We hope you love our recommendations! Some may have been sent as samples, but all were independently selected by our editors. Just FYI, BuzzFeed and its publishing partners may collect a share of sales and/or other compensation from the links on this page.

    27 Books You'll Want To Read Next To The Fire This Winter

    Books so good, you'll want to stay inside to finish them!!

    We hope you love the products we recommend! Just so you know, BuzzFeed may collect a small share of sales from the links on this page. Oh, and FYI — prices are accurate and items in stock as of time of publication.

    1. The Dry by Jane Harper begins with Federal Agent Aaron Falk receiving a note that demands he return to his hometown. The reason: the death of his best friend, who Frank once used as a false alibi years ago. Now, he must delve into his friend's death and finally answer unresolved questions — all while keeping buried secrets safe.

    2. Before We Were Yours by Lisa Wingate wrenches five young children from their family's riverboat and into the gruesome conditions of the Tennessee Children's Home orphanage — all without the knowledge or consent of their living parents. Based on the real-life scandal of Georgia Tann's adoption scam, this story will break your heart just as much as it gives you hope.

    3. Sing, Unburied, Sing by Jesmyn Ward centers on 13-year-old Joe, who is struggling to grow into a man. His interracial parents' roles in his life are inconsistent: his father in prison, and his mother a drug addict. When his father is released from prison and his family moves to the State Penitentiary, Jojo meets the ghost of a dead inmate who is willing to become Jojo's main role model.

    4. All the Ugly and Wonderful Things by Bryn Greenwood explores the unlikely bond between Wavy, a daughter of a drug dealer, and Kellen, a tattooed ex-con. After Wavy's family is ripped apart, her relationship is scrutinized by the outside world, forcing us to reconsider our own perspectives on life, love, and loyalty in a Mississippi meth lab.

    5. Little Fires Everywhere by Celeste Ng will upend your everyday perspective of suburban life through the once picture-perfect Richardson family. When their family friends decide to adopt a Chinese-American baby (a controversial choice in the late '90's) and a custody battle ensues, the Richardson's delicate mother-daughter relationships are torn between polarizing opinions and troubling pasts.

    6. Twist of Faith by Ellen J. Green shatters Ava Saunder's reality when she finds a photo of an old ramshackle house in her late adoptive mother's home. Previously unsuspecting of her origins, now Ava finds herself in danger as she digs further into what turns out to be a violent, murderous past.

    7. The Lost City of the Monkey God by Douglas Preston chases after the ancient legend of the unattainable White City — first to be told of by Hernán Cortés himself. Based on the remarkable true story, Preston and his team tackle the unexplored Honduras rainforest — only to return to America and learn they've all contracted a lethal and incurable disease.

    8. Pachinko by Min Jin Lee tells the story of teenaged Sunja, who falls in love with a wealthy stranger who visits her home in Korea. But when she becomes pregnant and learns that her lover is married, she leaves home and accepts a marriage offer from an older, sickly minister. This propels a series of consequences that last generations in 20th century Japan.

    9. The Hamilton Affair by Elizabeth Cobbs delves into the complicated and passionate marriage between Alexander Hamilton and Elizabeth Schuyler. If you're still reeling from Broadway's Hamilton, then this in-depth portrayal of the complex founding father and his equally resilient wife will answer even more of your questions.

    10. The Sympathizer by Viet Thanh Nguyen is an enthralling thriller about the Vietnam War. It's narrated by an undercover communist agent posing as a captain in the Southern Vietnamese Army who must decide where his loyalty lies: with his communist blood brothers, or the men he escaped with.

    11. The Orphan's Tale by Pam Jenoff opens with 16-year-old Noa, who is cast out and forced to give up her baby when she is impregnated by a Nazi soldier. After she secretly takes a baby from a boxcar headed to a concentration camp, she joins a German circus to escape. From there, she must learn both how to blend in as an aerialist, as well as keep both her and her new baby's identities safe.

    12. Britt-Marie Was Here by Fredrik Backman follows a once rigid, socially-awkward housewife starting a startling new life when she walks out on her cheating husband and starts the seemingly ill-fitting work of a caretaker. When she's tasked with leading an untalented children's soccer team to unlikely victory, Britt-Marie must learn how to come to terms with a group of misfits, much like herself.

