New author Naomi Hughes’s protagonist can’t catch a break in her action-packed debut, Afterimage.
Entries tagged: GhostsBook Report Book Report
Nova Ren Suma delivers another beautifully written ghost story in A Room Away From The Wolves.
Three rules, one gun. It's a Long Way Down in Jason Reynold's powerful book.
When Greg said his girlfriend 'ghosted' him, I assumed she was ignoring him. Brian and his daughter Sophie review Nick Tapalansky's graphic novel Cast No Shadow.
You will not be calling Ghostbusters over this particular haunting.
A failed Scrooge becomes the new Ghost of Christmas Past in Cynthia Hand's retelling of A Christmas Carol.
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).
The final book in William Ritter’s Jackaby series, The Dire King, sees our heroes fighting their greatest battle yet.
Robin Talley's Macbeth retelling, As I Descended, subverts Shakespearean norms.
Boo! No, Brian's not trying to scare you, that's his opinion of Harmony House.
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.
Emily France’s debut novel, Signs of You, adds a new stage to the Kübler-Ross model of mourning: mystery solving.
Step onto the set of a paranormal reality show with Micol Ostow's clever tale of ghosts and one highly skeptical teenager.
Appearances are very deceiving in Katherine Howe’s The Appearance of Annie van Sinderen.
Abigail Rook and R.F. Jackaby are back on the case in William Ritter’s Beastly Bones, a no-less delightful follow-up to his debut novel, Jackaby.
In Brent Hartinger's latest book, Russel Middlebrook and his boyfriend move to LA so Russel can make it big as a screenwriter. Nothing could be easier, right? I hope they don't end up Barefoot In the City of Broken Dreams.
Ainslie Hogarth's The Boy Meets Girl Massacre (Annotated) sports some of the scariest scares we've seen in a while.
Slasher Girls and Monster Boys preys on your worst fears...and introduces you to a few new ones.
Libba Bray outdoes herself with the long-awaited second book in The Diviners series.
Have you ever wondered what Dean Winchester might be like if he'd been born a girl? Then Eva Darrows’ The Awesome might be for you.
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.
Look past the odd character names in Justine Larbalestier’s Razorhurst, and you’ll find an action-packed historical novel with a little paranormal business thrown in for flavor.
The first season of this horror anthology is a little bit scary, a lotta bit weird, and an all-around interesting way to spend some free time.
Don't panic, because this isn't the last book in Maureen Johnson's Shades of London series!
Courtney Alameda’s debut novel Shutter is a delightful read featuring a badass lady, unsanctioned romance … and vicious and disgusting paranormal creatures.
The second novel in Samantha Shannon’s The Bone Season series shifts its focus to London and the shady humans that live there (but, thankfully, still features super hot extradimensional creatures).
Death is but a door, time is but a window - that’s right, Lockwood & Co. is baaaaaaaaaaaaaack!
In which the teenage ghostbusters in Jonathan Stroud's The Screaming Staircase discover THERE IS NO DANA, ONLY ZUUL.
If you like your consulting detectives with floppy hair and their partners with a sassy attitude, then William Ritter’s debut novel Jackaby is for you.
Feral by Holly Schindler. It's too late for you. You're dead.
Kendare Blake's Anna Dressed in Blood hits all the right horror and humor notes.
A review of The Black Butterfly by Shirley Reva Vernick, a ghost story with shades of Meg Cabot's Mediator series and a dash of Gilmore Girls.
The mystery in Amy Talkington's Liv, Forever involves a spooky conspiracy and a prestigious boarding school. It's elementary, dear readers, why this is a match made in heaven.
Brian reviews Teen Spirit, by Francesca Lia Block. He thinks he would have enjoyed this more if he didn't have a...you know...Y chromosome.
David Massey's Torn: a story about an imaginary war in a fictitious country called Afghanistan.
Asylum, by Madeleine Roux. Welcome to freshman orientation. They once performed a lobotomy on a serial killer in your dorm room. They say you can still hear him screaming, some nights. Oh, and there's asbestos.
Kami Garcia’s Unbreakable reads much like Supernatural fanfic … but that’s not necessarily a bad thing. Plus: Win a copy of the book!
Suzy Cox's The Dead Girls Detective Agency is packed with ghosts who hauntingly remind Posh that her youth is dead.
Cyn Balog's Dead River takes us over the river and through the woods...TO HELL!
A review of Katie Williams' enthralling ghost story Absent, in which Mandy draws some eerie parallels to MTV's Awkward. Also: lots of Swayze.
Maureen Johnson's Shades of London series continues with The Madness Underneath, which is unfortunately neither swoony nor scary.
Would a book enjoy a box of chocolates? Because I'd totally send some to Brenna Yovanoff's Paper Valentine.
Alix reviews What Scotland Taught Me by Molly Ringle, a novel about four friends growing up and growing apart after moving to Scotland.
Erin reviews Scarlett Dedd, a funny book about a familialcidal dead girl trying to kill off all her friends. No, really, it IS funny.
Jenny reads Andrew Smith's The Marbury Lens, and would like to ask "What the WHAT?!!!"
The monthly flow is scarier than usual in this special Halloween edition.
Erin reviews Joyce Carol Oates' Two or Three Things I Forgot To Tell You and is about to offend everyone on the internet in this review.
Erin reviews Francine Prose's The Turning, a modern-day retelling of The Turn of the Screw. And is probably going to end up spoiling all of y'all for The Turn of the Screw. Forewarned is forearmed.
Erin reviews Libba Bray's latest masterwork, The Diviners, a spooky tale of murder, mayhem and mystery, set in the totally jake Twenties.
A review of Elizabeth Fama's Monstrous Beauty, a (gasp!) mermaid book.
Jenny reviews Stacey Kade's Queen Of The Dead, her little something on the side.
A review of Karina Halle's On Demon Wings, an Experiment in Terror novel, in which our Gal Friday, Perry, is haunted by something a little more sinister than ghosts.
A review of Roddy Doyle's A Greyhound of a Girl, a haunting book about a haunting.
Forever Young Adult Presents: A review of Hereafter by Tara Hudson
Forever Young Adult presents a book review of The Ghost and the Goth by Stacey Kade
Meghan reviews Hunted by Adam Slater, the first in The Shadowing series, which features a boy who sees dead people.
Rosemary Clement-Moore's The Splendor Falls has all the things that appeals to Erin, but their relationship won't be going to the next level.
A review of The Liar Society by Lisa and Laura Roecker, whose private school heroine is reminiscient of FYA favourite Ms. Landau-Banks.
Meghan can't decide who she loves more from Meg Cabot's Mediator series: the snarky, kickass heroine, or her hot poltergeist love interest.
Newest FYAer Megan hands in her first book report on My So-Called Haunting by Tamsyn Murray, in which the heroine juggles boys, both live and not-so-live.
Meghan journeys to the West Indies for drama on and off the stage, with The Jumbee by Pamela Keyes.
Erin reviews Neil Gaiman's The Graveyard Book and wants Nobody to be her friend.
Meghan reviews Kelley Armstrong's Darkest Powers Series (Books 1-2), which had her on the edge of her seat.
Jenny finds a bosom buddy in Bliss by Lauren Myracle.
Meghan reviews Bad Girls Don't Die by Katie Alender, which has demonic possession and creepy dolls.
Nina Malkin's Swoon lives up to its name with a Panty Melter named Sin.