Deborah Harkness
Alex George
Ann Napolitano
William Deresiewicz
Jessica Spotswood
Geraldine Brooks
Brené Brown
Stephanie McAfee
Sophie Morgan
Tana French
Terry McMillan
Jen Lancaster
Geneen Roth
Julie Klam
Amy Kalafa
Ally Condie
Julia Cameron
Kate Marshall & David Marshall
Sylvia Day
Edited by Stacy Morrison, Julie Ross Godar & Rita Arens
Amor Towles
Jeremy Page
Dominique Browning
Karen White
Stephen Dau
Laura Moriarty
Laura Dave
Kim Edwards
Jeffrey Zaslow
Claire Bidwell Smith
Seré Prince Halverson
Eleanor Brown
Kelly McGonigal, Ph.D.
Lisa Gardner
Linwood Barclay
Liane Moriarty
Gayle Forman
William D. Lassek, M.D. & Steven J.C. Gaulin, Ph.D.
Vanessa Williams & Helen Williams

Book Club

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Edited by Stacy Morrison, Julie Ross Godar & Rita Arens
The Editors of BlogHer

ROOTS is a love story about food; a collection of great writing, thinking and photography about the roots of specific meals; the memories that food triggers; what is preserved about a culture in its recipes; how food and cooking are tied to travels; and the roots we call home. Go to ROOTS!

The Fault in Our Stars

John Green
John Green

Insightful, bold, irreverent, and raw, The Fault in Our Stars is award-winning-author John Green’s most ambitious and heartbreaking work yet. Go to The Fault in Our Stars!

Let's Pretend This Never Happened

Jenny Lawson

The irreverent memoir of Jenny Lawson, The Bloggess. Go to Let's Pretend This Never Happened!

Daring Greatly

Brené Brown
Brené Brown

Dr. Brown challenges everything we think we know about vulnerability. Go to Daring Greatly!

Born Wicked

Jessica Spotswood
Jessica Spotswood

Everybody knows Cate Cahill and her sisters are eccentric. Too pretty, too reclusive, and far too educated for their own good. But the truth is even worse: they're witches. Go to Born Wicked!

What Our Reviewers Said

Caleb's Crossing: Disappointed By My Own Assumptions

Caleb's Crossing is told from the perspective of Bethia, a teenage Puritan who by chance meets Caleb, a Native American of her same age in the mid 1600’s. She is the daughter of a Christian minister, he the nephew of a tribal chief.  Read more >

Caleb's Crossing: Does Freewill Lead Us to Where We Belong?

I call myself an author reader. I struggle to find an author that I really enjoy and when I do, I rapidly devour whatever else I can find written by that same pen. Before this month I had never read anything by Geraldine Brooks before. It didn't take me long to learn that I was a minority in my circle.  Read more >

Caleb's Crossing: How Many Times Can Geraldine Brooks Break My Heart?

I was thrilled when BlogHer announced that the first book the book club would review would be Geraldine Brooks' Caleb's Crossing. I have read everything Ms. Brooks has written (her fiction, anyway), and have loved most of it. Strangely, her Pulitzer Prize-winning "March" was the one book I didn't much care for. The critics and I tend to have different tastes.  Read more >

Move over, Jacob: Caleb from Caleb's Crossing is my new hero

I have a confession to make: I decided to read Caleb's Crossing because I had just finished reading Stephenie Meyer's Twilight series, and my mind was full of middle-aged housewife fantasies about the Native American werewolf, Jacob Black. Another tale of romance between a hot, shirtless Native American and his white, book-loving, doesn't-feel-like-she-belongs-in-her world childhood best friend? Bring it on!  Read more >

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