Skip to main content
You have permission to edit this article.
Edit
This week's bestsellers from Publishers Weekly
0 Comments
AP

This week's bestsellers from Publishers Weekly

  • 0
{{featured_button_text}}

Here are the bestsellers for the week that ended Saturday, Oct. 8, compiled from data from independent and chain bookstores, book wholesalers and independent distributors nationwide, powered by NPD BookScan © 2021 NPD Group.

(Reprinted from Publishers Weekly, published by PWxyz LLC. © 2021, PWxyz LLC.)

HARDCOVER FICTION

1. "The Lincoln Highway" by Amor Towles (Viking) Last week: —

2. "The Wish" by Nicholas Sparks (Grand Central) Last week: 1

3. "Cloud Cuckoo Land: A Novel" by Anthony Doerr (Scribner) Last week: 2

4. "Crossroads: A Novel" by Jonathan Franzen (FSG) Last week: —

5. "The Butler: A Novel" by Danielle Steel (Delacorte) Last week: —

6. "Apples Never Fall" by Liane Moriarty (Holt) Last week: 3

7. "The Jailhouse Lawyer" by James Patterson and Nancy Allen (Little, Brown) Last week: 4

8. "Billy Summers" by Stephen King (Scribner) Last week: 9

9. "The Last Thing He Told Me: A Novel" by Laura Dave (Simon & Schuster) Last week: 12

10. "Harlem Shuffle: A Novel" by Colson Whitehead (Doubleday) Last week: 7

HARDCOVER NONFICTION

1. "The Storyteller: Tales of Life and Music" by Dave Grohl (Dey Street) Last week: —

2. "Peril" by Bob Woodward and Robert Costa. (Simon & Schuster) Last week: 1

3. "I'll Take Your Questions Now: What I Saw at the Trump White House" by Stephanie Grisham (Harper) Last week: —

4. "Taste: My Life Through Food" by Stanley Tucci (Gallery) Last week: —

5. "Where Do We Go from Here?: How Tomorrow’s Prophecies Foreshadow Today’s Problems" by David Jeremiah (Thomas Nelson) Last week: —

6. "Feeding the Soul (Because It's My Business): Finding Our Way to Joy, Love, and Freedom" by Tabitha Brown (Morrow) Last week: 2

7. "American Marxism" by Mark R. Levin (Threshold) Last week: 5

8. "Jesus Listens: Daily Devotional Prayers of Peace, Joy, and Hope" by Sarah Young (Thomas Nelson) Last week: —

9. "Vanderbilt: The Rise and Fall of an American Dynasty" by Anderson Cooper and Katherine Howe (Harper) Last week: 3

10. "The Dying Citizen: How Progressive Elites, Tribalism, and Globalization Are Destroying the Idea of America" by Victor Davis Hanson (Basic) Last week: —

___

0 Comments

Stay up-to-date on what's happening

* I understand and agree that registration on or use of this site constitutes agreement to its user agreement and privacy policy.

Related to this story

Most Popular

"Clint, you're sideways." "Well, I either have to be sideways or upside down. What's better?" "Sideways," says Ron Howard, steady helmsman of about 30 features and documentaries. Brother Clint Howard, five years his junior and proud owner of more than 250 acting credits, nods with something like satisfaction. His image on the screen remains sideways, and his older sibling allows the slightest ...

The author of "A Gentleman in Moscow" talks about how he set the stage for his new 1950s-set adventure. Amor Towles' novels, including the bestseller "A Gentleman in Moscow" and his new "The Lincoln Highway," are so distinctive that they read like the works of different writers. In a way, they are. Towles resets each time he starts a new book. He always has several potential novels percolating ...

NONFICTION: Grover's new memoir is a blend of Ojibwe stories, myth and family history. "Gichigami Hearts" by Linda LeGarde Grover; University of Minnesota Press (145 pages, $14.95) ——— "Can you see there's a house down there, about a block on the other side of the bridge?" Linda LeGarde Grover's Aunt Carol asks, as the two sit at a campfire at a powwow in Duluth. "Did you know that house was ...

NONFICTION: The many contradictions of Oscar Wilde are captured in this captivating biography. "Oscar Wilde: A Life" by Matthew Sturgis; Alfred A. Knopf (864 pages, $40) ——— If Oscar Wilde had behaved himself, he would be little remembered today. His poetry has been mostly forgotten; his witty plays are a staple of the community theater circuit, but they don't achieve the high watermark of ...

A decade ago the playwright Sarah Ruhl gave birth to twins and lost her smile, all at once. She was still in the maternity ward when her expression stuck, then wouldn’t unstick. “My smile walked off my face,” that’s how she puts it in her new memoir, “Smile: The Story of a Face” (Simon & Schuster, $27), easily one of the best things I’ve read this year. She developed Bell’s palsy, which ...

Get up-to-the-minute news sent straight to your device.

Topics

News Alert

Breaking News