Here are the bestsellers for the week that ended Saturday, March 14, compiled from data from independent and chain bookstores, book wholesalers and independent distributors nationwide, powered by NPD BookScan.


  1. “The Mirror & the Light” by Hilary Mantel (Holt) Last week: —
  2. “Journey of the Pharaohs” by Clive Cussler and Graham Brown (Putnam) Last week: —
  3. “American Dirt” by Jeanine Cummins (Flatiron) Last week: 5
  4. “The Numbers Game” by Danielle Steel (Delacorte) Last week: 2
  5. “The Boy, the Mole, the Fox and the Horse” by Charlie Mackesy (HarperOne) Last week: 6
  6. “Blindside” by James Patterson and James O. Born (Little, Brown) Last week: 4
  7. “House of Earth and Blood” by Sarah J. Maas (Bloomsbury) Last week: 1
  8. “My Dark Vanessa” by Kate Elizabeth Russell (Morrow) Last week: —
  9. “Long Range” by C.J. Box (Putnam) Last week: 3
  10. “In Five Years” by Rebecca Serle (Atria) Last week: —



  1. “Untamed” by Glennon Doyle (Dial) Last week: —
  2. “Get Out of Your Own Way: A Skeptic’s Guide to Growth and Fulfillment” by Dave Hollis (HarperCollins Leadership) Last week: —
  3. “The Gift of Forgiveness: Inspiring Stories from Those Who Have Overcome the Unforgivable” by Katherine Schwarzenegger Pratt (Viking/Dorman) Last week: —
  4. “Find Your Path: Honor Your Body, Fuel Your Soul, and Get Strong with the Fit52 Life” by Carrie Underwood (Dey Street) Last week: 1
  5. “The Splendid and the Vile: A Saga of Churchill, Family, and Defiance During the Blitz” by Erik Larson (Crown) Last week: 2
  6. “The MAGA Doctrine: The Only Ideas That Will Win the Future” by Charlie Kirk (Broadside) Last week: 3
  7. “Open Book” by Jessica Simpson (Dey Street) Last week: 9
  8. “Get Out of Your Head: Stopping the Spiral of Toxic Thoughts” by Jennie Allen (WaterBrook) Last week: 11
  9. “Rocco’s Keto Comfort Food Diet: Eat the Foods You Miss and Still Lose Up to a Pound a Day” by Rocco DiSpirito (Rodale) Last week: 24
  10. “Capital and Ideology” by Thomas Piketty (Belknap) Last week: —

— Tribune News Service