What plot do you trust in the fight against insomnia? In other words, which books are worth reading before going to bed? Obviously: they should be thoughtful, deep, melodramatic and bright, to sleep after them calmly, long and rest.
The Glass Castle
This book in a short time became a bestseller and turned the young journalist Jannett Walls into one of the most popular authors of America. Now, according to the book, they shoot a movie, the main role of which will be performed by Jennifer Lawrence. In fact, this autobiographical work – in it, Walls talks about his childhood and growing up in an unusual family, where very shocking methods of upbringing were practiced. The book really captures and touches the living. By the way, many celebrities adore her, for example, Maria Sharapova.
“Inferno” – a novel by Dan Brown, the author of super-bestsellers about the spectacular adventures of Professor Robert Langdon. His books “Angels and Demons,” “Da Vinci Code” and “The Lost Symbol” exploded the book market.
… Once in the most enigmatic city in Italy – Florence, Professor Langdon, a specialist in codes, symbols and art history, unexpectedly falls into the maelstrom of events that can lead to the death of all mankind … And this can only be prevented from unraveling the mystery once encrypted Dante in the lines of an immortal epic poem …
Thirteen Reasons Why
One day, Clay Jensen finds a strange parcel on the porch of his house. Inside there are several audio cassettes that will become fatal in the fate of the young man. Thirteen people. Thirteen reasons. Thirteen stories told by Hannah Baker, a girl who is no longer alive.
“Thirteen Reasons Why” is a touching, fascinating story about relationships, understanding and compassion that has changed the lives of adolescents around the world.
The Girl in the Tower
The magical adventure begun in The Bear and the Nightingale continues as brave Vasya, now a young woman, is forced to choose between marriage or life in a convent and instead flees her home—but soon finds herself called upon to help defend the city of Moscow when it comes under siege.
Vasya, who came of age in Arden’s The Bear and the Nightingale (2017), has no plans to settle down after the tragic events that end the first novel. With the help of the enigmatic frost-demon Morozko, who feels a fatally human attraction to Vasya, the young woman learns to wield a knife and make herself at home in the frozen forest. After rescuing several girls stolen from burned-out villages, she makes her way to Moscow, where she finds her sister Olga, now a conservative royal matron, and her brother Sasha, a monk with a swashbuckling side. She faces a force even stronger and more malevolent than the human outsiders who threaten Moscow and its rulers. Arden, who is obviously steeped in knowledge of the history and landscape of medieval Russia, uses that background as a playground for the imagination, creating a world in which the mythical intertwines with the historical.
Seduced in the Dark
Rescued from sexual slavery by a mysterious Pakistani officer, Caleb carries the weight of a debt that must be paid in blood. The road has been long and fraught with uncertainty, but for Caleb and Livvie, it’s all coming to an end.
Can he surrender the woman he loves for the sake of vengeance?
Or will he make the ultimate sacrifice?
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