BALDWIN — Stop by the Pathfinder Library and check out these new titles added to our collection.

Book of the Week: “The Balcony” by Jane Delury (fiction). What if our homes could tell the stories of others who lived there before us? Set in a small village near Paris, “The Balcony” follows the inhabitants of a single estate — including a manor and a servants’ cottage — over the course of several generations, from the Belle Époque to the present day, introducing us to a fascinating cast of characters.

A young American au pair develops a crush on her brilliant employer. An ex-courtesan shocks the servants, a Jewish couple in hiding from the Gestapo attract the curiosity of the neighbors, and a housewife begins an affair while renovating her downstairs. Rich and poor, young and old, powerful and persecuted, all of these people are seeking something — meaning, love, a new beginning or merely survival. (

New Fiction: “The Captain,” by Seymour Shubin (large print); “White Houses,” by Amy Bloom; “Anything is Possible,” by Elizabeth Stout; “Winter Sisters,” by Robin Oliveira; “Red Alert,” by James Patterson; “Lady Midnight,” by Cassandra Clare; “The Which Way Tree,” by Elizabeth Crook; “The Balcony,” by Jane Delury; “The Life She Wants,” by Robyn Carr; and “Between Sisters,” by Kristin Hannah.

New Nonfiction: “The 5 Love Languages,” by Gary Chapman; “Worthy Fights,” by Leon Panetta; and “Seal Target,” by Chuck Pfarrer.

New Kids: “Henry’s Freedom Box,” by Ellen Levine; “Pete the Cat - Pete at the Beach,” by James Dean; “We are Wolves,” by Melinda Julietta; “Everyone Poops,” by Taro Giomi; “Getting to Know You,” by Disney; “How Groundhog’s Garden Grew,” by Lynne Cherry; “Bear, Your Manners are Showing,” by Kathleen Meyer; “Moosekitos,” by Margie Palatini; “Small Bear Lost,” by Martin Waddell; “Just Another Ordinary Day,” by Rod Clement; and “More People to Love Me,” by Mo O’Hara.

New Mystery: “Little Sister,” by Lucy Dawson; “The Bad Daughter,” by Joy Fielding (large print); “Caribbean Rim,” by Randy White; and “The Girl Who Lived,” by Christopher Greyson.