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50 Books to Read in 2023

The start of a new year is always a time for fresh beginnings, and what better way to begin 2021 than by planning for the books you want to read in 2023? Whether you’re an avid reader or just looking to explore new titles, the list below has something for everyone. Featuring classic works of literature, contemporary bestsellers, and everything in between, this collection of 50 books promises plenty of reading material to keep you occupied throughout the next two years.

“The Code Breaker” by Walter Isaacson: A biography of geneticist Jennifer Doudna, who co-invented the revolutionary CRISPR gene-editing tool.

“The Helicopter Heist” by Jonas Bonnier: A true-crime book about the daring theft of a massive sum of cash from a Swedish helicopter.

“The Sanatorium” by Sarah Pearse:A suspenseful thriller set in a remote Swiss mountain sanatorium.

“The Memory Wood” by Sam Lloyd: A novel about a man who discovers he has the ability to relive memories from his past.

“The Last Trial” by Scott Turow: A legal thriller about a legendary lawyer’s final case.

“The Code” by Margaret Peterson Haddix: A YA novel about a young programmer who uncovers a mysterious code hidden within a virtual reality game.

“The Survivors” by Jane Harper: A mystery novel set in a small Australian town where a group of friends must confront the truth about a tragedy from their past.

“The Light Brigade” by Kameron Hurley: A science fiction novel about soldiers who are sent on dangerous missions to the far reaches of space.

“The Last Garden in England” by Julie Cohen: A historical fiction novel set in the early 1900s about a group of suffragettes who seek refuge in a secret garden.

“The Parisian” by Isabella Hammad: A novel about a young Palestinian man’s journey from his homeland to Paris during the early 20th century.

“The Silent Patient” by Alex Michaelides: A psychological thriller about a famous painter who stops speaking after shooting her husband.

“American Dirt” by Jeanine Cummins: A novel about a Mexican mother and son who embark on a dangerous journey to cross the border into the United States.

“The Nightingale” by Kristin Hannah: A historical fiction about two sisters in Nazi-occupied France who take vastly different paths to resist the German occupation.

“Little Fires Everywhere” by Celeste Ng: A novel that explores the intersection of race, class, and motherhood in a suburban Ohio town.

“The Immortalists” by Chloe Benjamin: A novel about four siblings who learn their true ages at a young age and must grapple with the knowledge of their own mortality.

“Where the Crawdads Sing” by Delia Owens: A coming-of-age novel about a young girl growing up isolated in a marsh in North Carolina.

“An American Marriage” by Tayari Jones: A novel about the impact of a wrongful imprisonment on an African-American couple’s marriage.

“The Dutch House” by Ann Patchett: A novel about the relationship between siblings and the house that haunts their memories for decades.

“The Overstory” by Richard Powers: A novel that uses the stories of nine individuals to explore the beauty and destruction of trees and the natural world.

“The Testaments” by Margaret Atwood : A sequel to “The Handmaid’s Tale” that explores the inner workings of the oppressive regime of Gilead.

“Dune” by Frank Herbert: A classic science fiction novel set in a distant future where noble houses compete for control of a desert planet and its valuable resources.

“The Power of Habit” by Charles Duhigg: A book exploring the science of habit formation and how it affects our daily lives, work, and society.

“The Lost City of Z” by David Grann: A non-fiction book about British explorer Percy Fawcett and his search for a lost civilization in the Amazon jungle.

“The 7 Habits of Highly Effective People” by Stephen Covey: A self-help book on developing personal and professional effectiveness through building habits based on universal principles.

“The Name of the Wind” by Patrick Rothfuss: A fantasy novel about a young orphan who grows up to be the greatest wizard of his age.

“Bad Blood” by John Carreyrou: A non-fiction book about the rise and fall of biotech company Theranos and its founder Elizabeth Holmes.

“Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind” by Yuval Noah Harari: A book exploring the history of our species from the emergence of Homo sapiens to the present day.

“Thinking, Fast and Slow” by Daniel Kahneman: A book that explores the dual-system model of thinking and how our cognitive biases can influence our decision-making.

“A Gentleman in Moscow” by Amor Towles: A historical fiction novel about a Russian aristocrat who is placed under house arrest in a luxury hotel for the rest of his life

“The City We Became” by N.K. Jemisin: A science fiction novel about New York City defending itself against an alien invasion.

“The Push” by Ashley Audrain: A psychological thriller about a mother struggling to bond with her newborn daughter.

“The Sanatorium” by Sarah Pearse: A mystery novel set in a remote Swiss hotel that promises to cure its guests’ ailments.

“The Project” by Courtney Summers: A novel about a group of girls who are sent to a mysterious facility after they are accused of a crime they didn’t commit.

“The Year of the Witching” by Alexis Henderson: A fantasy novel about a young woman living in a Puritan-inspired society that is terrorized by a powerful witch.

“The Liar’s Daughter” by Megan Taylor: A thriller about a young woman who discovers she was raised by a cult leader and must navigate the dangerous world of the cult’s followers.

“The Four Winds” by Kristin Hannah: A historical fiction novel about a young woman navigating the Great Depression and the Dust Bowl.

“The Last Trial” by Scott Turow: A legal thriller about a retired lawyer who must defend his mentor in a final trial.

“The Women’s War” by Jenna Glass: A fantasy novel about a group of women who possess magic and must navigate a world dominated by men.

“Little Fires Everywhere” by Celeste Ng: A novel about race, class, and motherhood in suburban Ohio.

“Where the Crawdads Sing” by Delia Owens : A coming-of-age story set in a coastal marsh in the 1950s-60s.

“The Overstory” by Richard Powers: A novel about trees and the natural world.

“The Seven Husbands of Evelyn Hugo” by Taylor Jenkins Reid: A Hollywood actress tells her story to a young journalist.

“The Poet X” by Elizabeth Acevedo: A coming-of-age story about a Dominican-American girl and poetry.

“The Book Thief” by Markus Zusak: A World War II story about a young girl who steals books.

“The Goldfinch” by Donna Tartt: A coming-of-age story about a young man and a stolen painting.

“The Giver of Stars” by Jojo Moyes: A historical fiction about female horseback librarians in Kentucky.

“The Girl on the Train” by Paula Hawkins: A psychological thriller about a divorcee’s obsession with a couple she sees daily.

“Normal People” by Sally Rooney: A complex relationship between two young people in Ireland.

“The Light We Lost” by Jill Santopolo: A love story about two people over a decade.

“Ready Player One” by Ernest Cline: A sci-fi adventure about a virtual reality game and its creator.

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