Bestsellers list Sunday, February 5
1. Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, and Tomorrow by Gabrielle Zevin (Knopf: $28) Lifelong BFFs collaborate on a wildly successful video game.
2. Demon Copperhead by Barbara Kingsolver (Harper: $33) The story of a boy born into poverty to a teenage single mother in Appalachia.
3. Lessons in Chemistry by Bonnie Garmus (Doubleday: $29) In the 1960s, a female chemist goes on to be a single parent, then a celebrity chef.
4. How to Sell a Haunted House by Grady Hendrix (Berkley: $28) A successful woman returns to Charleston to get her late parents’ home ready for sale.
5. Horse by Geraldine Brooks (Viking: $28) Before the Civil War, an enslaved young man, a racehorse and an artist launch a complex story that spans generations.
6. The Shards by Bret Easton Ellis (Knopf: $30) A group of teenage friends in 1981 Los Angeles believe a serial killer is zeroing in on them.
7. The House in the Pines by Ana Reyes (Dutton: $27) After recovering from the trauma of her best friend suddenly dying, a woman learns of an eerily similar incident.
8. Hell Bent by Leigh Bardugo (Flatiron: $30) A supernatural sequel to “Ninth House.”
9. Small Things Like These by Claire Keegan (Grove: $20) During the 1985 Christmas season, a coal merchant in an Irish village makes a troubling discovery.
10. The Midnight Library by Matt Haig (Viking: $26) A reader in an infinite library must choose what kind of life to lead.
1. Spare by Prince Harry the Duke of Sussex (Random House: $36) A groundbreaking and controversial memoir from the British royal.
2. The Creative Act by Rick Rubin (Penguin: $32) Guidance from the music producer on how to be a creative person.
3. Atomic Habits by James Clear (Avery: $27) The self-help expert’s guide to building good habits and breaking bad ones via tiny changes in behavior.
4. The Half Known Life by Pico Iyer (Riverhead: $26) The author’s global quest for heaven on Earth.
5. Cinema Speculation by Quentin Tarantino (Harper: $35) The Oscar-winning moviemaker discusses the films and filmmakers who most influenced his career.
6. Surrender by Bono (Knopf: $34) The frontman for U2 tells his story through 40 songs.
7. Saving Aziz by Chad Robichaux (Thomas Nelson: $29) A U.S. Marine’s quest to help his former translator leave Afghanistan becomes a broad effort to aid thousands.
8. I’m Glad My Mom Died by Jennette McCurdy (Simon & Schuster: $28) A memoir from the star of TV’s “iCarly” and “Sam & Cat.”
9. An Immense World by Ed Yong (Random House: $30) An exploration of sensory perception in humans and nature.
10. Still Pictures by Janet Malcolm (Farrar, Straus & Giroux: $26) The late author tells her life story using a series of photographs to spur her memories.
1. It Starts With Us by Colleen Hoover (Atria: $18)
2. The Seven Husbands of Evelyn Hugo by Taylor Jenkins Reid (Washington Square: $17)
3. The Maid by Nita Prose (Ballantine: $18)
4. Circe by Madeline Miller (Back Bay: $17)
5. Daisy Jones & the Six by Taylor Jenkins Reid (Ballantine: $17)
6. It Ends With Us by Colleen Hoover (Atria: $17)
7. Klara and the Sun by Kazuo Ishiguro (Vintage: $17)
8. The Song of Achilles by Madeline Miller (Ecco: $18)
9. The Silent Patient by Alex Michaelides (Celadon: $18)
10. The Personal Librarian by Marie Benedict, Victoria Christopher Murray (Berkley: $17)
1. All About Love by bell hooks (Morrow: $17)
2. Braiding Sweetgrass by Robin Wall Kimmerer (Milkweed: $20)
3. The Body Keeps the Score by Bessel van der Kolk (Penguin: $19)
4. The Untethered Soul by Michael A. Singer (New Harbinger: $19)
5. How to Love by Thich Nhat Hanh, Jason DeAntonis (Illus.) (Parallax: $10)
6. Stolen Focus by Johann Hari (Crown: $18)
7. The Four Agreements by Don Miguel Ruiz (Amber-Allen: $13)
8. These Precious Days by Ann Patchett (Harper: $18)
9. Dopamine Nation by Anna Lembke (Dutton: $18)
10. The January 6th Report by The House January 6th Committee (Celadon: $18)
Love a good book?
Get the latest news, events and more from the Los Angeles Times Book Club, and help us get L.A. reading and talking.
You may occasionally receive promotional content from the Los Angeles Times.