January 2023: These are the current stern bestsellers of the month

It is a bit surprising that so many people still buy "real" reading material despite increasing digitization.

January 2023: These are the current stern bestsellers of the month

It is a bit surprising that so many people still buy "real" reading material despite increasing digitization. On the other hand, it is also a good sign that so many readers still appreciate a good book. For this reason, you can now find the stern orderers for the print editions, which are published every Thursday, online. Here are the fiction and nonfiction bestsellers of January 2023.

We're not allowed to spoiler here, but we warn you of a proverb: What looks like a horse and sounds like a horse could also be a unicorn. Yes, the Australian Michael Robotham knows how to guide the reader through his thrillers about the psychologist Cyrus Haven. But you better read that yourself, because we have to warn you again: your grandchildren will be riding unicorns across the pony farm at the latest, really now. In any case, Paul S. Knoepfler, a US expert in the field of stem cell research and bioengineering, has made everything clear, at least in theory, with gene scissors and without scruples. But you can also read about this yourself in his cool book: "Dragon Breeding for Beginners". Here is the book.

We write about the same books here all the time. At some point, namely now, we can't think of anything anymore. Therefore a small special edition with remixes that have great bestseller potential: Richard David Precht/Harald Welzer: "Violence: Pain until old age". Stefanie Stahl: "Sträter: who he is". Michelle Obama: "How capitalism is made, even if it isn't one." Jamie Oliver: "Two: 101 Essays You Can Eat." Vince Ebert: "Blackout: The ray of light within us". Petra Bracht and the other: "Movement without end". Brianna Wiest: "The child can leave it alone, it just has to want to." Thanks see you next time. Here is the book.

The 43-year-old Texan writes stories of love, crying, desperation, fear and of course... which, unfortunately, we have to paint for ourselves in explicit detail. "Just wow. That's all you can say," writes a reader on lovelybooks.de, "Colleen always manages to make me cry at the end of the book." We from the culture department of the stern want to finally feel something again and will submit an application for a business group trip today. Our destination is the Book Bonanza literary festival in June in Grapevine, Texas. After a long break, Colleen Hoover will also perform there, after all she brought the event to life with her two sisters. On to America! Here is the book.

How the "chronist" Gerhard Wisnewski works can already be seen in the foreword: In May "they" wanted to make "us" believe with the Earth Overshoot Day that every second person was "superfluous". Well, Earth Overshoot Day marks the de facto date when humanity will take more of the Earth's resources than it can recreate in the same year. It's simply about resource awareness. You can write it like this. Or cover up. Wisnewski has made his decision. Here is the book.

Why is it, the whole of Germany is asking, that Hanover, with twelve criminal offenses per 100 inhabitants, holds third place in the national crime rankings? It can hardly be due to Gerhard and Soyeon Schröder-Kim, right? At the coke makers in the Steintor district? The bar-busting "96" hooligans? no We in Hamburg consider it likely that Commissioner Bodo Völxen is to blame for the statistical misery, because no crime escapes his alert eyes. Which in turn is due to Susanne Mischke, who has now published volume 12 of her Hanover crime novels. This time she puts a real Friesian at Bodo's side. It can only go wrong. Do you know the joke about the Frisian police officers and the corpse in front of the high school? Here is the book.

No, don't worry, you don't have a visual defect. Prince Harry is actually in this top ten three times. With the German translation (1st place), the English-language edition from Great Britain (3rd place) and that from the USA (4th place). Apparently, a number of German fans take the matter so seriously that they want to read Harry's freezer burn penis in the original. Admittedly, "Todger" may read a little less embarrassingly than "lout". Here is the book.

The 66-year-old author knows all about scaring and frightening: she lived for a while on a mountain in the middle of the Tuscan wilderness and since then has been afraid of wild boar, scorpions, vipers and adulterated red wine, and she swims in the Mediterranean because of them Sharks anyway. Since she has been living in the solitude of the North Frisian marshes, nocturnal visits from masked men have been on her horror list, as has going into the cellar to get canned goods. More will not be revealed here, otherwise there may be trouble. After all, Thiesler had a mean literary critic brutally murdered in one of her novels: "And then I was peaceful again inside." Here is the book.

The mindfulness guide could also be called "The Good Book of Good Thoughts". Because it was produced so sustainably that normal book buyers automatically get a bad conscience. It is climate-neutrally printed on recycled paper and uses mineral-oil-free eco-inks, not wrapped in foil, and even the glue is vegan. So are all other books environmental killers and ruining our planet? Let's put it this way: Reading is a little better than cruising to Antarctica. Here is the book.

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