The April Book Releases That I’m Most Excited About

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The world is scary and complicated right now, but at least we still have books, right?

April has quite a few new releases that I’m really looking forward to. And for some reason, almost all of them are coming out on April 7th!

Like many people, I’m not financially secure enough to run out and purchase any of these, so they’ll be on hold at my local library for whenever they eventually open up again. Don’t forget about free reading resources too! If you have a library card, you have access to books (including some new releases!) through Hoopla and Libby, which are wonderful resources.

I was fortunate enough to receive a few of these books in the mail from publishers, and they are all on my April TBR! These include Chosen Ones, The Southern Book Club’s Guide to Slaying VampiresThe Glass Magician, The Unsuitable, The Eighth Life, and Auras.

Amazon and Goodreads links are provided for all books listed below. Descriptions are courtesy of the publisher and Goodreads.

What books are you most excited about in April? Let us know in the comments!

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  • Chosen Ones by Veronica Roth – “Five twenty-something heroes famous for saving the world when they were teenagers must face even greater demons — and reconsider what it means to be a hero… by destiny or by choice” (read more).
  • The Southern Book Club’s Guide to Slaying Vampires by Grady Hendrix – “Fried Green Tomatoes and Steel Magnolias meet Dracula in this Southern-flavored supernatural thriller set in the ’90s about a women’s book club that must protect its suburban community…” (read more).
  • Ruthless Gods (Something Dark & Holy #2) by Emily A Duncan – “As their group is continually torn apart, the girl, the prince, and the monster find their fates irrevocably intertwined. They’re pieces on a board, being orchestrated by someone… or something” (read more).
  • Sword in the Stars (Once & Future #2) by Amy Rose Capetta & Cori McCarthy – “In this epic sequel to Once & Future, to save the future, Ari and her Rainbow knights pull off a heist… thousands of years in the past” (read more).
  • The Glass Magician by Caroline Stevermer – “What if you could turn into the animal of your heart anytime you want? With such power, you’d enter the cream of New York society, guaranteed a rich life among the Vanderbilts and Astors” (read more).
  • Afterlife by Julia Alvarez – “Set in this political moment of tribalism and distrust, it asks: What do we owe those in crisis in our families, including – maybe especially – members of our human family?” (read more).
  • Conjure Women by Afia Atakora – “…a sweeping story that brings the world of the South before and after the Civil War vividly to life. Spanning eras and generations, it tells of the lives of three unforgettable women” (read more).
  • Hidden Valley Road by Robert Kolker – “The heartrending story of a midcentury American family with twelve children, six of them diagnosed with schizophrenia, that became science’s great hope in the quest to understand the disease” (read more).
  • The Book of Lost Friends by Lisa Wingate – “A story of three young women on a journey in search of family amidst the destruction of the post-Civil War South, and a modern-day teacher who rediscovers their story and its connection to her own students’ lives” (read more).
  • The Lucky Ones by Liz Lawson – “Eleven months after the school shooting that killed her twin brother, May still doesn’t know why she was the only one to walk out of the band room that day… Zach lost his old life when his mother decided to defend the shooter. … Zach ends up at band practice… the same night May goes. … [They] both might figure out that surviving could be an option after all” (read more).
  • Little Universes by Heather Demetrios – “When a tsunami strikes the island where their parents are vacationing, it soon becomes clear that their mom and dad are never coming home. Forced to move to Boston… each girl struggles with secrets their parents’ death has brought to light” (read more).
  • Mad, Bad & Dangerous to Know by Samira Ahmed – “Told in alternating narratives that bridge centuries… Samira Ahmed traces the lives of two young women fighting to write their own stories and escape the pressure of familial burdens and cultural expectations in worlds too long defined by men” (read more).
  • Starling Days by Rowan Hisayo Buchanan – “Mina, a classicist, searches for solutions to her failing mental health using mythological women. But she finds a beam of light in a living woman” (read more).

