Trigger Warning, by Neil Gaiman (February 3rd, William Morrow): Ok, I already read this one. And adored pretty much every page. Gaiman is, as usual, divinely strange and full of weird and awesome. If you like short stories, fiction that feels a little off-kilter, and/or Gaiman's past works, this one's for you. (Full review.)
Discontent and its Civilizations: Dispatches from Lahore, New York, and London, by Mohsin Hamid (February 24th, Riverhead): In case the inverted title weren't enough to sell me on this one, the promise of "intimate and sharply observed commentary on life, art, politics, and 'the war on terror'" certainly is.
Find Me, by Laura Van Den Berg (February 17th, FSG): Van Den Berg's debut novel draws on her skills and experience as a short story writer as she dives into a world wracked by a disease that takes peoples' memories and the impact this strange world has on one particular woman, Joy.
My Sunshine Away, by M.O. Walsh (February 10th, Putnam): This one's already been getting a ton of coverage as a great new book club pick, which I'm hoping means there's lots to pick apart in this story of an unimaginable crime in a small Baton Rouge neighborhood.
She Weeps Each Time You're Born, by Quan Barry (February 10th, Pantheon): Shannon at River City Reading mentioned this one in a post of hers a while back, and I'm intrigued by the modern Vietnam history angle--a subject I know nothing about.
After Birth, by Elisa Albert (February 17th, HMH): Albert's debut novel is said to explore the ever-complicated themes of childbirth and new motherhood, which, twist my arm, sounds right up my alley.