Thinking about spending your summer eves on a beach? Or dreaming about swinging on huge palm trees to enjoy the summer breeze? Well, whatever your plans are, chances are they include a book.


Traveling? Read a book. Chilling? Read a book? Weekend fun? Read a book.

For book lovers, it's just an excuse to start reading a new interesting read. So, as we gear up for a summer of dining, traveling, dancing, and generally making merry in ways not possible a year ago, we're packing a bag of books for the road. For that, team FAYVO has jumped in to tell you about the buzziest new books arriving this season, along with highly appreciated titles from best-selling writers.

In the mood for experiencing some true crime?

We've got suggestions for those — and for fiction lovers, we've got you covered too!

So, without further ado, let's get our hands on the best summer books to read right now.

No One Is Talking About This - Patricia Lockwood 

 -GENRE: Fiction

 -Goodreads Score: 3.6/5

If you are a fan of popular books, then this one definitely matches your type. The book is all about what the internet is doing to our minds and hearts? It is one of the best novels and was recently shortlisted for the Women's prize. It presents online life as a curse for us. The author savagely dives deep into the black hole of social media, then confronts real-life tragedy and transcendence.


A House Between Earth and the Moon - Rebecca Scherm

 -GENRE: Science

 -Goodreads Score: 3.8/5

While the summer is in its beginning, and for most of us, it is the best, most neutral time of the year to start something fresh. This novel's theme of escape feels like it matches the vibes. The amazing book is about a group of scientists who mutually agree to live on Parallaxis. It is a space station high up in the sky, and it is exclusively built for billionaires. It's not a luxury place to stay, but it is a setup to do research on how to keep humankind viable on a climate-devastated planet. The individuals have been promised to be taken back to earth, but as the scientists make it to the station, their lives quickly begin to unravel. The book takes you far, far away, no matter where you are.



The Secret to Superhuman Strength - Alison Bechdel

 -GENRE: Comedy

 -Goodreads Score: 4.2/5

Got in the mood to have a genuinely good laugh this season? Alison has made sure of that. This book is one of its kind, and if you've never read a deeply personal, stomach-achingly funny novel, then it's time to try it out. The theme goes about exercise, mortality, and self-improvement.



What Happened to Paula: On the Death of an American Girl - Katherine Dykstra

 -GENRE: True Crime

 -Goodreads Score: 3.5/5

The novel gives you chills as your turn the pages of mystery one by one. It is based on a true-crime incident set back in 1970. It is about an 18-year-old girl named Paula. She left her home in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and never came back. When a journalist, Dykstra, finds this out, she starts matching the puzzle pieces to find out what happened to Paula. The theme is violence and women being subjected to ferocity. In the end, she says, "Maybe this wasn't a mystery of one woman's life and why one woman died, but the mystery of why women die."



The Sound of the Sea: Seashells and the Fate of the Oceans - Cynthia Barnett

 -GENRE: Nature/ Non-Fiction

 -Goodreads Score: 4/5

Moving forward with the cool writing piece by a renowned author Cynthia. This book starts with the details about seashells and how they are made. Along with the descriptions, the book unveils many marvels of nature. The seashell might seem a little thing, but it sets the foundation for a book for a reason. Barnett clearly wants to focus on the sea, global history, environmental crises, and preservation.



The Girl in the Boston Box - Chuck Latovich

 -GENRE: Mystery

 -Goodreads Score: 4.2/5

If you are a mystery fan, you'd love this book for its fast-paced mystery story. It is about two sympathetic central characters whose stories intersect. You get to experience the life of two locations, Boston and Harvard.



Life is Simple - Johnjoe McFadden

 -GENRE: Sci-Fi & Fiction

 -Goodreads Score: 3.8/5

The book effectively relates the practices of monks with modern science. Basically, it is the story of William of Occam, a fourteenth-century Franciscan monk, and philosopher. He has clearly confronted prevailing theology by concluding that the simplest explanation of everything is probably the best. The book is based on real-life experiences that let you feel the excitement, conflict, and flight from danger. Give it a try, and you'd never regret this great mix of theology, philosophy, history, and science.