Depression Delusion Volume One by Terry Lynch
Released: Sept. 2, 2015

"An eye-opening look at how a singular theory of depression has pervaded and persuaded the medical world."
In this first of three planned volumes, an Irish doctor and psychotherapist discusses the lack of scientific evidence for a long-held, widespread theory of depression. Read full book review >
Those Bones at Goliad by Judith Austin Mills
Released: Sept. 7, 2015

"Texas history on a broad, complex scale."
A sweeping tale of 19th-century Texas. Read full book review >

A Book About a Film by C.W. Schultz
Released: Sept. 8, 2015

"A story with a great premise that never quite takes flight."
Schultz's (Jill, 2012, etc.) novel looks at the apocrypha surrounding an infamous lost film. Read full book review >
Countryside by J.T. Cope IV
Released: Sept. 8, 2015

"The glimmering continuation of a detailed, emotionally rich saga.
Cope's sequel to Countryside: The Book of the Wise (2014) sees young Luke and his friends try to outwit a villainous hunter to find the location of a magical artifact.Read full book review >
Developing Minds by Jonathan LaPoma
Released: Sept. 14, 2015

"Entertaining and authentic look at the troubled American educational system, courtesy of two men propelled by perseverance and adventuresome spirits."
Two unlikely friends learn about life and hard work through the students they teach. Read full book review >

LIBERTY BAZAAR by David Chadwick
Released: Sept. 15, 2015

"This offbeat, refreshingly absorbing Civil War novel features impeccable research and well-realized main characters."
In Chadwick's (High Seas to Home, 2012) historical novel, an escaped slave girl and a former Confederate general meet in 1863 Liverpool. Read full book review >
Movie Game by Michael Ebner
Released: Sept. 15, 2015

"A fast-paced, humorous novel, but one that rarely offers any critique of its protagonist's actions."
Ebner's (All the Talk Is Dead, 2009) novel tells of a cinephile's search for family, sex, and laughs, wrapped in a mystery. Read full book review >
In Search of Tom Candy by Dairl M. Johnson
Released: Sept. 15, 2015

"A well-crafted book that weaves together historical facts and fiction to explore interesting but far-fetched conspiracies behind Lincoln's assassination."
Historical fiction that explores a young journalist's quest to understand the link between his father and the assassination of Abraham Lincoln. Read full book review >
At the Center by Dorothy Van Soest
Released: Sept. 15, 2015

"A provocative, thoughtful, and entertaining story about crucial social issues and believable, realistic situations."
Retired professor and social worker Van Soest once again tackles tough social justice issues through fiction in her second novel (Just Mercy, 2014).Read full book review >
Nothing by Linda Naseem
Released: Sept. 15, 2015

"A riveting, intense portrait of substance abuse and the havoc it can wreak on family and friends."
Naseem's gritty debut follows a Christian woman recovering from an abusive marriage rife with drugs and physical violence. Read full book review >
Wilhelmina and the Willamette Wig Factory by Whitney Dineen
Released: Sept. 15, 2015

"Light fantasy with wholesome messages for tweens."
Dineen (She Sins at Midnight, 2014) incorporates spirit advisers into a feel-good, small-town mystery for middle-grade readers. Read full book review >
A Blind Eye by Jane  Gorman
Released: Sept. 17, 2015

"An astutely crafted, action-packed read."
A murder mystery revolving around government corruption in Poland. Read full book review >
Kirkus Interview
Vanessa Diffenbaugh
September 1, 2015

Vanessa Diffenbaugh is the New York Timesbestselling author of The Language of Flowers; her new novel, We Never Asked for Wings, is about young love, hard choices, and hope against all odds. For 14 years, Letty Espinosa has worked three jobs around San Francisco to make ends meet while her mother raised her children—Alex, now 15, and Luna, six—in their tiny apartment on a forgotten spit of wetlands near the bay. But now Letty’s parents are returning to Mexico, and Letty must step up and become a mother for the first time in her life. “Diffenbaugh’s latest confirms her gift for creating shrewd, sympathetic charmers,” our reviewer writes. View video >