Sitting in winters with a cup of warm tea and reading through your favourite piece of novel is best time to enjoy. Making a reading habit helps to develop your mind and moreover, keeping yourself engage in activity to keep yourself busy as well as entertained. But, one of the most important question that comes to your way is that what you should pick up for reading.
Don’t worry we are here to help you. We have listed list of top ten reads that will compliment your warm cup of tea.
1. Harry Potter and the Cursed Child by Jack Thorne
Harry Potter and the Cursed Child is a two-part West End stage play written by Jack Thorne and based on an original new story by Thorne, J.K. Rowling, and John Tiffany. Previews of the play began at the Palace Theatre, London on 7 June 2016, and it officially premiered on 30 July 2016. As the first brand-new Wizarding World story in nearly a decade, the rehearsal script, which was not a novelization of the play, was released on 18 November 2015 and became the official eighth Harry Potter story, specifically involving the timeline of an older Harry James Potter and his struggles in British magical society.
2. The Girls by Emma Cline
Northern California, during the violent end of the 1960s. At the start of summer, a lonely and thoughtful teenager, Evie Boyd, sees a group of girls in the park, and is immediately caught by their freedom, their careless dress, their dangerous aura of abandon. Soon, Evie is in thrall to Suzanne, a mesmerizing older girl, and is drawn into the circle of a soon-to-be infamous cult and the man who is its charismatic leader.
3. Glass Sword by Victoria Aveyard
Mare Barrow’s blood is red in the colour of common folk, but her Silver ability, the power to control lightning, has turned her into a weapon that the royal court tries to control.
The crown calls her an impossibility, a fake, but as she makes her escape from Maven, the prince—the friend who betrayed her, Mare uncovers something startling: she is not the only one of her kind.
4. The Versions of Us by Laura Barnett
Like the film Sliding Doors, this novel explores the small moments when our lives could have turned out entirely differently. A love story told three ways, the novel – set in 1958 – follows Cambridge students Eva and Jim, and Eva’s lover, David.
5. The Lovers by Rod Nordland
Written by a Pulitzer-winning journalist, this novel is The Kite Runnermeets Romeo and Juliet, but rooted in real-life as it recounts a true story. Zakia is a Sunni, her lover Mohammad Ali is a Shia, and the two must risk their lives daily to be with each other.
6. Siren by Annemarie Neary
A dark psychological thriller set against the backdrop of the Troubles in Northern Ireland, Siren follows Róisín Burns, an immigrant from Belfast living in New York whose secrets come back to haunt her.
7. Rush Oh! by Shirley Barrett
Set in Australia during a difficult whaling season in 1908, this novel celebrates an extraordinary episode when a family of whalers formed a unique bond with a pod of frisky killer whales. The family’s eldest daughter chronicles the tale of drama and misadventure.
8. Exposure by Helen Dunmore
The best-selling author returns with a novel set in Britain during the Cold War. Lily, a wife of a spy under investigation for passing on secrets to the Soviets, must fight to protect her children. But she soon discovers her husband has hidden vital truths about his past and may be guilty of another crime.
9. Meet Me Hereby Bryan Bliss
Meet Me Here is also one of the best young adult books about PTSD. Bryan Bliss’ sophomore tale follows Thomas, a teen preparing to join the army, as that’s what he’s been told his entire life that he should do. But that’s not what Thomas wants, especially after what happened to his brother. And as he plans his escape, he reconnects with an old friend for a final hurrah that’s as hilarious as it is heart-breaking.
10. A Court of Wings and Ruin by Sarah J. Maas
Feyre has returned to the Spring Court, determined to gather information on Tamlin’s maneuverings and the invading king threatening to bring Prythian to its knees. But to do so she must play a deadly game of deceit-and one slip may spell doom not only for Feyre, but for her world as well.
As war bears down upon them all, Feyre must decide who to trust amongst the dazzling and lethal High Lords-and hunt for allies in unexpected places.