Top Five Fiction and Nonfiction Titles on BARD

Are you a BARD (Braille Audio Reading Download) user?  See below for the top five fiction and nonfiction downloaded digital books on BARD this week.  Do you want to be a BARD user or learn more about BARD?  Go to our BARD page to find out more information or get signed up!


Lost DB98503 by James Patterson and James O. Born

Detective Tom Moon attended University of Miami on a football scholarship before becoming a Miami PD officer. Now–as the new leader of an FBI task force–Moon discovers that two opportunistic Russian nationals have built a vast, powerful, and deadly crime syndicate throughout Europe and metropolitan Miami. Unrated. Commercial audiobook. 2020.

Blindside DB98664 by James Patterson and James O. Born

New York’s mayor has a daughter who’s missing and Detective Michael Bennett has a son who’s in prison. The two strike a deal. Sources lead Bennett to a homicide in the Bronx. The victim has ties to a sophisticated hacking operation–and also to the mayor’s missing twenty-one-year-old computer prodigy daughter. Unrated. Commercial audiobook. 2020.

Suicide run: three Harry Bosch stories DB97953 by Michael Connelly

LAPD Detective Harry Bosch in three never-before-collected stories. In the title entry, the apparent suicide of a beautiful young starlet turns out to be much more sinister than it seems. Also includes “Cielo Azul” and “One Dollar Jackpot. Unrated. Commercial audiobook. 2011.

The wives DB98148 by Tarryn Fisher

Imagine that your husband has two other wives. None of you know each other, and you can see your husband only one day a week. But one day, while doing his laundry, you find an appointment reminder for a woman you realize is another of the wives. Unrated. Commercial audiobook. Bestseller. 2019.

The museum of desire DB98667 by Jonathan Kellerman

Four people have been slaughtered and left displayed horrifically in a stretch limousine. None of the victims seems to have any connection to any other, and a variety of methods have been used to dispatch them. Psychologist Alex Delaware and LAPD Lieutenant Milo Sturgis investigate a crime that stretches the definitions of evil. Unrated. Commercial audiobook. Bestseller. 2020.


A very stable genius: Donald J. Trump’s testing of America DB98392 by Philip Rucker and Carol Leonning

Washington Post’s White House Bureau Chief and a fellow investigative journalist analyze patterns in President Trump’s behavior during his time in the White House and present theories on his tactics and motivations. Draws on interviews with witnesses and members of the Trump administration. Unrated. Commercial audiobook. Bestseller. 2020.

Sizing people up: a veteran FBI agent’s user manual for behavior prediction DB98403 by Robin Dreeke and Cameron Stauth

Behavior analyst formerly with the FBI presents a guide to identifying if someone is a friend or foe and understanding the six signs of behavior prediction. The signs are: vesting, longevity, reliability, actions, language, and stability. Uses examples from his work to illustrate his arguments. Unrated. Commercial audiobook. 2020.

The third rainbow girl: the long life of a double murder in Appalachia DB98420 by Emma Copley Eisenberg

In 1980 in Pocahontas County, West Virginia, twenty-six-year-old Vicki Durian and nineteen-year-old Nancy Santomero were murdered in an isolated clearing while hitchhiking to a festival known as the Rainbow Gathering. Follows the threads of this crime through the complex history of Appalachia. Unrated. Commercial audiobook. 2020.

No encore: musicians reveal their weirdest, wildest, most embarrassing gigs DB98409 by Drew Fortune

A collection of stories spanning four decades that chronicle what can go wrong–onstage or offstage–when musicians play live. Contributors include members of The Police, Garbage, Ministry, Linkin Park, Insane Clown Posse, Ween, Van Halen, and many more. Unrated. Commercial audiobook. 2019.

Custer’s fall: the Native American side of the story DBC13851 by David Humphreys Miller

This is the story of the famous Battle of the Little Big Horn as told by the only ones who survived to recount it–the Indians. Based on the oral testimony of seventy-two Native American eyewitnesses, the story reconstructs the events of a battle that has become legend.

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