• New
    By Christina Lamb


    A Times and Sunday Times Best Book of 2020

    ‘A?wake-up call ??These?women’s stories will make you weep, and then?rage at the world’s indifference.’ Amal Clooney

  • New
    By William Trevor

    William Trevor is one of the most renowned figures in contemporary literature, described as ‘the greatest living writer of short stories in the English language’ by the New Yorker and acclaimed for his haunting and profound insights into the human heart. This title offers a collection of his short fiction.

  • By Cal Flyn

    ‘The most precious hymn to resilience ? written with a beautiful attention to detail ? Wonderful ‘ ADAM NICOLSON, winner of the 2018 Wainwright Prize

    ‘Extraordinary ? Just when you thought there was nowhere left to explore, along comes an author with a new category of terrain ? Dazzling’ SPECTATOR

  • By William Palmer

    This is a fascinating and beautifully written account of the lives of eleven British and American authors whose addiction to alcohol may have been a necessary adjunct to their writing but ruined their lives. Palmer’s succinct biographies contain fine descriptions of the writers, their work and the times they lived in; and there are convincing insights into what led so many authors to take to drink.

  • By William Melvin Kelley

    In 1964, two years after the critically lauded release of his debut novel ‘A Different Drummer’, William Melvin Kelley published his first collection of short stories, ‘Dancers on the Shore’. Reissued in a new edition by riverrun, these seventeen stories expand Kelley’s literary world, showcase his limitless imagination and spotlight his inimitable talent.

  • By Rabindranath Tagore

    HarperCollins is proud to present its incredible range of best-loved, essential classics.

  • By William McIlvanney

    This is the re-issue of the powerful portrait of a heroic figure in a Scottish mining town before the Great Depression, which won the Whitbread Award in 1975.

  • By Jenni Fagan

    No. 10 Luckenbooth Close is an archetypal Edinburgh tenement. The devil’s daughter rows to the shores of Leith in a coffin. The year is 1910 and she has been sent to a tenement building in Edinburgh by her recently deceased father to bear a child for a wealthy man and his fianc?. The harrowing events that follow lead to a curse on the building and its residents – a curse that will last for the rest of the century. Over nine decades, No. 10 Luckenbooth Close bears witness to emblems of a changing world outside its walls. An infamous madam, a spy, a famous Beat poet, a coal miner who fears daylight, a psychic: these are some of the residents whose lives are plagued by the building’s troubled history in disparate, sometimes chilling ways. The curse creeps up the nine floors and an enraged spirit world swells to the surface, desperate for the true horror of the building’s longest kept secret to be heard.