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Washington Post hardcover bestsellers

Washington Post hardcover bestsellers


1 THE WOMEN (St. Martin’s, $30). By Kristin Hannah. An Army nurse in Vietnam treats soldiers wounded in combat but struggles to find support when she returns home.

2 THE HEAVEN AND EARTH GROCERY STORE (Riverhead, $28). By James McBride. In a ramshackle Pennsylvania neighborhood during the 1920s and ’30s, Jewish and African American residents come together to hide an orphan from state officials.

3 HOUSE OF FLAME AND SHADOW (Bloomsbury, $32). By Sarah J. Maas. Bryce races to save Midgard while the Asteri hold Hunt captive in the next volume of the Crescent City series.

4 MARTYR! (Knopf, $28). By Kaveh Akbar. A man tries to understand his tendency toward sadness and self-sabotage by writing a book about martyrs.

5 FOURTH WING (Red Tower Books, $29.99). By Rebecca Yarros. A young woman competes to secure a spot at an elite war college for dragon riders.

6 IRON FLAME (Red Tower Books, $29.99). By Rebecca Yarros. The Empyrean series continues as second-year students face new challenges at Basgiath War College.

7 NORTH WOODS (Random House, $28). By Daniel Mason. Over the centuries, a New England farmhouse is a home that interconnects people, plants and animals.

8 DEMON COPPERHEAD (Harper, $32.50). By Barbara Kingsolver. In this Pulitzer Prize-winning novel, a boy born in a trailer in Appalachia faces the challenges of childhood poverty with resilience.

9 REMARKABLY BRIGHT CREATURES (Ecco, $29.99). By Shelby Van Pelt. A woman develops a friendship with an octopus living in an aquarium.

10 TOM LAKE (Harper, $30). By Ann Patchett. Over the course of a summer, a woman tells her three daughters the story of her affair, at 19, with an actor on the cusp of stardom.

1 THE WAGER (Doubleday, $30). By David Grann. After enduring storms, sickness and a shipwreck, the surviving crew members of HMS Wager turn against one another.

2 THE CREATIVE ACT (Penguin, $32). By Rick Rubin. A Grammy-winning music producer shares how artists work and suggests ways to foster creativity in everyday life.

3 HOW TO KNOW A PERSON (Random House, $30). By David Brooks. A New York Times columnist draws on various sources to consider how people can make more meaningful connections with one another.

4 ATOMIC HABITS (Avery, $27). By James Clear. How to make small changes that have a big impact.

5 OATH AND HONOR (Little, Brown, $32.50). By Liz Cheney. The former member of Congress and chair of the House Republican Conference describes her experiences during and after the Jan. 6, 2021, attack on the Capitol.

6 THE COMFORT OF CROWS (Spiegel & Grau, $32). By Margaret Renkl. In 52 chapters, the author of “Late Migrations” chronicles the evolution of her backyard over the course of a year.

7 ALPHABETICAL DIARIES (Farrar, Straus and Giroux, $27). By Sheila Heti. The author’s diaries over the last 10 years, arranged alphabetically by sentence.

8 OUTLIVE (Harmony, $32). By Peter Attia and Bill Gifford. A physician offers alternate ways of looking at aging and longevity.

9 THE BOY, THE MOLE, THE FOX AND THE HORSE (HarperOne, $22.99). By Charlie Mackesy. The British illustrator brings to life fables about unlikely friendships.

10 COME TOGETHER (Ballantine, $30). By Emily Nagoski. A health educator considers sexual connections in long-term relationships.

Rankings reflect sales for the week ended Feb. 11. The charts may not be reproduced without permission from the American Booksellers Association, the trade association for independent bookstores in the United States, and indiebound.org. Copyright 2024. American Booksellers Association. (The bestseller lists alternate between hardcover and paperback each week.)


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