You know you want the paperback

In stores on Tuesday: Here's a first look at the cover of the updated paperback edition of the No. 1 bestselling biography "Empty Mansions: The Mysterious Life of Huguette Clark and the Spending of a Great American Fortune." Buy here: "Empty Mansions" is available now in four formats: hardcover, paperback, e-book, and audiobook (which includes audio of Huguette). Carefully drawn from interviews with Huguette, her personal papers, and testimony of her inner circle, "Empty Mansions" has been updated with the outcome of the court battle for her $300 million estate. The same photos (more than 70) are in the hardcover, paperback, and e-book. More about the book: "Empty Mansions" is a mystery of wealth and loss — and a secretive heiress named Huguette Clark. Though she owned palatial homes in Santa Barbara and Connecticut and New York, why had she lived for twenty years in a simple hospital room, despite being in excellent health? Empty Mansions unravels the story of her remarkable family, from the father, W.A. Clark, the copper king, founder of Las Vegas, and controversial U.S. senator from Montana, to his daughter, the generous artist who held a ticket on the Titanic and was still living in New York City on 9/11. Pulitzer Prize-winning investigative reporter Bill Dedman, who discovered Huguette's story for NBC News, has collaborated with Huguette Clark's cousin, Paul Clark Newell, Jr., one of the few relatives to have conversations with her. "Empty Mansions" is the story of an eccentric of the highest order, a last jewel of the Gilded Age who lived life on her own terms. Published in September 2013 by Ballantine Books (Random House), "Empty Mansions" debuted at No. 1 on the New York Times Bestseller List. It was named one of the best books of the year by Goodreads, Barnes & Noble, and, and one of the favorites of the year by New York Times book critic Janet Maslin. It has stayed on the bestseller lists from The New York Times and Indie Bound (independent bookstores) for nine weeks, and The Los Angeles Times list for fourteen weeks. Available here: