Mother’s Day is here and everyone is trying to figure out a way to celebrate the day. Well, we have got one more idea for you. Apart from gifting your mom her favourite flowers and taking her out for a spa, you can also get her a book. These books are some of the best books which talk of motherhood that you and your mother, both can read-
The Tea Girl of Hummingbird Lane by Lisa See
The Tea Girl of Hummingbird Lane is a thrilling novel from New York Times bestselling author Lisa See. It is a powerful story about a family, separated by circumstances, culture, and distance. The story talks of the life of a Chinese mother whose daughter is being adopted by an American couple.
The Light Between Oceans by M.L. Stedman
Again a New York Times and Sunday Times bestseller, it is a beautiful and gripping story of a lighthouse keeper and his wife who face a life-changing moral dilemma. The story starts when a dead man - and a crying baby reach the shore. What unfolds ahead is for you to read.
Secret Daughter by Shilpi Somaya Gowda
This is a story of a mother and daughter not connected by birth or lineage but united by circumstances and bound together with love. It shows the unforeseen ways in which our choices and families affect our lives and the indelible power of love in all its many forms.
The Perfect Mother by Aimee Molloy
The story revolves around a group of women who call themselves the May Mothers-A collection of new moms who gave birth in the same month. They get together in Prospect Park, seeking refuge from the isolation of new
motherhood; sharing the fears, joys, and anxieties of their new child-centred lives. But the story gets interesting when one of their newborns goes missing.
Only child by Rhiannon Navin
The only child is a heartbreaking novel. It is a story narrated by a six-year-old boy who reminds us that sometimes the littlest bodies hold the biggest hearts and the quietest voices speak the loudest.
What We Lose by Zinzi Clemmons
The story revolves around Thandi's life. From losing her mother to cancer to learning to live without the person who has most profoundly shaped her existence, to her own encounters with romance and unexpected motherhood.