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  • The Lightness of Hands by Jeff Garvin – “…when the gigs dry up, their insurance lapses, leaving Dad’s heart condition unchecked and forcing Ellie to battle her bipolar II disorder without medication. … With the help of her online-only best friend and an unusual guy she pairs up with along the way, Ellie makes a plan to stage [her father’s] comeback” (read more).
  • The Unsuitable by Molly Pohlig – “Iseult Wince is a Victorian woman perilously close to spinsterhood whose distinctly unpleasant father is trying to marry her off. She is awkward, plain, and most pertinently, believes that her mother, who died in childbirth, lives in the scar on her neck” (read more).
  • The Eighth Life by Nino Haratischvili – “At the start of the twentieth century, on the edge of the Russian Empire, a family prospers. It owes its success to a delicious chocolate recipe, passed down the generations with great solemnity and caution. A caution which is justified: this is a recipe for ecstasy that carries a very bitter aftertaste” (read more).
  • Auras: The Anatomy of the Aura (A Start Here Guide for Beginners) by Eliza Swann – “…a modern illustrated guide to the ancient practice of aura reading” (read more).
  • Not That Kind of Guy by Andie J Christopher – “Matt Kido is dumbstruck by Bridget – total love at first sight – but there’s one problem. She’s totally off-limits while she’s his boss. … An impulsive decision takes them to Las Vegas where, as the saying goes, what happens in Vegas, stays in Vegas. Unless you put a ring on it” (read more).

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  • A Breath Too Late by Rocky Callen – “Seventeen-year-old Ellie had no hope left. Yet the day after she dies by suicide, she finds herself in the midst of an out-of-body experience. She is a spectator, swaying between past and present, retracing the events that unfolded prior to her death” (read more).
  • Don’t Call the Wolf by Aleksandra Ross – “When the Golden Dragon descended on the forest of Kamiena, a horde of monsters followed in its wake. Ren, the forest’s young queen, is slowly losing her battle against them. Until she rescues Lukasz – the last survivor of a heroic regiment of dragon slayers – and they strike a deal” (read more).
  • Incendiary (Hollow Crown #1) by Zoraida Cordova – “Renata Convida was only a child when she was kidnapped by the King’s Justice… As a Robari, the rarest and most feared of the magical Moria, Renata’s ability to steal memories from royal enemies enabled the King’s Wrath, a siege that resulted in the deaths of thousands of her own people” (read more).



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New Book Releases for March 17th, 2020

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It’s Tuesday!
Here are the new books coming out today!

Highlighted books are the ones that I personally recommend. If you purchase any of these books through the Amazon Affiliate links provided, big hugs! It helps to support the blog at no additional cost to you.



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Don’t forget to follow me on social media:

YouTube | Twitter | Facebook | Goodreads | Instagram | Amazon Wishlist

If you would like to support Read Yourself Happy, you can donate through Ko-Fi!

New Book Releases for March 10th, 2020

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It’s Tuesday!
Here are the new books coming out today!

Highlighted books are the ones that I personally recommend. If you purchase any of these books through the Amazon Affiliate links provided, big hugs! It helps to support the blog at no additional cost to you.



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Don’t forget to follow me on social media:

YouTube | Twitter | Facebook | Goodreads | Instagram | Amazon Wishlist

If you would like to support Read Yourself Happy, you can donate through Ko-Fi!

New Book Releases for December 17th, 2019

New Book Releases for November 26, 2019 (1)

It’s Tuesday!
Here are the new books coming out today!

Highlighted books are the ones that I personally recommend. If you purchase any of these books through the Amazon Affiliate links provided, big hugs! It helps to support the blog at no additional cost to you.

It’s definitely not a huge week for new releases, but there are certainly a few gems.



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Twitter | Facebook | Goodreads | Instagram | Amazon Wishlist

If you would like to support Read Yourself Happy, you can donate through Ko-Fi!

New Book Releases for December 3rd, 2019

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It’s Tuesday!
Here are the new books coming out today!

