Did you know that these sequels have just been recently published?
Nanny Returns – a sequel to The Nanny Diaries by Emma Mclaughlin and Nicola Kraus
A sequel to “The Nanny Diaries” finds Nan returning to New York after 10 years abroad and getting approached by a drunken 16-year-old Grayer X, who describes
his parents’ brutal divorce and prompts her re-entry into child care for the elite.
Committed: A Skeptic Makes Peace with Marriage – a sequel to Eat, Pray, Love by Elizabeth Gilbert
The author of the best-selling Eat, Pray, Love chronicles how the U.S. government gave her and her Brazilian-born lover, Felipe, an ultimatum–marry or Felipe cannot enter the country again–and how she tackled her fears of marriage by trying to discover through historical research, interviews and personal reflection what this stubbornly enduring old institution actually is.
Stones into Schools: Promoting Peace with Books, Not Bombs, in Afghanistan and Pakistan – a sequel to Three Cups of Tea by Greg Mortenson
A follow-up to “Three Cups of Tea” continues the author’s story of his humanitarian efforts to bring education into disadvantaged Middle East regions, describing such events as the 2005 earthquake and a tense eight-day abduction by the Taliban.
Knit the Season: A Friday Night Knitting Club Novel (Friday Night Knitting Club Novels) – by Kate Jacobs
Dakota Walker spends the Christmas holidays with her Gran in Scotland–accompanied by her father, her grandparents, and her mother’s best friend, Catherine. Join them as they share a trove of happy memories about Christmases past with Dakota’s mom, Georgia Walker–from Georgia’s childhood to her blissful time as a doting new mom.
SuperFreakonomics: Global Cooling, Patriotic Prostitutes, and Why Suicide Bombers Should Buy Life Insurance – a sequel to Freakonomics by Steven D. Levitt
In a follow-up to the best-selling Freakonomics, the authors offer a new analysis that is bigger, more provocative, and sure to challenge the way readers think all over again.
Marriage and Other Acts of Charity: A Memoir – a sequel to Here if You Need Me by Kate Braestrup
A Maine minister shares her insights into marriage as a twice-married widow who has performed numerous weddings, discussing such topics as the institution of marriage as it is experienced today and the role of God in modern relationships. By the author of the best-selling Here If You Need Me.
The Lost Symbol – a sequel to The da Vinci Code by Dan Brown
The discovery of a mysterious object in the U.S. Capitol building and a subsequent kidnapping lead Harvard symbologist Robert Langdon into a web of mysterious codes, secret locations, and hidden knowledge.
Lit – a sequel to The Liar’s Club by Marry Karr
The author reveals how, shortly after giving birth to a child she adored, she drank herself into the same numbness that nearly devoured her charismatic but troubled mother, reaching the brink of suicide before a spiritual awakening led her to sobriety.