Get to know Australian YA with Begin, End, Begin, a collection of short stories.
Entries tagged: Brothers And SistersBook Report Book Report
Alexa Donne’s Brightly Burning is a Jane Eyre retelling … set in space.
Adrienne Young’s Sky in the Deep could have been a fun Viking novel.
Tomi Adeyemi’s debut novel, Children of Blood and Bone, is a magical novel in more ways than one.
In Alexandra Monir’s The Final Six, teenagers are tasked with saving humanity ... by leaving Earth and starting fresh on Jupiter’s moon, Europa.
Lorie Langdon’s Olivia Twist reimagines the classic novel/musical with a gender-bent twist.
Shadowsong, S. Jae-Jones’ sequel to Wintersong, is a shadow of its predecessor.
Discover a fascinating new universe in AdriAnne Strickland and Michael Miller’s Shadow Run.
Leigh Bardugo’s Wonder Woman: Warbringer is a fantastic addition to the iconic superhero’s canon.
Suzette returns to the life she left behind a year after her beloved brother was diagnosed with bipolar and she was sent away to boarding school.
Francesca Zappia’s Eliza and Her Monsters is an exploration of mental illness, creativity and love, wrapped in a fandom package.
Kiersten White’s The Conqueror’s Saga continues with Now I Rise, which is half-Bridge Book, half-exciting adventure.
Victoria Schwab’s Monsters of Verity duology wraps up in Our Dark Duet.
The main character in Mary Weber’s The Evaporation of Sofi Snow is prepared to bring it, blizzard style, to anyone who gets in her way.
Each one of the characters in Andrew Shvarts’ debut novel, Royal Bastards, is a bastard, a stable-hand, a princess, and an outcast.
The first in Renée Ahdieh’s new series, Flame in the Mist, is a lush, powerful, swoony tale that incorporates aspects of both Mulan and Robin Hood while standing on its own two feet.
The promising plot of Laurie Forest’s The Black Witch is overwhelmed by the book’s problematic themes.
Jeff Zenter once again brings both the heartbreak and the hope in his new novel Goodbye Days.
S. Jae-Jones weaves a lush melody of love and loss in her debut novel, Wintersong.
The star-crossed lovers in Jeff Giles’ The Edge of Everything face literal hell to be together.
Elizabeth Fama’s Plus One imagines a world divided, quite literally, by night and day.
Erica M. Chapman’s Teach Me to Forget is a book about suicide—and a book about hope.
Sisters can be terrible, but the ones who might be actual psychopaths are definitely the worst.
Anna-Marie McLemore’s new novel, When the Moon Was Ours, weaves a tale of family, identity, and love, and the lengths people will go to protect all three.
Lucinda Gray’s The Gilded Cage is a Gothic-ish mystery with a heroine who won’t let the man (or men) get her down.
Enemies become allies in the first book in Victoria Schwab’s new The Monsters of Verity duology, This Savage Song.
Romeo and Juliet meet Nancy Drew—at the circus—in Gwenda Bond’s Girl on a Wire.
Kiersten White’s And I Darken, the first book in her new Conqueror’s Saga series, examines what life might have been like for a female Vlad the Impaler.
Julie Eshbaugh’s Ivory and Bone takes ideas from Pride and Prejudice on a time-travel trip back to the Stone Age.
The main character in Eliza Wass’ The Cresswell Plot deals with cult behavior, horrible parents, and some serious soul searching.
The princess in C.J. Redwine’s The Shadow Queen needs no prince to save her, thank you very much.
Light the Bat signal—there’s a new gang of detectives in town in Becky Cloonan, Brenden Fletcher and Karl Kerschl’s Welcome to Gotham Academy.