Highlighted books are the ones that I personally recommend. If you purchase any of these books through the Amazon Affiliate links provided, big hugs! It helps to support the blog at no additional cost to you.

edit: So, so sorry that I didn’t get a chance to post this yesterday. I was having a terrible mental health day and needed some quiet time. 



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Twitter | Facebook | Goodreads | Instagram | Amazon Wishlist

If you would like to support Read Yourself Happy, you can donate through Ko-Fi!

New Book Releases for November 26th, 2019

New Book Releases for November 26, 2019

It’s Tuesday!
Here are the new books coming out today!

Highlighted books are the ones that I personally recommend. If you purchase any of these books through the Amazon Affiliate links provided, big hugs! It helps to support the blog at no additional cost to you.

edit: Someone I flaked and didn’t add my most anticipated new release. I clearly need more coffee. Brandon Sanderson’s Starsight was also released today.



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If you would like to support Read Yourself Happy, you can donate through Ko-Fi!

New Book Releases for November 19th, 2019

New Book Releases (1)

It’s Tuesday!
Here are the new books coming out today!

Highlighted books are the ones that I personally recommend. If you purchase any of these books through the Amazon Affiliate links provided, big hugs! It helps to support the blog at no additional cost to you.



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  • Becoming: A Guided Journal for Discovering Your Voice by Michelle Obama (Goodreads | Amazon)
  • Family Papers: A Sephardic Journey Through the Twentieth Century by Sarah Abrevaya Stein (Goodreads | Amazon)
  • Mary Toft; or, the Rabbit Queen by Dexter Palmer (Goodreads | Amazon)
  • The Queen of Nothing (The Folk of the Air #3) by Holly Black (Goodreads | Amazon)
  • Sabbath by Nick Mamatas (Goodreads | Amazon)
  • Wyoming by J.P. Gritton (Goodreads | Amazon)


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  • Gwendy’s Magic Feather (The Button Box #2) by Richard Chizmar (Goodreads | Amazon)

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  • Becoming: A Guided Journal for Discovering Your Voice by Michelle Obama (Goodreads | Amazon)
  • Black Radical: The Life and Times of William Monroe Trotter by Kerri K. Greenidge (Goodreads | Amazon)
  • Broke: Hardship and Resilience in a City of Broken Promises by Jodie Adams Kirshner (Goodreads | Amazon)
  • Family Papers: A Sephardic Journey Through the Twentieth Century by Sarah Abrevaya Stein (Goodreads | Amazon)
  • From Russia with Blood: The Kremlin’s Ruthless Assassination Program and Vladimir Putin’s Secret War on the West by Heidi Blake (Goodreads | Amazon)
  • Incidental Inventions by Elena Ferrante (Goodreads | Amazon)
  • Little Legends: Exceptional Men in Black History by Vashti Harrison (Goodreads | Amazon)
  • The Season: A History of the Debutante by Kristen Richardson (Goodreads | Amazon)
  • Snow: A Scientific and Cultural Exploration by Giles Whittell (Goodreads | Amazon)
  • User Friendly: How the Hidden Rules of Design Are Changing the Way We Live, Work, and Play by Cliff Kuang & Robert Fabricant (Goodreads | Amazon)
  • Why Are We Yelling?: The Art of Productive Disagreement by Buster Benson (Goodreads | Amazon)



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If you would like to support Read Yourself Happy, you can donate through Ko-Fi!

Laura E. Weymouth, Lucy Ellmann, and Tamsyn Muir – New Releases – 9/10/19

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It’s Tuesday, which means new books are being released today!!

Here’s a list of the most exciting books coming out today!

Synopses are courtesy of Goodreads and the publishers and are italicized.



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A Treason of Thorns by Laura E. Weymouth

Goodreads | Amazon

Can we take a moment to appreciate how gorgeous this cover is? While it wasn’t perfect, I really enjoyed Weymouth’s previous novel, The Light Between WorldsI’ll definitely be reading this one!

