The Best Books to Read This Autumn – With A Cup of Coffee!
27th November 2018
A good book and coffee can work wonders on your state of mind!
Whether you’re drinking your coffee at home, on your commute to work or even in the office using one of our commercial coffee machines we’ve rounded up a list of books we recommend for you to read this autumn based on your caffeinated drink of choice.
A love story across the ages – and for the ages – about a man lost in time, the woman who could save him, and the lifetimes it can take to learn how to live. How to Stop Time is a bighearted, wildly original novel about losing and finding yourself, the inevitability of change, and how with enough time to learn, we just might find happiness.
As a cappuccino drinker, you love a warm-hearted novel. Which is why we recommend Matt Haig’s The Sunday Times Bestseller, How to Stop Time – it will take your breath away!
As an espresso drinker, you opt for the more intense drinks with a slightly bitter edge. Lisa Jewell’s Bestseller: Then She Was Gone pairs perfectly with your coffee drink.
She was fifteen, her mother’s golden girl. She had her whole life ahead of her. And then, in the blink of an eye, Ellie was gone. Ten years on, Laurel has never given up hope of finding her. And then she meets a charming and charismatic stranger who sweeps her off her feet. But what really takes Laurel’s breath away is when she meets his nine-year-old daughter. Because his daughter is the image of Ellie. Now all those unanswered questions that have haunted Laurel come flooding back. What really happened to Ellie? And who still has secrets to hide?
If you’re ready for a psychological thriller then you won’t be able to put down this bestseller, you might have to refill your espresso!
This autumn, we recommend Kate Atkinson’s novel: Transcription, just like your Americano, extraordinary in power and substance.
Juliet Armstrong is recruited as a young woman by an obscure wartime department of the Secret Service. In the aftermath of war she joins the BBC, where her life begins to unravel, and she finally has to come to terms with the consequences of idealism.