Summer Novels

Where to Start if Your Purpose is to Read More this Summer: 10 Novels that Will Hook You

May June are the months of vacations, and before we give up on the fulfillment of what we have proposed for Summer Novels, we are going to give it a chance to read. Because there are books that hook everyone, Summer Novels that we take and we cannot leave until the end, of all genres, and for all tastes. If you are thinking to buy Best Selling Novels, then, this is our selection of favorites, so that nobody says that you do not comply with that to read more in Summer Novels:

Origin, by Dan Brown Summer Novels

Dan Brown Novels

Dan Brown can say many things, but nobody dares to deny that his Summer Novels hook. A lot. In Origin, we meet again with Robert Langdon, the symbology professor we met in The da Vinci Code, and with a plot of intrigue that, in this occasion, takes place in Spain. Barcelona, Bilbao, Madrid, and Seville are the scenarios that we will cover as we try to unravel the mystery while we devour pages without remedy.

A Debut in Life, by Anita Brookner

Anita Brookner

Fun and sad at the same time. That is what those who have read A Debut in Life say, the latest from Anita Broker, and an author who is a guarantee of quality. A woman close to forty realizes that her life has been, in a way, a lie, because she has been obsessed with the characters in Balzac’s Summer Novels, which she has ended up confusing with real life, turned into a kind of Quixote of the 21st century, maddened by having read too much.

The Legacy of the Spies, by John Le Carré

john le carré

Just published, The legacy of the spies is the last of John le Carré, safe bet when we want to immerse ourselves in a spy novel. In this case, we will live a story halfway between the present and the past, because everything revolves around the past as a spy in the Cold War of the protagonist. A frantic plot with a background of revision of the historical memory that surely does not let us abandon the reading for a second until reading the word “end”.

I Wait for you in the Last Corner of Autumn, by Casilda Sanchez Varela

Casilda Sanchez Varela

Love is the underlying theme of this novel, not only because of the history among its protagonists but also because of the conception of it that they have and on which they reflect. If I wait for you in the last corner of autumn , Cora and Chino live a story that begins when they are seventeen years old and that goes on, in different ways, throughout their life, while he becomes a successful writer and she lives in solitude until his young neighbor recomposes the pieces of that romance.

The 15/33 method, by Shannon Kirk

Shannon Kirk

Surprising and full of life. This is the 15/33 method and that’s the main character, which gives a 180-degree turn to our conception of a victim. In this case, the protagonist is a super-gifted teenager victim of a kidnapping, who uses her high abilities to plan her escape … and her revenge. Reading catches in an undeniable way, partly because we reach a point where the bad guys give us grief and the good ones make us afraid.

It has to be here, by Maggie O’Farrell

How to read a more or less ordinary couple’s story and that we think we are facing an extraordinary work? That’s what we asked when we just read It must be here , whose plot revolves around Daniel, a New Yorker with two children in California, and Claudette, a retired actress, who live quietly in the Irish countryside until a person from his past It crosses his path and leads to a plot that traverses countries and decades to dissect the strengths and weaknesses of a relationship .

Berta Isla, by Javier Marías

Although we have never coincided with him in his way of thinking, it cannot be denied that Javier Marías writes well. Very good. Berta Isla is her latest novel, turned into an overwhelming success in sales and criticism. In it, we will immerse ourselves in the story of Berta and Tomas, a love marked by disturbing secrets and by a disappearance that will deepen us, through its fluid prose, in the depths of human behavior.

Always the same day, by David Nicholls

Always the same day is a title somewhat eclipsed by his film adaptation, starring Anne Hathaway, but which is a real delight and a way to tell a very different love story. We will meet Emma and Dexter through their fifteenth of July, the same day over almost twenty years, with their comings, their coming and a series of secondary characters that enrich a plot that, more than love, speaks of friendship and how the passing of the years is changing our ideas and objectives.

The murder of Pythagoras, by Marcos Chicot

The murder of Pythagoras is the precursor novel of The Assassination of Socrates, finalist of the 2016 Planeta Prize, a work that brings historical rigor to its highest levels without losing the ability to catch in a fast-paced historical thriller that takes us to Greece classic and keeps us in suspense page after page. What began with a self-published book only in digital has become one of the most outstanding sales phenomena of recent years in Spain.

A column of fire, by Ken Follett

Years and years have been waiting for the third part of the saga of The Pillars of the Earth and, finally, has arrived. In A Column of Fire, we will return to Kingsbridge, this time in the mid-sixteenth century, a turbulent time in England for the religious division and the famous confrontation between Elizabeth I and Mary Stuart. And, in the midst of all this, the love story of Ned and Margery, apparently doomed to failure.

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