Violet Sterling has spent the last seven years in exile, longing to return to Burleigh House. One of the six great houses of England, Burleigh’s magic always kept the countryside well. And as a child, this magic kept Violet happy, draping her in flowers while she slept, fashioning secret hiding places for her, and lighting fires on the coldest nights to keep her warm.

Everything shattered, though, when her father committed high treason trying to free Burleigh from the king’s oppressive control. He was killed, and Vi was forced into hiding.

When she’s given a chance to go back, she discovers Burleigh has run wild with grief. Vines and briars are crumbling the walls. Magic that once enriched the surrounding countryside has turned dark and deadly, twisting lush blooms into thorns, poisoning livestock and destroying crops. Burleigh’s very soul is crying out in pain.

Vi would do anything to help, and soon she finds herself walking the same deadly path as her father all those years before. Vi must decide how far she’s willing to go to save her house—before her house destroys everything she’s ever known.


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Ducks, Newburyport by Lucy Ellmann

Goodreads | Amazon

This novel is on the longlist for the 2019 Booker Prize, and the consensus seems to be that this is a unique book worth reading. I’m sure I’ll be reading it someday, but at 1,345 pages, it might not be anytime soon.

Peeling apple after apple for the tartes tatin she bakes for local restaurants, an Ohio mother wonders how to exist in a world of distraction and fake facts, besieged by a tweet-happy president and trigger-happy neighbors, and all of them oblivious to what Dupont has dumped into the rivers and what’s happening at the factory farm down the interstate―not to mention what was done to the land’s first inhabitants. A torrent of consciousness, narrated in a single sentence by a woman whose wandering thoughts are as comfortably familiar as they are heart-rending in their honesty, Ducks, Newburyport is a fearless indictment of our contemporary moment.


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Gideon the Ninth by Tamsyn Muir
(The Ninth House #1)

Goodreads | Amazon

This might be one of the book community’s most anticipated releases this week, and with good reason: lesbian necromancers in space. Who wouldn’t want to read that?

The Emperor needs necromancers.

The Ninth Necromancer needs a swordswoman.

Gideon has a sword, some dirty magazines, and no more time for undead bullshit.

Tamsyn Muir’s Gideon the Ninth unveils a solar system of swordplay, cut-throat politics, and lesbian necromancers. Her characters leap off the page, as skillfully animated as necromantic skeletons. The result is a heart-pounding epic science fantasy.

Brought up by unfriendly, ossifying nuns, ancient retainers, and countless skeletons, Gideon is ready to abandon a life of servitude and an afterlife as a reanimated corpse. She packs up her sword, her shoes, and her dirty magazines, and prepares to launch her daring escape. But her childhood nemesis won’t set her free without a service.

Harrowhark Nonagesimus, Reverend Daughter of the Ninth House and bone witch extraordinaire, has been summoned into action. The Emperor has invited the heirs to each of his loyal Houses to a deadly trial of wits and skill. If Harrowhark succeeds she will become an immortal, all-powerful servant of the Resurrection, but no necromancer can ascend without their cavalier. Without Gideon’s sword, Harrow will fail, and the Ninth House will die.

Of course, some things are better left dead.


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The Testaments by Margaret Atwood
The Handmaid’s Tale #2

Goodreads | Amazon

Okay, this is the book that I’m most excited about. One of my friends, years ago, first introduced me to Margaret Atwood and The Handmaid’s Tale when she gave me a mass-market paperback of it at work one day. I fell in love with the terrifying story immediately. While I’ll admit I haven’t watched the Hulu series aside from the first season, I’m glad people are talking about Gilead again. I pre-ordered this book the second it was available on Amazon, and I can’t wait to read it.

When the van door slammed on Offred’s future at the end of The Handmaid’s Tale, readers had no way of telling what lay ahead for her—freedom, prison or death.

With The Testaments, the wait is over.

Margaret Atwood’s sequel picks up the story fifteen years after Offred stepped into the unknown, with the explosive testaments of three female narrators from Gilead.


