Whether you read on a tablet, Kindle, or still prefer the smell of a freshly cracked paperback, finding your next book is never easy. You could never read all the new releases each week, so we’re here to help. These are a handful of the new titles we think deserve a space on your eReader or your nightstand.

When to Rob a Bank

Steven D. Levitt and Stephen J. Dubner

The Freakonomics guys made learning cool when they released their seminal book. Now they’re back and doing more of the same with When to Rob a Bank …And 131 More Warped Suggestions and Well-Intended Rants. This time they tackle the shady and devious questions from an economics POV. Link

My Struggle: Book Four

Karl Ove Knausgaard

The sensation that is My Struggle shows no signs of stopping. Actually, with the fourth book in the collection, Knausgaard seems to be picking up steam. Often compared with Proust’s In Search of Lost Time, Knausgaard’s work delves into every corner of his history, despite how dark and messy those corners may be. In book four, Knausgaard makes his way to an Arctic fishing village, where his drinking issues escalate, and his late teenage years get filled with desire. If you’ve already read the first three books, it’s not like we have to sell you on the fourth. Link

Mikkeller’s Book of Beer

Mikkel Borg Bjergs and Pernille Pang

Mikkeller has released some wonderful beers over the years from their Danish brewery. Now Mikkel Born Bjergs has delivered a book for hombrewers, Mikkeller fans, and anyone who loves good beer. Mikkeller’s Book of Beer includes 25 original recipes, a walk down Mikkeller’s memory lane, and tips on how to appreciate beer and its flavors. Link

Farfetch Curates Food

Tim Blanks

Why Farfetch, an online curator of fashion for men and women, has a book on food, we don’t know. What we do know is it’s awesome. Farfetch Curates Food delves into the trends in food, much like they do with fashion. In it, you’ll find tips on what’s hot in terms of breakfast, lunch, dinner and dining, and everything in between. Link

A God in Ruins

Kate Atkinson

Every month seems to see the release of one buzzed-about book, and for May, that book is A God in Ruins from Kate Atkinson. Her last book, Life After Life, was a smash hit, and Atkinson’s follow-up is just as good. A God in Ruins follows the younger brother of the protagonist in Life After Life, as he navigates the changing landscape of the 20th Century. Constantly jumping around in time, A God in Ruins is a stellar follow-up to one of the finest novels in recent years. Link

The Field Guide to Drinking in America: A Traveler’s Handbook to State Liquor Laws

Niki Ganong and Cole Gerst

Think you can cross state lines and safely assume you can stroll into the store for a bottle of beer? Think again. America is a mess with liquor laws, and The Field Guide to Drinking in America wants to help you decipher them all. Now you can quickly know when last call is, which states have Sunday “blue laws,” and when you’re gonna have a hard time knocking back a cold one. Link

On the Move: A Life

Oliver Sacks

When it was announced earlier this year that Oliver Sacks has terminal cancer, it was shocking and saddening to anyone who’s picked up one of his books over the years. The Man Who Mistook His Wife for a HatAwakenings, and so many of his other works are considered classics. Now we get a book on the man behind those interesting neurological tales. On the Move: A Life tells Sacks’s story, from his early, motorcycle-riding days to the times that helped form his tremendous reads. Link

Bourbon Empire: The Past and Future of America’s Whiskey

Reid Mitenbuler

There’s no boozy beverage as American as bourbon. In Reid Mitenbuler’s new book, the author gives you a crash course on everything you need to know about the patriotic spirit. You’ll learn about the rise of the American hooch, its importance, and where it will go from here. So pour yourself a few fingers and crack the spine. Link

Super-Modified: The Behance Book of Creative Work


From the team that brought you Behance, the online artist and creative community, comes Super-Modified. The book includes selections from the site’s curators that inspire them. Whether you’re looking for fantastic furniture, clever office spaces, or a slew of artwork, it’s begging for a spot on your coffee table. Link

Camping in the Old Style (New Edition)

David Wescott

David Wescott’s ode to the rugged days of camping, Camping in the Old Style, has just been given a much-needed facelift. The updated hardcover edition features a wanderlust-invoking cover and interior coloring. Still included are tips and pieces of wisdom from the days of camping without the luxuries of RVs and nylon sleeping bags. So if you want to learn how to build a fire, navigate a canoe, and camp like the men of yesteryear, pick up a copy. Link


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