Perfect for cozying up with a blanket and a hot cider on a dark night, Katherine Arden’s Small Spaces is a spooky tale of a girl, a cursed farm, and a whole lotta scarecrows.
Entries tagged: Keith Mars AwardBook Report Book Report
Jenna Evans Welch's Love and Gelato has EVERYTHING: major swoon, summers in Italy, possibly haunted castles, and duh, food.
With this companion novel to Brigid Kemmerer’s Letters to the Lost, we see why Rev deserved his own story in More Than We Can Tell.
When uber-introvert Allison is forced to hold eye contact with a handsome stranger for three full minutes, she learns that intimacy can be life-altering in both positive and negative ways in Jessica Park's 180 Seconds.
K dramas and courtship collide in Maurene Goo's I Believe in a Thing Called Love.
The female of the species is more deadly than the male in Mindy McGinnis' devastating new novel.
Chris Struyk-Bonn’s Nice Girls Endure tries to deal with heavy-hitting issues, but misses the mark.
Jeff Zentner’s debut novel The Serpent King, which tells the story of three best friends from rural Tennessee, is both humorous and heartbreaking.
More hand-wringing ensues as Amanda R. continues to be Quite Concerned for Princess Dinah and her mental state.
Unmade, the last installment in Sarah Rees Brennan's The Lynburn Legacy trilogy, will shock, delight, and wrap up all those loose ends.
A review of Trish Doller's Where the Stars Still Shine, a book that Mandy W. is grateful to for breaking her heart.
In which Jenny reads a genre book that restores her faith in the existence of good writing.
A review of Someday, Someday, Maybe by Lauren Graham [yes, THAT Lauren Graham! (yes, I did recycle that from my earlier post)].
You should really read Rainbow Rowell's Eleanor & Park. Trust.
Jenny learns that a Sylph and a SILF are two different things when she finally reads Shannon Messenger's Let The Sky Fall.
Daria Snadowsky's books talk frankly about falling in love, sex, and how you might wish your ex had died instead of breaking up with you...
A review of Nation by Terry Pratchett, a book in which two teenagers get stranded on a desert island together, but strangely, do not have sexy times.
Posh reviews John Green's The Fault In Our Stars, a book that carries a hefty DNRIP tag.
Forever Young Adult Presents: A Review of Winter Town by Stephen Emond
Posh looks beyond the highly dubious cover and is rewarded by the moving story that is Catherine Greenman's Hooked.
YA superstar Sara Zarr is back to tackle another heartbreaking subject with How To Save a Life.
Jenny wants to join Adriana Trigiani's Viola In the Spotlight in making movies around New York City.
Meghan takes on a v. tough and serious subject matter in These Things Hidden by Heather Gudenkauf. (Read: look elsewhere for giggles and shizz.)
Jenny reviews Please Ignore Vera Dietz by A.S. King and wants to be the pickle in its Big Mac.
Nancy Farmer's The House of the Scorpion, set in a dystopian world full of drugs and clones, has Meghan craving tacos and adding to her man-harem.
Jenny reviews a good suspense thriller in The Body Finder by Kimberly Derting.
Antony John's Five Flavors of Dumb reconnects Erin with her carefree, rock-'n-roll self, SXSW Erin.
A review of the insanely awesome Will Grayson, Will Grayson by John Green and David Levithan
Meghan gets to know Rachel Vail's Lucky, the little sister that makes her look forward to the rest of the Avery Sisters series.
Erin urges everyone to find a safe sobbing spot and read The Book Thief by Markus Zusak.