Evocative debut collection from Shetlandic poet.
Charming but dated travel book about our capital city.
Moira Forsyth’s simple story leads the reader into the complex world of one family’s complicated life.
A well-crafted ‘whodunnit’ with an intriguing storyline but just one too many coincidences.
A memoir in three parts which doesn’t quite match its description.
Miller’s biography of Jane Haining leaves the reader with a role model rather than a lost life to mourn.
Sumptuous, engrossing depiction of obsession and ambition in the Victorian era.
Absorbing, haunting and dark debut novel from Katie Lowe.
Set in a fictional eighties’ London, McEwan’s often torturous tale winds its tedious way around the moral dilemmas surrounding artificial intelligence.
There is much to enjoy in the second of Haggith’s trilogy despite a lack of momentum or excitement.
Hagen is on a pilgrimage against the fatphobes and wants to educate society on the way
The Costa Short Story Award winner in conversation at the Aberdeen Performing Arts Big Sky, Big Horizons series.
The history of the island on the edge of the world as explored by clergyman, Kenneth Macaulay.
A delightful read, rich in narrative and French cuisine from popular author, Alexander McCall Smith.
An unflinchingly honest perspective of Dina Nayeri’s own refugee journey.
Historical thriller cements Lawrence as a skilled creator of the genre.
Littleson captures the imagination with her characters and fresh take on the unicorn.
Richards offers a door into secret worlds while educating the reader to respect them.
Jess Kidd creates an intricate spider’s web of a plot which readers will not want to end.
Debut novel from award-winning Damian Barr is mesmeric, powerful and quite riveting.