Good Books For Middle-Aged Women to read in 2022

Today we will talk about Good Books For Middle-Aged Women to read in 2022. When women reach middle age, both psychologically and physiologically, they will be different from when they were young. 

Most of the mood will also become upset and irritable, so middle-aged women need to read more to release their stress and achieve a good mood. 

Here are a few books that are suitable good books for middle-aged women to read. You can buy the home for your mother or any middle-aged woman to read.

What good books should middle-aged women read?

Getting a family and starting a career is a hurdle in life, and reading a book probably depends on the stitches. My personal suggestion is, once you get away from rice, oil, and salt, read some history and philosophy! As life enters the next stage, you should make a summary for yourself and think about the future.

When women reach middle age, after experiencing the years of burning passion and expressing sorrow in the young, their mentality begins to become stable, and their life perceptions also increase. 

When a woman is halfway through, reading a bit of history also allows one to sum up the past. Watching a bit of philosophy is to "not be confused for forty" so that there is no doubt in life and sufficient judgment.

A middle-aged woman and older woman hope to lead a comfortable and comfortable life. Sometimes it's a good time to enjoy your grandchild and read a book occasionally. It's a good enjoyment for your free time. There are many books on the market that are labeled suitable for reading by the elderly.

10 Good Books For Middle-Aged Women to read in 2022

I personally think that women are in middle age, have life experience, have precipitation if you want to push, you will push the classics, if you want to see, you can see that can stand the polishing of timeThe so-called masterpieces are definitely fun for people of all levels.

When women reach middle age, various life problems will follow. The aging or even departure of parents, the growth of the next generation, the pressure of one's own career, and other problems can make women feel fear and anxiety, and even rethink the meaning of life. 

The following are 10 books that are suitable for middle-aged women brought by Inspiration. I hope you like them.

1. State of Wonder

by Ann Patchett 


Ann Patchett raises the bar with State of Wonder, a provocative and ambitious novel set deep in the Amazon jungle. Research scientist Dr. Marina Singh is sent to Brazil to track down her former mentor, Dr. Annick Swenson, who seems to have disappeared in the Amazon while working on an extremely valuable new drug. The last person who was sent to find her died before he could complete his mission. 

Plagued by trepidation, Marina embarks on an odyssey into the insect-infested jungle in hopes of finding answers to the questions about her friend's death, her company's future, and her own past. Once found, Dr. Swenson is as imperious and uncompromising as ever. 

But while she is as threatening as anything the jungle has to offer, the greatest sacrifices to be made are the ones Dr. Swenson asks of herself, and will ultimately ask of Marina. 

State of Wonder is a world unto itself, where unlikely beauty stands beside unimaginable loss. It is a tale that leads the reader into the very heart of darkness and then shows us what lies on the other side.

2. Hannah Coulter

by Wendell Berry 


In HANNAH's twilight years, the children left the farm, and the husband passed away. What is left is the home she and her husband built bit by bit, and the stories and characters of her life, who accompanied her in a rocking chair, night and night Memories. 

The first time he read WB's book, he has deep feelings for traditional American farming methods and lifestyles. Very idealistic. 

This is his own life background. His father is a lawyer and also runs a farm. WB resigned from the university where he taught, and now runs a farm in KENTUCKY, and writes at the same time. 

Many of his novels are based on Port William, starting in 1960, NATHAN COULTER. HANNAH COULTER was published in 2004. Andy Catlett in 2006 is also.

3. The Girl With All the Gifts

by M. R. Carey 


Melanie is a very special girl. Dr. Caldwell calls her "our little genius".

Every morning, Melanie waits in her cell to be collected for class. When they come for her, the Sergeant keeps his gun pointing at her while two of his people strap her into the wheelchair. She thinks they don't like her. She jokes that she won't bite, but they don't laugh.

Melanie loves school. She loves learning about spelling and sums and the world outside the classroom and the children's cells. She tells her favorite teacher all the things she'll do when she grows up. Melanie doesn't know why this makes Miss Justineau look sad.

The Girl with All the Gifts is a sensational thriller, perfect for fans of Stephen King, Justin Cronin, and Neil Gaiman.

4. The Secret Scripture

by Sebastian Barry 


Nearing her one-hundredth birthday, Roseanne McNulty faces an uncertain future, as the Roscommon Regional Mental hospital where she's spent the best part of her adult life prepares for closure. 

Over the weeks leading up to this upheaval, she talks often with her psychiatrist Dr. Grene, and their relationship intensifies and complicates. 

