House in the Pines, Small World, More – The Hollywood Reporter

Every month, Hollywood Reporter will deliver the best (and relevant new) new books that everyone will talk about — whether it’s a book ripe for an adaptation, a new Hollywood-centric all-in-one, or source material for an intriguing new TV show.

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Small world via Laura Zigman (WME)

The author follows the shared lives of two sisters forced to reunite after their correspondence
divorce; they think about their traumatic childhood and navigate their worries in one
The lighthearted, humorous novel proves that the smallest stories can have the biggest hearts.

Night without brothers by VV Ganeshananthan (Susanna Lee Associate)

Set in 1980s Sri Lanka, the story revolves around the young protagonist Sashi, who has a dream
become a doctor derailed in the middle of the civil war. Her morals are tested when she joins a group
activists document human rights abuses.

Classical Contemporary by Dan Kois (Gernert Company)

This novel about a young, destitute literary assistant turned successful book editor (and a struggling new mother) ponders the politics of friendship, what we We are indebted to the people of our past and the sacrifices we are forced to make in order to live a normal life. creative life.

Reunion by Kayla Olson (Original Literature)

This bubbly novel offers the fictional behind-the-scenes of a cast reunion we didn’t know we needed — here, the stars of the popular teen TV series one by one. get back together — with a bit of fan fiction thrown in the mix.

The house in the pine forest by Ana Reyes (WME)

Reese Witherspoon’s first book club selection of 2023 is, somehow, still awaited for an adaptation — it’s a spooky tale about a woman forced to return to her hometown of the Berkshires to re-investigate the long-ago death of her best friend from high school.

recommended reading

Really good, really by Monica Heisey

Heisey, a comedian who wrote for Schitt . Creek, opens her novel first with a poem by Louise Glück and then with a chapter devoted to listing the reasons her protagonist’s marriage ended (choices include “because he likes electronic music and hard movies about men” and “because I am clingy at parties” and “because I am a coward that my job has not actively sought to abolition of the state”). From there, the story of a young woman’s attempt to realize herself as a surprisingly young Divorce (her words) unfolds in prose that ranges from humorous to sentimental and vice versa. It almost – most of – makes a person want a divorce just because the story is extremely good.

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