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Will My Cat Eat My Eyeballs by Caitlin Doughty

Goodreads | Amazon

Caitlin Doughty’s YouTube channel, Ask a Mortician, is the most informative and morbidly fascinating channel I’ve ever discovered. I’m definitely looking forward to reading this.

Every day, funeral director Caitlin Doughty receives dozens of questions about death. What would happen to an astronaut’s body if it were pushed out of a space shuttle? Do people poop when they die? Can Grandma have a Viking funeral?

In Will My Cat Eat My Eyeballs?, Doughty blends her mortician’s knowledge of the body and the intriguing history behind common misconceptions about corpses to offer factual, hilarious, and candid answers to thirty-five distinctive questions posed by her youngest fans. In her inimitable voice, Doughty details lore and science of what happens to, and inside, our bodies after we die. Why do corpses groan? What causes bodies to turn colors during decomposition? And why do hair and nails appear longer after death? Readers will learn the best soil for mummifying your body, whether you can preserve your best friend’s skull as a keepsake, and what happens when you die on a plane. Beautifully illustrated by Dianné Ruz, Will My Cat Eat My Eyeballs? shows us that death is science and art, and only by asking questions can we begin to embrace it.


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The Ten Thousand Doors of January by Alix E. Harrow

Goodreads | Amazon

If I’m being honest, I would buy this book solely for its cover. It’s perfect. However, the story seems pretty interesting too, and I’ve heard some really good reviews of this young adult historical fiction fantasy book.

In a sprawling mansion filled with peculiar treasures, January Scaller is a curiosity herself. As the ward of the wealthy Mr. Locke, she feels little different from the artifacts that decorate the halls: carefully maintained, largely ignored, and utterly out of place.

Then she finds a strange book. A book that carries the scent of other worlds, and tells a tale of secret doors, of love, adventure and danger. Each page turn reveals impossible truths about the world and January discovers a story increasingly entwined with her own.


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The Institute by Stephen King

Goodreads | Amazon

Thankfully, The Institute sounds a hell of a lot better than King’s last novel, ElevationI’ve loved Stephen King since my childhood, and I’m always ready to give his books a shot.

In the middle of the night, in a house on a quiet street in suburban Minneapolis, intruders silently murder Luke Ellis’s parents and load him into a black SUV. The operation takes less than two minutes. Luke will wake up at The Institute, in a room that looks just like his own, except there’s no window. And outside his door are other doors, behind which are other kids with special talents—telekinesis and telepathy—who got to this place the same way Luke did: Kalisha, Nick, George, Iris, and ten-year-old Avery Dixon. They are all in Front Half. Others, Luke learns, graduated to Back Half, “like the roach motel,” Kalisha says. “You check in, but you don’t check out.”

In this most sinister of institutions, the director, Mrs. Sigsby, and her staff are ruthlessly dedicated to extracting from these children the force of their extranormal gifts. There are no scruples here. If you go along, you get tokens for the vending machines. If you don’t, punishment is brutal. As each new victim disappears to Back Half, Luke becomes more and more desperate to get out and get help. But no one has ever escaped from the Institute.


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Poisoner in Chief by Stephen Kinzer

Goodreads | Amazon

While I wouldn’t call myself a conspiracy theorist, I am fascinated by government secrets. I’ll definitely be reading Kinzer’s account of MK-Ultra.

The visionary chemist Sidney Gottlieb was the CIA’s master magician and gentlehearted torturer–the agency’s “poisoner in chief.” As head of the MK-ULTRA mind control project, he directed brutal experiments at secret prisons on three continents. He made pills, powders, and potions that could kill or maim without a trace–including some intended for Fidel Castro and other foreign leaders. He paid prostitutes to lure clients to CIA-run bordellos, where they were secretly dosed with mind-altering drugs. His experiments spread LSD across the United States, making him a hidden godfather of the 1960s counterculture. For years he was the chief supplier of spy tools used by CIA officers around the world.

Stephen Kinzer, author of groundbreaking books about U.S. clandestine operations, draws on new documentary research and original interviews to bring to life one of the most powerful unknown Americans of the twentieth century. Gottlieb’s reckless experiments on “expendable” human subjects destroyed many lives, yet he considered himself deeply spiritual. He lived in a remote cabin without running water, meditated, and rose before dawn to milk his goats.