Told through their respective journals, the story that emerges is at once shocking and deeply beautiful. Refracted through the haze of memory and retelling, Roseanne's story becomes an alternative, secret history of Ireland's changing character and the story of a life blighted by terrible mistreatment and ignorance, and yet marked still by love and passion and hope.

5. Family Trust

by Kathy Wang  


“American literature knows family about as well as anything else...By now the clichés write themselves. Yet debut author Kathy Wang confidently leans into them, spicing up old stories — the tense reunions and fatal betrayals and dying fathers — with fresh faces.” (Entertainment Weekly)

Meet Stanley Huang: father, husband, ex-husband, a man of unpredictable tastes and temper, aficionado of all-inclusive vacations and bargain luxury goods, newly diagnosed with pancreatic cancer.

Meet Stanley's family: son Fred, frustrated that his years of academic striving (Harvard MBA!) haven't protected him from career stagnation; daughter Kate, balancing a capricious boss, a distracted husband, and two small children; ex-wife Linda, familiar with and suspicious of Stanley's grandiose ways; and second wife Mary, giver of foot rubs and ego massages.

For years, Stanley has insistently claimed that he's worth a small fortune. Now, as the Huangs come to terms with Stanley's approaching death, they are also starting to fear that Stanley's "small fortune" may be more "small" than "fortune." 

A "study in the difference between expectation and reality" (, a bittersweet rumination on what we owe our families, and a sharp-eyed look at Silicon Valley's culture of excess, Family Trust is a "dryly cynical" (Globe and Mail) satire of the American dream.

6. Inheritance from Mother

by Minae Mizumura


Amazon's synopsis:
Mitsuki Katsura, a Japanese woman in her mid-fifties, is a French-language instructor at a private university in Tokyo. Her husband, whom she met in Paris, is a professor at another private university. He is having an affair with a much younger woman.
In addition to her husband’s infidelity, Mitsuki must deal with her ailing eighty-something mother, a demanding, self-absorbed woman who is far from the image of the patient, self-sacrificing Japanese matriarch. Mitsuki finds herself dreaming of the day when her mother will finally pass on. 

While doing everything she can to ensure her mother’s happiness, she grows weary of the responsibilities of a doting daughter and worries she is sacrificing her chance to find fulfillment in her middle age.

7. The Leisure Seeker

by Michael Zadoorian 


One of my favorite books this year. My dream is to study creative writing as an author in the future, and then become a writer. When I am old and dying, I will travel and die on the road like the protagonist.

"The Leisure Seeker" is an odyssey through the ghost towns, deserted trailer parks, forgotten tourist attractions, giant roadside icons, and crumbling back roads of America. 

Ultimately it is the story of Ella and John: the people they encounter, the problems they overcome, the experiences they have lived, the love they share, and their courage to take back the end of their own lives. and their courage to take back the end of their own lives. and their courage to take back the end of their own lives.

8. The Murder at the Vicarage

by Agatha Christie 


'Anyone who murdered Colonel Protheroe,' declared the parson, brandishing a carving knife above a joint of roast beef,' would be doing the world at large a favor! '

It was a careless remark for a man of the cloth. And one which comes back to haunt the clergyman. Just a few hours later- when the Colonel is found shot dead in the clergyman`s study. But as MISS Marple soon discovers, the whole village seems to have had a motive to kill Colonel Protheroe.

The first MISS Marple mystery, one which tests all her powers of observation and deduction.

9. The Summer Book

by Tove Jansson 


When I finished reading it, a hint of coolness suddenly came, and the summer in Hong Kong began to fade...Tove Jansson's little book completely captured me, every day on the island is magnificent!

10. This Is Your Life, Harriet Chance!

by Jonathan Evison 


'As sweet as it is inventive, profound as it is hilarious, unflinching as it is big-hearted.' Maria Semple, author of Where'd You Go, BernadetteHarriet Chance has spent the last seventy-eight years following the rules... Career girl (brief) Wife (fifty-five years)Mother of two (ongoing)Now widowed, Harriet discovers that her late husband had been planning an Alaskan cruise. Ignoring the advice of her children and wanting to make the most of the opportunity, she decides to set sail. 

There, amid the buffets and lounge singers, between the imagined appearances of Bernard and the very real arrival of her daughter, Harriet is forced to take a long look back, confronting the truth about pivotal events that changed the course of her life. 

What she will discover is that she has lived the best part of her life under entirely false assumptions. Confronted with the notion that her past could have been different, will she take a second chance at life?

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