ArmitageThe telegraph
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344The Unmade Bed: The Messy Truth About Men and Women in the 21st CenturyStephen MarcheThe Globe & Mail
345The WindfallDiksha BasuElle
346The Witchwood CrownTad Williamsio9
347The Woman Next DoorYewande OmotosoThe Millions
348The World to ComeJim ShepardChicago Tribune
349There Are More Beautiful Things Than BeyoncéMorgan ParkerNylon
350Thick As ThievesRandom Musings of a Bibliophile
351This Life I Live: One Man’s Extraordinary, Ordinary Life and the Woman Who Changed It ForeverRory FeekChicago Tribune
352This Will Be My UndoingMorgan JerkinsThe Millions
353Three-Fifths a Man: A Graphic History of the African American ExperienceSid Jacobson and Ernie ColónTime
354To Be a MachineMark O’ConnellThe Millions
355To the Farthest ShoresElizabeth CamdenOverweight Bookshelf
356To Wager Her HeartTamera AlexanderOverweight Bookshelf
357TogetherBBC
358Tools of TitansTimothy FerrissWeb Writer Spotlight
359True to YouBecky WadeOverweight Bookshelf
360Underground FugueMargot SingerElle
361UNTITLEDJennifer EganGreat New Books
362Untitled Ancillary novelAnn LeckieThe Verge
363Useful VersesRichard OsmondPicador
364Void StarZachary MasonThe Millions
365Wait Till You See Me DanceDeb Olin UnferthThe Millions
366Waking GodsSylvain NeuvelThe Verge
367WayfarerAlexandra BrackenBuzzfed
368We’ll All Be Burnt In Our Beds Some NightJoel Thomas HynesThe Globe & Mail
369When Dimple Met RishiSendhya MelonRandom Musings of a Bibliophile
370When I Am Through With YouStephanie KuehnFully Booked
371When You Find Out the World is Against You: And Other Funny Memories About Awful MomentsKelly OxfordThe Globe & Mail
372White Hot (Hidden Legacy #2) & Wildfire (Hidden Legacy #3)Ilona AndrewsFully Booked
373Wicked WondersEllen Klagesio9
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376With You AlwaysJody HedlundOverweight Bookshelf
377You Too Can Have a Body Like MineAlexandra KleemanThe telegraph


The 28 Best Upcoming Novels of 2017 Sources / List



SourceArticle
BBC Books in 2017: A look ahead
Book Riot ANTICIPATED BOOKS OF 2017
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Guardian Most anticipated books of 2017
Inverse The 9 Most Anticipated Fantasy Books of 2017
io9 The Best Science Fiction and Fantasy Books Coming in 2017
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Many Books The Most Anticipated Books of 2017
NY Times What You’ll Be Reading in 2017
Nylon 50 Books We Can’t Wait To Read In 2017
Overweight Bookshelf 17 ANTICIPATED BOOKS OF 2017
Paste The 10 Most Anticipated Young Adult Books of 2017
Picador The best new books of 2017
Random Musings of a Bibliophile Most Anticipated Books of 2017
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The Millions Most Anticipated: The Great 2017 Book Preview
The National New year, new fiction – the most anticipated books for 2017
The telegraph The best new books in 2017
The Verge 33 science fiction and fantasy books that everyone will be talking about in 2017
Time These Are TIME’s Most Anticipated Books of 2017
Vulture 25 of the Most Exciting Book Releases for 2017
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