Cover photo
Verified name
HarperCollins Publishers
166,788 followers|607,261 views


Inspired by true events, The Girl Who Came Home is the poignant story of a group of Irish emigrants aboard RMS Titanic—a seamless blend of fact and fiction that explores the tragedy’s impact and its lasting repercussions on survivors and their descendants.

Read an excerpt of Hazel Gaynor's The Girl Who Came Home, on sale now.
Michelle Smith's profile photoRodolfo Espinoza's profile photoMary Beth Bryant's profile photo
Muy interesante
 ·  Translate
Add a comment...
Books that move us ...

In a recent interview, Pharrell Williams told Oprah Winfrey that reading The Alchemist changed his life. See the interview, here:

Let The Alchemist move you. The special 25th Anniversary Edition is on sale today, and includes a new forward by Paulo Coelho himself, as well as a beautifully illustrated cover design. 
Javon Christian's profile photoMelissa Taylor's profile photoJenice Murphy's profile photo
Add a comment...
“Delicious … comparisons with Downton Abbey will be both inevitable and fair.”—The Wall Street Journal  

National bestseller The Uninvited Guests by Sadie Jones is just $1.99 in e-book for a limited time.
Amanda Brown's profile photoBobbleHeadProduction NWSE Expo/Trade Service's profile photoJulie Follows's profile photoSelena Collins's profile photo
+BobbleHeadProduction NWSE Expo/Trade Service she cought an English disease and died on a ship on the way back to America from england. 
Add a comment...
A young boy and his abuelo (grandfather) go camping, ride horses, and even confront a mountain lion. Soon, the boy's family moves to the city from the country, away from Abuelo, and it is the boy's memories that help him adjust to his new life.

Take a peek inside Abuelo, the new bilingual picture book, on sale 4/22.
Bonnie Jeffo's profile photoRigo Gomez's profile photo
Add a comment...
Have them in circles
166,788 people
It's on-sale day. Here's another terrific lineup of books available now. 

The Confidence Code by Katty Kay and Claire Shipman

Under a Silent Moon by Elizabeth Haynes

NYC Basic Tips and Etiquette by Nathan W. Pyle

Hold Me in Contempt by Wendy Williams of The Wendy Williams Show

The Alpha Woman Meets Her Match by Sonya Rhodes

Supreme Commander by Seymour Morris, Jr.

Momstrology by The AstroTwins, Ophira Edut and Tali Edut

Own It! by Tabatha Coffey

The Good Inn by Black Francis and Josh Frank 

Fictitious Dishes by Dinah Fried

The Alchemist 25th Anniversary Edition by Paulo Coelho 

The Curriculum by Stanley Bing
Add a comment...
Mouth-Watering Photos of Literature’s Most Famous Meals, via Flavorwire. 
Katrina Robinson's profile photo
Add a comment...
Avian beauty: View a photo excerpt from Hummingbirds: A Life-Size Guide to Every Species by Michael Fogden and Marianne Tayloris (on sale tomorrow, 
A new book not only collects images of all the world's hummingbirds between two covers but shows them to you life size. Maybe not as stunning as hummingbirds in the wild, but at least they stay still long enough to be seen clearly.
Patricia Roomwithbooks's profile photoEric West's profile photo
Add a comment...
Spread the love, pin this:

The Alchemist 25th Anniversary Edition, at long last, is on sale tomorrow. 
Erin Laray Stubbs's profile photoHeather Bernal's profile phototamyka adams's profile photoMichael Blanchfield's profile photo
Just finished this book for the second time. Still love it!
Add a comment...
Bookish bags to tote along ...
Book nerds may not be stereotyped as the most fashionable group of people. The majority of us are near-sighted and thus must wear very thick-rimmed glasses. Unlike the rest of the world, we're not tweed-averse. We may or may not be open to the idea o...
Add a comment...
The final countdown begins. Paulo Coelho's The Alchemist 25th Anniversary Edition is out next Tuesday, 4/15.
Jennifer Durant's profile photoTamara Phoenix's profile photoS.M. Bjarnson's profile photoravissary79's profile photo
... there's got to be a good context for this, otherwise it sounds like a motivational poster from the '90s. Either the focus of reality perceived by the author is very narrow (well I don't mean THOSE dreams, I mean... like, stop drugs and become a fire fighter!!!), or it is so profoundly broad that his only remaining assumption is that so few of us know that we have the ability to utterly shape the fabric of reality by will alone... in which case the author must have very humble dreams (since they aren't apparently immortal, as rich as Bill Gates, and the great evils of the world persist).
If anyone knows the context whereby glib advice becomes deep philosophy, I want to hear it. My enjoyment of reading has been so profoundly diminished by the disappointment I've found in the pages of poorly thought out inspiration.
edit I don't want to sound anal, just some very real concerns.
Add a comment...
Publishing great books since 1817.
Publishing great authors since 1817.