This book is basically like a DVD's deleted scenes section for your favorite movie.
Entries tagged: LibrariesBook Report Book Report
Strange the Dreamer does not disappoint.
Things get heated in The Burning Page, the third book in Genevieve Cogman’s The Invisible Library series.
The second book in Genevieve Cogman’s Invisible Library series, The Masked City, turns the tired “damsel in distress” trope on its head.
Go on an adventure through alternate universes to procure obscure books in Genevieve Cogman’s The Invisible Library.
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.
Overdue fines are the least of your worries at this library in Orlando North FYABC's Cover Story.
One good thing about a post-apocalyptic society like the one in Chris Weitz’s The Young World would be having free access to New York City’s finest clothing retailers. (The whole "scavenging for food and fighting off insane teenagers" thing? Pass.)
In which we tear up learning about all our Showdowners' favorite library haunts.
Annabel Pitcher returns with Ketchup Clouds, a story of guilt and grief, and of love and loss.
In which Mandy W. recounts her literary and culinary adventures in Europe. (OK, it was mostly culinary.)
Some tales from the trenches of YAngelism -- working with real, live young adults!
Here's the chance for you and anyone who helps real young adults to do some serious YAngelism.
A review of A Discovery of Witches by Deborah Harkness, a book about vampires and witches that borders on pornographic when it comes to libraries (and we don't mean sex in the stacks).
Letters to the FYAditor from readers sharing library display YAngelism!
Meghan reviews The Midnight Palace by Carlos Ruiz Zafón, which fails to maintain its promising premise.
How do Megan and Meghan love libraries? Let them count the ways.
Jonesing for your next YA fix? Megan lists the many ways to get your hands on your next favourite book!
In The Turning: What Curiosity Kills by Helen Ellis, the main character undergoes a strange transformation . . . (yes, even worse than puberty.)