Dan Brown, Rupi Kaur top best-sellers lists




1. ‘Origin,’ Dan Brown

2. ‘Sleeping Beauties,’ Stephen King and Owen King

3. ‘Manhattan Beach,’ Jennifer Egan

4. ‘A Column of Fire,’ Ken Follett

5. ‘Don’t Let Go,’ Harlan Coben

6. ‘The Girl Who Takes an Eye for an Eye,’ David Lagercrantz

7. ‘The Cuban Affair,’ Nelson DeMille

8. ‘Merry and Bright,’ Debbie Macomber

9. ‘Haunted,’ James Patterson and James O. Born

10. ‘Little Fires Everywhere,’ Celeste Ng


1. ‘Killing England,’ Bill O’Reilly and Martin Dugard

2. ‘We Were Eight Years in Power,’ Ta-Nehisi Coates

3. ‘What Happened,’ Hillary Rodham Clinton

4. ‘Astrophysics for People in a Hurry,’ Neil deGrasse Tyson

5. ‘The Four,’ Scott Galloway

6. ‘Unbelievable,’ Katy Tur

7. ‘Martin Luther,’ Eric Metaxas

8. ‘The Dangerous Case of Donald Trump,’ edited by Bandy X. Lee

9. ‘From Here to Eternity,’ Caitlin Doughty

10. ‘Recovery,’ Russell Brand


1. ‘The Sun and Her Flowers,’ Rupi Kaur

2. ‘It,’ Stephen King

3. ‘Milk and Honey,’ Rupi Kaur

4. ‘The Woman in Cabin 10,’ Ruth Ware

5. ‘The Handmaid’s Tale,’ Margaret Atwood

6. ‘Lilac Girls,’ Martha Hall Kelly

7. ‘The Fix,’ David Baldacci

8. ‘The Couple Next Door,’ Shari Lapena

9. ‘The Mountain Between Us,’ Charles Martin

10. ‘All the Light We Cannot See,’ Anthony Doerr





1. ‘The Sun and Her Flowers,’ Rupi Kaur

2. ‘Provenance,’ Ann Leckie

3. ‘Five-Carat Soul,’ James McBride

4. ‘Origin,’ Dan Brown

5. ‘Manhattan Beach,’ Jennifer Egan

6. ‘Fresh Complaint,’ Jeffrey Eugenides

7. ‘It,’ Stephen King

8. ‘Commonwealth,’ Ann Patchett

9. ‘The Handmaid’s Tale,’ Margaret Atwood

10. ‘Ready Player One,’ Ernest Cline


1. ‘Curl Revolution,’ Michelle Breyer

2. ‘A Citizen’s Guide to Impeachment,’ Barbara Radnofsky

3. ‘We Were Eight Years in Power,’ Ta-Nehisi Coates

4. ‘What Happened,’ Hillary Rodham Clinton

5. ‘Braving the Wilderness,’ Brené Brown

6. ‘Furiously Happy,’ Jenny Lawson

7. ‘The Obstacle Is the Way,’ Ryan Holiday

8. ‘Make Your Bed,’ William H. McRaven

9. ‘Queso,’ Lisa Fain

10. ‘We Are Never Meeting in Real Life,’ Samantha Irby


1. ‘Wishtree,’ Katherine Applegate

2. ‘Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard, Book 3 of Ship of the Dead,’ Rick Riordan

3. ‘When’s My Birthday?’ Julie Fogliano

4. ‘Before the Devil Breaks You,’ Libba Bray

5. ‘Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban: the Illustrated Edition,’ J.K. Rowling

6. ‘Dragons Love Tacos,’ Adam Rubin

7. ‘One Dark Throne,’ Kendare Blake

8. ‘Room on the Broom,’ Julia Donaldson

9. ‘Monsterland,’ James Crowley

10. ‘Select,’ Marit Weisenberg

Reader Comments ...

Next Up in Insight and Books

Opinion: Alabamans should do right thing on Roy Moore problem

The allegations and evidence against Senate candidate Roy Moore are piling up to the point of indefensibility. To the Washington Post’s extensively sourced story accusing him of misconduct toward girls as young as 14, recent days have added news of an additional accuser and a report from a retired police officer saying Moore was unofficially...
Letters to the editor: Nov. 21, 2017
Letters to the editor: Nov. 21, 2017

On Veterans Day, entering the grocery store I noticed “The Star-Spangled Banner” playing. Tables were set with finger sandwiches, chips, dips, and cake was being distributed by store personnel dressed in patriotic gear. As I shopped, the anthem kept playing on a loop. After the fourth repetition, I explained to a store employee when the...
Letters to the editor: Nov. 20, 2017

Re: Nov. 13 commentary, “Wear: MetroRail station late and costlier? Yes and no. Maybe.” Apparently, our local transit planners have never heard of “connectivity.” Pieces of our transit system don’t connect. The Capital Metro downtown rail station is blocks from both the Megabus terminal and the north-south 801 and 803...
Commentary: How Texans suffer without office of minority health
Commentary: How Texans suffer without office of minority health

During the past legislative session, Texas lawmakers canceled funding for the Office of Minority Health Statistics and Engagement (OMHSE) beyond Sept. 1, 2018. In effect, this means Texas could soon become the first state in the nation without an office of minority health. This is a bad decision by our lawmakers because Texas institutions continue...
Commentary: How NAFTA, immigration influence Texas’ economic future
Commentary: How NAFTA, immigration influence Texas’ economic future

Future challenges faced by the Texas economy with trade, immigration and border governance policies were the focus of a recent symposium convened by UT Austin’s LBJ School of Public Affairs and its Texas 2030 Project. Some eye-opening facts emerged. Today’s Texas economy depends heavily on international trade and is built around technology...
More Stories