    13. You'll Grow Out of It by Jessi Klein recounts the comedienne's bumbling, late blooming journey to womanhood. From her "transformation from Pippi Longstocking-esque tomboy to are-you-a-lesbian-or-what tom man," Klein takes us down her bumpy, hilarious memory lane of her strange (yet relatable) journey to adulthood.

    14. The Hate U Give by Angie Thomas moves between two worlds that 16-year-old Starr Carter needs to navigate. One is the poor neighborhood where she lives and the other her fancy suburban prep school. When her childhood best friend is shot in front of her, the town is turned on its head and Starr's careful balance is shattered. Only Starr can clarify what happened that night, but what she chooses to share can endanger her life.

    15. The Curious Charms of Arthur Pepper by Phaedra Patrick charms us with 69-year-old Arthur Pepper — an elderly gentleman who still follows the precise routine that he had when his late wife Miriam was alive. But when he discovers a charm bracelet that he never gave Miriam, he is catapulted into a trip around the world to unearth his wife's secret life.

    16. Loving vs. Virginia by Patricia Hruby Powell poetically depicts the historic 1955 Supreme Court case that determined whether two interracial teenagers could legally marry in a still-segregated world.

    17. Home Fire by Kamila Shamsie presents an impossible situation when Isma leaves home and learns of her brother's pursuits to join the troubling legacy of their absent jihadist father. When she meets Eamonn, the son of a powerful politician, the two form an unlikely alliance to decide at what cost does one remain loyal to family.

    18. Promise Me, Dad: A Year of Hope, Hardship, and Purpose by Joe Biden chronicles the year our former Vice President balanced running the country and caring for his son, Beau, who eventually lost his life to brain cancer. We get a first-hand look into how he kept his promise to his dying son to "be all right," despite an almost impossible set of duties.

    19. Magpie Murders by Anthony Horowitz turns reader into detective when editor Susan Ryeland begins to suspect that her famous crime writer is using more than just inspiration to create his newest murder tale. As Ryeland digs further in between the lines, it is up to us to decide if it's fact or fiction.

    20. All the Light We Cannot See by Anthony Doerris is about a blind French girl and German boy whose lives collide in occupied France. Prepare to ugly cry as you watch both of their families struggle to survive and cope with the destruction of World War II.

    21. The Autobiography of Gucci Mane by Gucci Mane shares his hard-earned journey from stardom, to maximum-security federal prison, to a radical rebirth. In this blunt and honest memoir, we see for ourselves how a former incarcerated and notorious rapper made one of the most dramatic comebacks in the history of music.

    22. Bear Town by Fredrik Backman takes place in a small, forgotten community that depends on their junior hockey team to put them back on the map. When a desperate and violent act traumatizes a young girl and tears the town apart, no resident is left untouched.

    23. The Immortalists by Chloe Benjamin asks a chilling question: "If you knew the date of your death, how would you live your life?" This is somethingthe four Gold children must answer after learning their next five decades from a travelling psychic. Will they fulfill these fortunes out of the pure human nature of belief, or seek out a new path in rebellion?

    24. The Sun and Her Flowers by Rupi Kaur is a collection of poems that are divided into five chapters: the journey of wilting, falling, rooting, rising, and blooming. Kaur shares her rises and falls in a way that everyone feels but few can match in expressing.

    25. Sleeping Beauties by Stephen and Owen King travels to a dystopian future, where women spend their lives asleep and shrouded in a cocoon-like gauze. When a character escapes this sleeping disease, the world is turned on its head as men decide how to determine her fate.

    26. Eleanor Oliphant is Completely Fine by Gail Honeyman introduces us to Eleanor: She is punctual, strictly organized, and hopelessly socially inept. But when she meets Raymond (who is exactly the opposite) and Sammy (an elderly man), all three learn to save each other from the lonely, isolated lives they've been leading.

    27. I Am Watching You by Teresa Driscoll starts with a hard decision when Elle Longfield realizes that the two attractive young men flirting with teenage girls are convicted felons. When she decides to say nothing and one of the girls goes missing, she is overcome with guilt. But she has more to worry about: someone knows her secret and they are not letting it go.

    When you turn off Netflix for more than an hour:

    Looking for the perfect gift for any occasion? Check out all of BuzzFeed’s gift guides here!