Rati Mehrotra’s Markswoman is genre-spanning novel that features a sisterhood of trained assassins, blades formed of semi-sentient metal, and one woman’s quest to right wrongs.
Entries tagged: DiversityBook Report Book Report
The 14 stories in Meet Cute: Some People Are Destined to Meet highlight the moments—and magic—before relationships actually begin.
Jason Reynolds and Brendan Kiely turn headlines into human stories with their deeply affecting novel, All American Boys.
Two sisters get tested for a fatal genetic disorder, but only one receives a positive result, in Rachel Lynn Solomon's haunting debut, You'll Miss Me When I'm Gone.
The battle between good and evil isn’t black and white in Marissa Meyer’s new superhero novel, Renegades.
Victoria Namkung wants to give notice to any inappropriate teachers out there: Never underestimate the power of justice.
Three young women in Amy Reed’s The Nowhere Girls start a movement to combat rape culture in their town.
Mitali Perkins creates a homage to immigrants and complicated families in You Bring The Distant Near.
Alt-history and sci-fi collide in this world where the British Empire still exists and matchmaking is done genetically.
The latest Diviners installment Before The Devil Breaks You is everything you could hope for (except for having Book 4 in your hands right now).
Samantha Mabry’s All the Wind in the World has an old west feel in an apocalyptic setting, with a little magic thrown in for even more atmosphere.
Passion, jealousy, and betrayal intertwine in Malinda Lo's A Line in the Dark.
Anna-Marie McLemore’s latest novel, Wild Beauty, is another magical-realism-story-featuring-beautiful-diversity-and-LGBTQ+-characters home run.
Ryan Graudin’s Invictus is a departure from her previous novels, but it's no less action-packed.
As awards season gears up, what better time to (re)visit last year's big winner?
A pair of teens investigate the murder of a (fictional) Cold War icon in The Arsonist by Stephanie Oakes.
Leigh Bardugo’s Wonder Woman: Warbringer is a fantastic addition to the iconic superhero’s canon.
Randy Ribay’s An Infinite Number of Parallel Universes follows four diverse teens on a poorly thought-out road trip.
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.
Five teens unite to serve up vigilante acts of kindness in Carrie Firestone's engaging new novel, The Unlikelies.
The Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them movie takes place in 1926 but pretends racism wasn't a thing.
Sarah Tolcser’s debut novel, Song of the Current, will have you breaking out in song.
A poor boy infiltrates Taipei's high society to take down a corrupt corporation in Cindy Pon's futuristic sci-fi thriller, Want.
Rainbow Rowell’s Kindred Spirits, a short story written for the U.K.'s World Book Day 2016, is a humorous and thoughtful examination of what it means to be a nerd.
K dramas and courtship collide in Maurene Goo's I Believe in a Thing Called Love.
If you're receiving this, drop everything and tune in to Alice Oseman’s Radio Silence.
Elizabeth Wein is back, with a prequel to Code Name Verity.
Two grieving teens connect through art and theatre, and learn that you're never alone in loss, in Sonia Belasco's Speak Of Me As I Am.
Want to start exploring the world of historical YA fiction, but don't know where to start? We've got you covered.
Becky Albertalli is back in this story of a crush-prone heroine with a couple cases of maybe-not-so-unrequited love.
After her sister's sudden death, Callie must deal with the fallout of a kidnapped girl, a grieving mother, and a town of people petitioning the Pope to make her sister a saint.
Autism and romantic relationships get a closer look in Claire LaZebnik’s new book, Things I Should Have Known.
In Ashley Poston’s Geekerella, Cinderella meets her prince at a cosplay ball and works in a food truck called the Magic Pumpkin.
Alex, Approximately gets a 9 on the Swoonworthy Scale, so what are you waiting for? Read it!
Here We Are: Feminism for the Real World is both an educational primer and call-to-action.
Make the essential geek pilgrimage to San Diego Comic Con—I mean SupaCon—in Jen Wilde’s Queens of Geek.
In Sara Lövestam's Wonderful Feels Like This, a teenage outcast befriends an octogenarian former musician over their common love of jazz.
There are no coincidences in Nicola Yoon’s The Sun Is Also a Star.
Jeff Zenter once again brings both the heartbreak and the hope in his new novel Goodbye Days.
Revisit Marissa Meyer’s Lunar Chronicles universe in the first volume of Wires and Nerve, a graphic novel starring sassy android (and unsung series hero) Iko.
Angie Thomas' phenomenal and essential debut is a thoughtful examination of systemic racism.
Newly arrived from Port-au-Prince, a teenage girl gets a fresh start in Detroit while her mother's left behind in an immigration detention centre.
A teenage thief on a quest for revenge untangles a web of crime and corruption in the Congo.
Performing for one night only! You won’t want to miss Liza Ketchum’s The Life Fantastic, a novel in three acts.
Step right up!
Stacey Lee switches over to contemporary magical realism for this sweet tale of romance and relationships.
Sisters can be terrible, but the ones who might be actual psychopaths are definitely the worst.
Maria Dahvana Headley’s Aerie revisits the fascinating sky world and sassy main character introduced in Magonia.
