New York Times bestsellers list: combined print and e-books – The Virginian-Pilot

Rankings reflect sales for the week ending Saturday, March 19, which were reported on a confidential basis by vendors offering a wide range of general interest titles.
Every week, thousands of diverse selling locations report their actual sales on hundreds of thousands of individual titles. The panel of reporting retailers is comprehensive and reflects sales in stores of all sizes and demographics across the United States. E-book rankings reflect sales from leading online vendors of e-books in a variety of popular e-reader formats. Titles are included regardless of whether they are published in both print and electronic formats or just one format. Publisher credits for e-books are listed under the corporate publishing name instead of by the publisher’s division.
An asterisk (*) indicates that a book’s sales were barely distinguishable from those of the book above. A (b) indicates that some bookstores reported receiving bulk orders.
1. THE MATCH, by Harlan Coben. (Grand Central) The second book in the “Wilde” series. Questions surface when Wilde connects with family members who have been out of his life.
2. RUN, ROSE, RUN, by Dolly Parton and James Patterson. (Little, Brown) A singer-songwriter goes to Nashville seeking stardom but is followed by her dark past.
3. IT ENDS WITH US, by Colleen Hoover. (Atria) A battered wife raised in a violent home attempts to halt the cycle of abuse.
4. VERITY, by Colleen Hoover. (Grand Central) Lowen Ashleigh is hired by the husband of an injured writer to complete her popular series and uncovers a horrifying truth.
5. THE SEVEN HUSBANDS OF EVELYN HUGO, by Taylor Jenkins Reid. (Washington Square/Atria) A movie icon recounts stories of her loves and career to a struggling magazine writer.
6. SHADOWS REEL, by C.J. Box. (Putnam) The 22nd book in the “Joe Pickett” series. A fishing guide’s murder, stolen falcons and a Nazi official’s photo album heighten the danger.
7. THE PARIS APARTMENT, by Lucy Foley. (Morrow) Jess has suspicions about her half-brother’s neighbors when he goes missing.
8. THE MAID, by Nita Prose. (Ballantine) When a wealthy man is found dead in his room, a maid at the Regency Grand Hotel becomes a lead suspect.
9. GIVE UNTO OTHERS, by Donna Leon. (Atlantic Monthly) The 31st book in the “Commissario Guido Brunetti” series. A favor for a family friend leads to an investigation of a venerable Italian institution.
10. THE KAIJU PRESERVATION SOCIETY, by John Scalzi. (Tor) To break away from a COVID-19 stricken New York City, a food delivery driver takes a job to help save a group of endangered animals living on another planet.
11. NOVEMBER 9, by Colleen Hoover. (Atria) Is Ben using his relationship with Fallon as fodder for his novel?
12. THE LIGHTNING ROD, by Brad Meltzer. (Morrow) The second book in the “Escape Artist” series. Zig stumbles upon a hidden group that threatens America’s safety and security.
13. WHERE THE CRAWDADS SING, by Delia Owens. (Putnam) In a quiet town on the North Carolina coast in 1969, a young woman who survived alone in the marsh becomes a murder suspect.
14. THE LOVE HYPOTHESIS, by Ali Hazelwood. (Berkley) A young professor agrees to pretend to be a third-year Ph.D. candidate’s boyfriend.
15. ONE ITALIAN SUMMER, by Rebecca Serle. (Atria) During a summer trip in Italy, Katy’s late mother reappears as a 30-year-old woman.
1. ONE DAMN THING AFTER ANOTHER, by William P. Barr. (Morrow) The former attorney general for George H.W. Bush and Donald Trump gives his account of those two tenures.
2. THE BODY KEEPS THE SCORE, by Bessel van der Kolk. (Penguin) How trauma affects the body and mind, and innovative treatments for recovery.
3. LESSONS FROM THE EDGE, by Marie Yovanovitch. (Mariner) The former U.S. ambassador to Ukraine chronicles her career in the post-Soviet world and her testimony during the first impeachment of President Donald Trump.
4. IN LOVE, by Amy Bloom. (Random House) After her husband’s Alzheimer’s diagnosis, the author travels with him to Dignitas, a prominent Swiss right-to-die organization.
5. THE SPLENDID AND THE VILE, by Erik Larson. (Crown) An examination of the leadership of Prime Minister Winston Churchill.
6. CRYING IN H MART, by Michelle Zauner. (Knopf) The daughter of a Korean mother and Jewish American father, and leader of the indie rock project Japanese Breakfast, describes creating her own identity after losing her mother to cancer.
7. THE 1619 PROJECT, edited by Nikole Hannah-Jones, Caitlin Roper, Ilena Silverman and Jake Silverstein. (One World) Viewing America’s entanglement with slavery and its legacy, in essays adapted and expanded from The New York Times Magazine.
8. EDUCATED, by Tara Westover. (Random House) The daughter of survivalists, who is kept out of school, educates herself enough to leave home for university.
9. WILL, by Will Smith with Mark Manson. (Penguin Press) The actor, producer and musician tells his life story and lessons he learned along the way.
10. ALL ABOUT LOVE, by bell hooks. (Morrow) The late feminist icon explores the causes of a polarized society and the meaning of love.
11. ENDURANCE, by Alfred Lansing. (Basic) In 1914, British explorer Ernest Shackleton and his crew set sail for Antarctica, but their ship became locked in an island of ice.
12. THE BETRAYAL OF ANNE FRANK, by Rosemary Sullivan. (Harper) New technology was used to investigate who revealed the location of Anne Frank and her family to the Nazis.
13. BRAIDING SWEETGRASS, by Robin Wall Kimmerer. (Milkweed Editions) A botanist and member of the Citizen Potawatomi Nation espouses having an understanding and appreciation of plants and animals.
14. RED-HANDED, by Peter Schweizer. (Harper) The author of “Profiles in Corruption” portrays a conspiracy of how the Chinese government might infiltrate American institutions.
15. THE GATES OF EUROPE, by Serhii Plokhy. (Basic) The historian details Ukraine’s search for its identity and the turmoil over its sovereignty.
The New York Times Best Sellers are compiled and archived by The Best-Seller Lists Desk of The New York Times News Department and are separate from the Culture, Advertising and Business sides of The New York Times Co. More information on rankings and methodology:


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