The final book in William Ritter’s Jackaby series, The Dire King, sees our heroes fighting their greatest battle yet.
Entries tagged: FaeriesBook Report Book Report
Sarah J. Maas’ A Court of Wings and Ruin has us (once again) looking for one-way tickets to Velaris.
The promising plot of Laurie Forest’s The Black Witch is overwhelmed by the book’s problematic themes.
S. Jae-Jones weaves a lush melody of love and loss in her debut novel, Wintersong.
Things get heated in The Burning Page, the third book in Genevieve Cogman’s The Invisible Library series.
Lisa Maxwell crafts us a sexy, tragic hero in Hook, but, alas, doesn’t bring the swoon in her Pan retelling, Unhooked.
The second book in Genevieve Cogman’s Invisible Library series, The Masked City, turns the tired “damsel in distress” trope on its head.
Get to know more about 926 Augur Lane’s resident specter—and the evil that lurks in the shadows of New Fiddleham—in Ghostly Echoes, the third book in William Ritter’s Jackaby series.
Sarah J. Maas’ A Court of Mist and Fury turns Prythian's ways (and reader’s emotions) on their heads.
Hannah Moskowitz’s A History of Glitter and Blood takes a look at what individuals will do in times of war, and what it might be like for your friends to list your species at the top of their “fave meals” list.
Sarah J. Maas’ latest book, A Court of Thorns and Roses, is a faerie book filled with action, adventure and some serious swoon.
Ryan Graudin's sequel to All That Glows—All That Burns—upps the action and brings new life to familiar (to Arthurian scholars, at least) characters.
Hate faerie books? Holly Black's latest novel will magically change your mind.
Claire Legrand’s Winterspell, a retelling of The Nutcracker, takes Clara’s magical Christmas dream to a whole other world.
Katherine Harbour's Thorn Jack is a modern retelling of the Scottish folk tale Tam Lin.
Mandy C. is totally enamored with the story of the red-haired, faerie killing, Buffy-like main character in Elizabeth May’s The Falconer.
Ryan Graudin mixes ancient royalty—the Fae—and modern royalty—an English prince—in her new novel All That Glows.
Jenny reviews Catherine Fisher's Obsidian Mirror, a book about time travel, corruption, revenge and... faeries?
Jenny says goodbye to the Wings series with Aprilynne Pike's Destined.
A review of Don't Breathe a Word by Jennifer McMahon, which Erin finds to be simultaneously terrifying and compelling.
This ain't no Cinderella Story: Megan reviews Ash by Malinda Lo, a neat take on a classic tale.
A review of Aprilynne Pike's Illusions. If only Jenny could use a Forget-Me-Now to cure her of the Wings series.
Jenny gets real with a faerie book (?!), Extraordinary by Nancy Werlin.
Jenny reviews Ballad by Maggie Stiefvater, in which narrator duties shift to the Duckie from the first installment of the Books of Faerie.
Posh discusses her YA deal breakers, aka things that make her pull a Fred Savage and refuse to read a book.
Maggie Stiefvater's Lament (from the Books of Faerie) wasn't really memorable for Jenny.
Posh had fun, but Julie Kagawa's The Iron King (an Iron Fey book) could not un-Fred Savage faerie books for her.
Aprilynne Pike's Wings series continues with Spells, delving further into faerie lore. Plus: trolls!
Meghan reviews Perchance to Dream, the second installment in Lisa Mantchev's Theatre Illuminata series, with a way to reinvigorate rail travel (hint: PIE TRAIN).
Jenny wasn't completely captivated (sorry) by Carrie Jones' Captivate (a Need book), but it nicely sets up the next installment.
Jenny found Wings (a Wings Series book) by Aprilynne Pike to be a bit bland (Ann?), but the Mysterious Loner Faerie kept her interest.
In Eyes Like Stars by Lisa Mantchev, Bertie is torn between a hot pirate and sex personified. (And that's a problem, why?)
Jenny finds her favorite leading lady of the year in Need by Carrie Jones.