Cover Love: part 37 – Apples

The covers of novels entice the reader to enter a different world. Covers are, after all, the way the publisher hooks the reader into choosing one book over countless others.

In my thirty-seventh installment of ‘Cover Love‘, I’d like to show you books that feature apples on their covers. It IS apple harvest time in Nova Scotia after all.

If an apple a day keeps the doctor away, then I maintain that a book a day keeps the psychiatrist away.  LOL

Apples can be hearty and wholesome, or rotten and putrid.  Both types lend themselves to be excellent material for dustjackets.

Some of the following books I’ve already read, some are on my ‘to read’ list,
and some I chose only for their covers.

Some, perhaps, will now be on your TBR!

Just click on the cover to read the book’s synopsis from  Goodreads.

You might just find your next favorite book!

Stay tuned for Cover Love Part 38:

or… revisit any of the previous installments of

Cover Love – some of which I’ve updated recently

About Fictionophile

Fiction reviewer ; Goodreads librarian. Retired library cataloger - more time to read! Loves books, gardening, and red wine. I have been a reviewer member of NetGalley since October 2013. I review titles offered by Edelweiss, and participate in blog tours with TLC Book Tours.
This entry was posted in Book Reviews. Bookmark the permalink.

10 Responses to Cover Love: part 37 – Apples

  1. Love the apple theme! I’ve been wondering how you come up with the ideas for these and find all the covers… do you start to see a trend and then start searching for others?


  2. “…a book a day keeps the psychiatrist away.” – I love that 🤣😂

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Yep, I want an apple now and I ran out yesterday lol.

    Liked by 1 person

  4. Excellent as always but MUST ask why the trend to have authors name more prominent than the title. As in the case of AMY BLOOM AWAY, huh?

    Liked by 1 person

    • Back when I was working we often discussed this trend. If an author is not well known, the title is more predominant. If the author is established and has a ‘following’, then the font for the author’s name is larger and given predominance.


  5. Emma says:

    Such a simple piece of fruit can be sweet and sinister x

    Liked by 1 person

  6. Sandra says:

    These are so enticing! I could happily read almost all of them!

    Liked by 1 person

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s