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Wednesday, March 15, 2023

Washington Post hardcover bestsellers


 LESSONS IN CHEMISTRY (Doubleday, $29). By Bonnie Garmus. A mid-century scientist becomes a sensation while hosting a feminist cooking show.

 TOMORROW, AND TOMORROW, AND TOMORROW (Knopf, $28). By Gabrielle Zevin. Two friends run a successful video design company while testing the boundaries of their relationship.

 I HAVE SOME QUESTIONS FOR YOU (Viking, $28). By Rebecca Makkai. Years after her former prep school roommate was murdered, a woman returns to campus as a teacher.

 DEMON COPPERHEAD (Harper, $32.50). By Barbara Kingsolver. A boy born in a trailer in Appalachia faces the challenges of childhood poverty.

 OLD BABES IN THE WOODS (Doubleday, $30). By Margaret Atwood. A collection of short stories from the award-winning author of “The Handmaid’s Tale.”

 PINEAPPLE STREET (Pamela Dorman Books, $28). By Jenny Jackson. Siblings and in-laws from a wealthy Brooklyn family adjust to new living arrangements.

 A DAY OF FALLEN NIGHT (Bloomsbury Publishing, $35). By Samantha Shannon. A prequel to “The Priory of the Orange Tree” finds four women strugling to protect their world from violence.

 HORSE (Viking, $28). By Geraldine Brooks. A scientist and a historian bond over their shared interest in a Civil War-era racehorse and his enslaved groom.

 REMARKABLY BRIGHT CREATURES (Ecco, $27.99). By Shelby Van Pelt. A woman develops a friendship with an octopus living in an aquarium.

10  MURDER YOUR EMPLOYER (Avid Reader Press/Simon & Schuster, $28). By Rupert Holmes. Students at the McMasters Conservatory study the art of homicide.

 ENCHANTMENT (Riverhead Books, $26). By Katherine May. Inspiration for people who feel exhausted or helpless who want to deepen their appreciation for the world.

 I’M GLAD MY MOM DIED (Simon and Schuster, $27.99). By Jennette McCurdy. The former Nickelodeon actor details her dysfunctional childhood and the resulting psychological distress she faced as an adult.

 THE CREATIVE ACT (Penguin Press, $32). By Rick Rubin. A Grammy-winning music producer shares how artists work and suggests ways to foster creativity in everyday life.

 SAVING TIME (Random House, $28.99). By Jenny Odell. An exploration of how clocks dominate life and advice on a more intuitive way to experience time.

 IT’S OK TO BE ANGRY ABOUT CAPITALISM (Crown, $28). By Bernie Sanders, John Nichols. The senator from Vermont discusses capitalism’s negative effects on society.

 SPARE (Random House, $36). By Prince Harry, the Duke of Sussex. The British prince describes his life before and after his exit from royal life.

 ATOMIC HABITS (Avery, $27). By James Clear. How to make small changes that have a big impact.

 THE BOY, THE MOLE, THE FOX AND THE HORSE (HarperOne, $22.99). By Charlie Mackesy. The British illustrator brings to life fables about unlikely friendships.

 AN IMMENSE WORLD (Random House, $30). By Ed Yong. A science writer describes different ways sensory perception can be experienced in animals, including humans.

10  CRYING IN H MART (Knopf, $26.95). By Michelle Zauner. A Korean American indie-rock star chronicles her relationship with her late mother and their shared culture.

Rankings reflect sales for the week ended Mar 12. The charts may not be reproduced without permission from the American Booksellers Association, the trade association for independent bookstores in the United States, and indiebound.org. Copyright 2023 American Booksellers Association. (The bestseller lists alternate between hardcover and paperback each week.)

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