During his twenty-two years at the CIA, Gottlieb worked in the deepest secrecy. Only since his death has it become possible to piece together his astonishing career at the intersection of extreme science and covert action. Poisoner in Chief reveals him as a clandestine conjurer on an epic scale. 


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The Transformation by James S. Gordon, MD

Goodreads | Amazon

I was very fortunate to receive an ARC of this book from the publisher. Here’s my full review, but, as someone who has experienced trauma and regularly deals with anxiety and depression, I very much recommend this book. It made a huge impact on me and the advice Dr. Gordon offers up is great.

A world-recognized authority and acclaimed mind-body medicine pioneer presents the first evidence-based program to reverse the psychological and biological damage caused by trauma.

In his role as the founder and director of The Center for Mind-Body Medicine (CMBM), the worlds largest and most effective program for healing population-wide trauma, Harvard-trained psychiatrist James Gordon has taught a curriculum that has alleviated trauma to populations as diverse as refugees and survivors of war in Bosnia, Kosovo, Israel, Gaza, and Syria, as well as Native Americans on the Pine Ridge Reservation in South Dakota, New York City firefighters and their families, and members of the U. S. military. Dr. Gordon and his team have also used their work to help middle-class professionals, stay-at-home mothers, inner-city children of color, White House officials, medical students, and people struggling with severe emotional and physical illnesses.

Transforming Trauma represents the culmination of Dr. Gordon’s fifty years as a mind-body medicine pioneer and an advocate of integrative approaches to overcoming psychological trauma and stress. Offering inspirational stories, eye-opening research, and innovative prescriptive support, Transforming Trauma makes accessible for the first time the methods that Dr. Gordon—with the help of his faculty of 160, and 6,000 trained clinicians, educators, and community leaders—has developed and used to relieve the suffering of hundreds of thousands of adults and children around the world.


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Frankly in Love by David Yoon

Goodreads | Amazon

More than likely, this isn’t a book that I’ll be reading, because I rarely have good luck with young adult contemporaries. However, many, many people are excited about this book. On Goodreads, it already has a 4.2 rating, so clearly, people are enjoying it!

High school senior Frank Li is a Limbo–his term for Korean-American kids who find themselves caught between their parents’ traditional expectations and their own Southern California upbringing. His parents have one rule when it comes to romance–“Date Korean”–which proves complicated when Frank falls for Brit Means, who is smart, beautiful–and white. Fellow Limbo Joy Song is in a similar predicament, and so they make a pact: they’ll pretend to date each other in order to gain their freedom. Frank thinks it’s the perfect plan, but in the end, Frank and Joy’s fake-dating maneuver leaves him wondering if he ever really understood love–or himself–at all.


What books are you most excited about coming out this week? Let me know in the comments!




Don’t forget to follow me on social media:

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If you would like to support Read Yourself Happy, you can donate through Ko-Fi!

New Book Releases for September 3, 2019

New Book Releases September 2 2019

It’s Tuesday!
Here are the new books coming out today!



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New Book Releases for August 27th, 2019

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It’s Tuesday!
Here are the new books coming out today!



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If you would like to support Read Yourself Happy, you can donate through Ko-Fi!

New Book Releases for August 13, 2019

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It’s Tuesday!
Here are the new books coming out today!



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If you would like to support Read Yourself Happy, you can donate through Ko-Fi!

New Book Releases for August 6, 2019

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It’s Tuesday!
Here are the new books coming out today!



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New Book Releases for July 30, 2019

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It’s Tuesday!
Here are the new books coming out today!



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New Book Releases for July 23, 2019

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It’s Tuesday!
Here are the new books coming out today!



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New Book Releases for July 16, 2019

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It’s Tuesday!
Here are the new books coming out today!



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If you would like to support Read Yourself Happy, you can donate through Ko-Fi!