The People We Hate at the Wedding, by Grant Ginder ($15, amazon.com).
An estranged family flies en masse to London for a wedding complete with fancy hotels and trendy restaurants. What could possibly go wrong?
House of Spies, by Daniel Silva ($17, amazon.com).
Thriller lovers will be riveted by this novel about an international chase to capture the world's most wanted terrorist following a violent attack in London's West End.
Walks With Men, by Ann Beattie ($7, amazon.com, out June 8).
This transfixing 112-page novella by the acclaimed prose stylist explores a troubled May-December romance.
The Bright Hour: A Memoir of Living and Dying, by Nina Riggs ($14, amazon.com).
This memoir, published posthumously, sets out to answer the question: How do you make your life meaningful when you know your time is limited?
Wine. All the Time.: The Casual Guide to Confident Drinking, by Marissa A. Ross ($14, amazon.com).
In this hilarious and unpretentious guide, comedian-turned-wine critic Marissa Ross walks readers through the basics to picking out a great bottle of wine at any budget.
Beautiful Maria of My Soul, by Oscar Hijuelos ($10, amazon.com, out June 1).
Twenty years after The Mambo Kings Play Songs of Love, the noted author revisits his head-turning heroine, Maria, now in her 60s.
This Is Where We Live, by Janelle Brown ($24, amazon.com, out June 15).
In this withering satire, disaster strikes a devil-may-care couple, putting their marriage in jeopardy.
The Particular Sadness of Lemon Cake, by Aimee Bender ($7, amazon.com, out June 1).
Fans of magic realism should dig into this tale of a young girl whose mother’s despair is a key ingredient in her desserts.
How Did You Get This Number, by Sloane Crosley ($6, amazon.com, out June 15).
In this hilarious collection of essays, Crosley comments drolly on her adventures traveling around the world.
“A story about comic-book makers that stands up to the classics.”
“First book in a spellbinding saga about London book publishers. OK, maybe that doesn’t sound spellbinding, but it is.”
“The father-son relationship in this novel is full of surprises.”
“Intriguing commentary on sexuality in 1970s suburbia.”
“A searing fictional exploration of architect Frank Lloyd Wright’s extramarital affair.”
“An eye-opening true account of a relatively unknown tribe of superathletes.”
“How globalization affects our jobs—and even the way we shop.”
“This portrait of a twisted relationship amounts to a master class in human emotion.”