Crooked Kingdom, the second book in Leigh Bardugo’s Six of Crows duology, is what some movie critics might call a “total romp.”
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.
In Randi Pink's Into White, Toya desperately prays to be any other race but black -- and it works.
When two academic rivals are paired up for an intense assignment, they realize that the only thing standing in their way to freedom is each other.
Craving more drama in your literary landscape? Take in the view from The Thousandth Floor.
For this Brooklyn bruja, with great power comes great desire to get rid of said powers... and then travel to an alternate dimension after doing causes a huge clusterfuzz.
Millard Nullings (with a little help from Ransom Riggs) shares a collection of folk stories with a peculiar twist in Tales of the Peculiar.
Jay Kristoff’s Nevernight is a brutal but beautiful read. And you might even laugh a time or three.
Katrina Leno's latest novel follows a boy and a girl who tend to lose everything, so they decide to find each other.
An overachiever decides to write a novel to put her college application over the top in Enter Title Here by Rahul Kanakia.
A girl with impending memory loss writes to her future self in Lara Avery's captivating novel.
In Mirror in the Sky by Aditi Khorona, the discovery of an alternate Earth forever redefines life in our world.
Investigate murder and a missing gem in A.J. Hartley’s Steeplejack, the first in the new Alternative Detective series.
Stephanie Perkins returns with a short story anthology for summertime swoon.
Jessica Spotswood takes a contemporary turn in Wild Swans, a book about an average girl who comes from a long line of above-average women.
Stacey Lee once again brings the tears, friendship, and beautifully-written history in this novel about the 1906 San Francisco earthquake.
Could an impulsive online shopping purchase be the key to Saving Montgomery Sole from her close-minded small town?
Just FYI: This is not a sports documentary (and Becks isn’t really the film’s draw).
Cat Winters brings us a Hamlet retelling set in rural 1920s Oregon.
This charming historical anthology is the cure for common history.
Heidi Heilig’s debut novel, The Girl From Everywhere, takes you on a trip through time and interpersonal relationships.
Debut author Emily Henry arrives on the YA scene with her time travel romance, The Love That Split the World.
The first book in Susan Dennard’s new fantasy series doesn’t disappoint.
A forbidden flirtation is forged from feuding families in Anna-Marie McLemore's The Weight of Feathers.
Embark on a whirlwind tour of sights and years with Alexandra Bracken's Passenger.
While the YA genre has grown exponentially over the years, there's still some things missing.
The main character in Eric Lindstrom’s Not If I See You First is blind—in more ways than one.
Protected from the entire world to which she's allergic, the heroine of Nicola Yoon's Everything, Everything still manages to get (heart)sick.
Richelle Mead draws inspiration from Chinese folklore for her new standalone fantasy.
The final book in Marissa Meyer’s Lunar Chronicles, Winter, doesn’t disappoint. (But it is terribly hard to say goodbye to these friends.)
The only item on the Homo sapiens agenda should be to read Becky Albertalli's hilarious debut.
Patrick Ness is back with a story for those of us who aren't the Chosen Ones.
In which we finally find out what happens after To All the Boys I've Loved Before.
Rick Riordan starts a new trilogy on Norse mythology with The Sword of Summer.
Savannah believes Marie Marquardt’s Dream Things True will get you through a very emotionally intense night.
It's hard for a young man to find his way in the world. Especially when he's made of corpse pieces and he's dating two sisters who share the same body. Hey, It's a Broken, Wondrous World. By Jon Scovron
Lamar Giles shows us how much the simple act of revenge can Endanger you.
Celeste Ng stops by to talk about her powerful debut, the best-selling Everything I Never Told You.
Knowledge is all, but when the powers that be control it with an iron grasp—like in Rachel Caine’s Ink and Bone—”all” becomes a very subjective term.
There's the regular kind of family secrets, and then there's the kind that involves the Japanese mafia.
Adam Silvera’s debut novel More Happy Than Not holds no punches and tugs at the heartstrings.
Seraphina, everyone's favorite half-dragon-half-human, is back in Shadow Scale by Rachel Hartman!
I.W. Gregorio's None of the Above is a thoughtful exploration of intersexuality and gender identity.
In Becoming Jinn by Lori Goldstein, wish-granting powers aren't all they're cracked up to be. Even with the side effect of turning you super hot.
We're here for you in this time of loss. Just let The Boy in the Black Suit take care of the arrangements.
Check out 10 interesting things you never knew about Pakistan, then enter to win a copy of Written in the Stars!
1849 Missouri: two teenage girls are running from the law, pretending to be boys, and heading west on the Oregon Trail in Stacey Lee's Under A Painted Sky.
Can one be a homosexual and still be a Christian? Mia Kerick explores the world of a gay teen Catholic in Inclination.
Go ahead and grab a brand new box of tissues for Written in the Stars by Aisha Saeed, because you're def. going to need ALL of them.
When it comes to Andrew Smith, a summer camp story would never just be a summer camp story.
Aristotle & Dante Discover the Secrets of the Universe is a gorgeously-crafted portrait of two best friends exploring their identities.
There Will Come a Time, by Carrie Arcos.