New Adult Fiction: Wed., March 16

The Macedon Public Library is fully open for in-person visits. Computers are available and the Discovery Room is also open. Masks are strongly encouraged for all patrons, even if you have been vaccinated. We will continue to offer “Grab and Go” services for those who prefer to place their books on hold online and then pick them up in the cabinet outside the library.

Here are a few of the new books that have come in to the library recently. We invite you to check them out!

Diablo Mesa

Lucas Tappan, a wealthy and eccentric billionaire, approaches the Santa Fe Archaeological Institute with an outlandish proposal — to finance a scientific excavation of the Roswell Incident site, where a UFO is alleged to have crashed in 1947. A skeptical Nora Kelly is tasked with the job. Nora’s excavation immediately uncovers two murder victims buried at the site. Special Agent Corrie Swanson is assigned to the case. As Nora’s excavation proceeds, Corrie’s homicide investigation throws open a Pandora’s box of espionage and violence, uncovering bloody traces of a powerful force that will stop at nothing to protect its secrets.

Wildcat

New mother, aspiring writer, and former shopgirl Leanne has lost her way. As she struggles with her grief and the haze of motherhood, it becomes clear that her best friend, Regina Mark, might not actually be a friend at all. As Leanne begins to investigate Regina, she strikes up a friendship with writer Maxine Hunter. Leanne seeks security wherever she can find it, whether that’s by researching whether she should vaccinate her son, in listening to the messages she thinks her father is sending from beyond the grave, or in holding her own against a petulant student in her creative writing class. Most of all, however, she looks for it within Maxine, who offers Leanne something new.

The Swimmers

The swimmers are unknown to one another except through their private routines (slow lane, medium lane, fast lane) and the solace each takes in their morning or afternoon laps. But when a crack appears at the bottom of the pool, they are cast out into an unforgiving world without comfort or relief. One of these swimmers is Alice, who is slowly losing her memory. For Alice, the pool was a final stand against the darkness of her encroaching dementia. Without the fellowship of other swimmers and the routine of her daily laps she is plunged into dislocation and chaos, swept into memories of her childhood and the Japanese American incarceration camp in which she spent the war.

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