13 Best Top Books For Women 2020 Update 05/2022

Top Books For Women 2020

Even though it’s only the middle of the winter of 2020, this year has already been full of a bitter election, impeachment hearings and a Supreme Court fight. Even if you’re known for being calm in bad times, it can be hard to stay calm. It has also been found that reading fiction can make people happier both when they are stressed out and when things are going well. They are witty, gripping, and surprising in the best way possible. They cover everything from race in the United States and #MeToo to a luxury yacht trip that turns into a nightmare and a Twitter fight between fast-food heirs. Take a break from real life in 2020 by reading one of these new books.

‘Such a Fun Age’ by Kiley Reid

'Such a Fun Age' by Kiley Reid

One of the screenwriters for Queen & Slim, Lena Waithe, has already agreed to make this story into a movie. Reid’s first book, Such a Fun Age, comes out in 2019. It’s already one of the most talked-about books of 2020. It tells the story of a white woman, Alix, and her black babysitter, Emira. After a security guard thinks Emira has taken Alix’s child, things start to go awry. Out December 31, 2019.

‘Dear Edward’ by Ann Napolitano

There is only one person who is alive after a commercial plane crashes into the ground. That person is Edward, a young boy who lost his entire family in the accident. He’s taken in by his aunt and uncle, who are dealing with their own traumas. Slowly, slowly, he starts to repair the parts of himself he thought he lost. In fact, people from all over the world are writing to Edward, begging him to make people’s dreams come true even though they didn’t die like Edward. A book about grief and hope that is very moving. Out on January 6th.

‘Long Bright River’ by Liz Moore

With its Gothic language, Long Bright River is one of the most talked-about books that will be out in 2020. It starts off strong and never lets go. Many people have died from opioid overdoses in the city of Philadelphia, where the narrator lives. She calls this “a long bright river of departed souls,” which is how she describes the people who have died there. A policewoman named Mickey is looking for her sister, who is addicted to heroin, in this character-driven crime novel that also has a lot to do with family. Out in January.

‘Tweet Cute’ by Emma Lord

This is You’ve Got Mail for the age of Twitter. Emma Lord’s first movie is a heart-warming rom-com that will make you want to kiss. Pepper is the teenager who runs the Twitter account for her family’s fast-food business. Her classmate, Jack, works in his family’s local deli when he’s not at school. That is, until Pepper’s family runs a chain and steals an iconic recipe from Jack’s deli. The feud between the two goes viral on Twitter. Some people say that “I had a bad day yesterday, but this book really turned things around.” January 21.

‘The Majesties’ by Tiffany Tsao

'The Majesties' by Tiffany Tsao

Early next year, the book The Majesties came out in the United States. It was first made available there in 2018. You’ll be hooked from the start. Gwendolyn is in a coma in Indonesia, the only survivor of a mass poisoning carried out by her sister, Estelle. Gwendolyn is unable to speak or even open her eyes. She looks back at their lives to figure out how this happened to them both. January 21.

‘Minor Dramas & Other Catastrophes’ by Kathleen West

Because one of its main characters is the enemy of almost everyone else, this sweet and sly suburban drama has a lot of bite to it (and, yes, her first-person dialogues reveal her to be just that bad). It’s mostly about two women: Julia, a mean helicopter mom, and Isobel, a kind English teacher who thinks a diverse curriculum is important. Take a look at this book and you’ll see that it’s not as light as you might think. There are viral videos and censorship, but don’t think this is a light read. Out in February.

‘The Girl with the Louding Voice’ by Abi Daré

Adunni, a young Nigerian girl, is the main character in Abi Daré’s first book. Her mother told her that education is the only way out, but her father sold her to a man in the area. She runs away, but she finds that the only way to stay is to agree to serve a wealthy family. Adunni, on the other hand, will not let any of the things that happen to her stop her from planning for a better future. February 25th

‘You Are Not Alone’ by Greer Hendricks and Sarah Pekkanen

When Hendricks and Pekkanen write a book together, they quickly become known for their clever plot twists and strong female characters. You Are Not Alone is their third book together. It is about a young, lonely New Yorker who happens to see a girl die on the subway. She later finds herself in the company of her friend’s warm, loving friends. After a long time, she thinks she’s finally making progress. Then the dominoes start to fall. Out on March 3.

‘My Dark Vanessa’ by Kate Elizabeth Russell

'My Dark Vanessa' by Kate Elizabeth Russell

It’s my dark side This story is about a woman who is haunted by a very intense relationship with a then-teacher. When the relationship started, the teacher, who is now 42, was 15 when the woman was 15. Kate Elizabeth Russell’s first book asks important questions about consent and sexual agency in this powerful, multi-layered story. Out on March 10.

‘Darling Rose Gold’ by Stephanie Wrobel

Rose Gold Watts thought she was seriously ill as a child, and her mother, Patty Watts, was always there for her. Soon after she had Munchausen syndrome by proxy, Patty abused her daughter for years. Now that Patty has been released from prison, everyone is shocked when Rose Gold agrees to take her mother in, even though she doesn’t know her. Rose Gold is older and wiser than she used to be, but she hasn’t forgotten a single moment of the pain and trauma she went through as a child. This heart-stopping story of a relationship that went wrong will stay with you. Out on March 17.

‘The Beauty of Your Face’ by Sahar Mustafah

School shootings are one of the most common things that happen in the United States. In Sahar Mustafah’s novel, the principal of a Muslim school in Chicago, Afaf, is forced to deal with this tragedy. In the middle of the horror of having an alt-right maniac with a gun in her school, Afaf thinks back to her childhood and the death of her older sister. Out in April.

‘Death In Her Hands’ by Ottessa Moshfegh

There are some types of fiction that make you feel like you’re going inside a person’s head and seeing how their thoughts start to fall apart over time. Moshfegh does a great job with Death In Her Hands, which is about a woman who thinks she’s solving a murder. People keep reading because of how smoothly the book moves from suspenseful to horrifying, and they don’t miss a thing. Out on April 21.

‘The Guest List’ by Lucy Foley

She gets better with each book. The Hunting Party, her first thriller, was a solid, well-paced book with good characters and great twists. But The Guest List takes it to a whole new level. You can see the people on the page, the twists are darker, and the setting is straight from a Gothic book. No, there isn’t just one murder in the book. It’s about people who go to a fancy wedding on an island that’s all alone. The twists are also pretty good. Out on May 5.

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