Leslye Walton returns with an eerie, atmospheric look at the relationship between an abusive mother and her daughter.
Entries tagged: Love TriangleBook Report Book Report
If sixteen stories about love triangles sounds like torture, never you fear! The shorts in Three Sides of a Heart are anything but basic with a capital B.
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.
Elly Blake’s Frostblood Saga continues—both the storyline and the too-familiar fantasy feeling—with Fireblood.
Kiersten White’s The Conqueror’s Saga continues with Now I Rise, which is half-Bridge Book, half-exciting adventure.
One Nice. One Bad. One lives. One dies. You’ve never seen a YA love triangle with stakes as high as the ones in Cale Dietrich's The Love Interest.
The promising plot of Laurie Forest’s The Black Witch is overwhelmed by the book’s problematic themes.
The main characters of Whitney Taylor’s Definitions of Indefinable Things struggle with depression, deception—and what it means to truly live.
Cecelia Ahern’s Perfect posits that it’s not so bad being Flawed.
The Ship Beyond Time, the follow-up to Heidi Heilig’s debut novel The Girl From Everywhere, continues a voyage through time and feelings.
Unnatural Deeds by Cyn Balog is a page-turning tale of obsession, murder, and lust.
Claudia Gray’s Firebird trilogy spans time periods and dimensions, and wraps up with the appropriately epic A Million Worlds With You.
The final book in Mary E. Pearson’s Remnant Chronicles trilogy, The Beauty of Darkness, brings the series to a truly satisfying (if not easy) close.
Kiersten White’s And I Darken, the first book in her new Conqueror’s Saga series, examines what life might have been like for a female Vlad the Impaler.
A string of murders, a brush with death, and a boating accident are ominously linked to a mysterious and possibly magical family in Shining Sea by Mimi Cross.
Julie Eshbaugh’s Ivory and Bone takes ideas from Pride and Prejudice on a time-travel trip back to the Stone Age.
The rebel forces in Queen of Shadows, the fourth book in Sarah J. Maas’ Throne of Glass series, make some serious progress—and some unfortunate discoveries.
There’s more than avalanches to fear in Lindsay Ribar’s Rocks Fall, Everyone Dies.
Celaena Sardothian returns to her ancestral roots in Heir of Fire, the third book in Sarah J. Maas’ Throne of Glass series.
Crown of Midnight, the second novel in Sarah J. Maas’ Throne of Glass series, offers some major revelations.
The first book in Sarah J. Maas’s Throne of Glass series introduces Celaena Sardothian—one of the most badass lady assassins to ever grace the page—to the YA world.
Anna Breslaw’s Scarlett Epstein Hates it Here examines the outcome of when what happens on the Internet doesn’t stay on the Internet. Plus: You could win a copy!
Flawed, Cecelia Ahern’s first foray into the YA genre, mixes dystopian themes with classic literary ideas.
The final books in Lisa T. Bergren’s Remnants trilogy, Season of Fire and Season of Glory, veer sharply from adventure to allegory.
Heidi Heilig’s debut novel, The Girl From Everywhere, takes you on a trip through time and interpersonal relationships.
Tarun Shanker and Kelly Zekas mix Austen-esque sass with superpowers in These Vicious Masks.
In Da Vinci’s Tiger, L.M. Elliot takes an educated guess at the story behind one of Leonardo da Vinci’s earliest works.
Clarissa Darling, star of Clarissa Explains it All, is grown up—and dealing with Real Life—in Mitchell Kriegman’s Things I Can’t Explain.
The second book in Claudia Gray’s Firebird series, Ten Thousand Skies Above You, might not be as swoony as the first one, but it’s certainly not without its heart-racing moments.
Appearances are very deceiving in Katherine Howe’s The Appearance of Annie van Sinderen.
Paige Townsen grapples with the highs and lows of fame in Rebecca Serle's incredibly satisfying, ultra juicy follow-up to Famous in Love.
Kris Dinnison's book You and Me and Him introduces us to a threesome of the most unsexy kind.
Adi Alsaid's latest novel tackles friendship, romance, and clichés. (Sometimes, even all three at once.)
The second book in Sarah Fine’s Of Metal and Wishes duology, Of Dreams and Rust, moves away from its Phantom of the Opera roots but remains delightful.
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.
But sometimes the head sticks its nose in the heart’s business, like it does in the second book in Mary E. Pearson’s The Remnant Chronicles, The Heart of Betrayal.
Adam Silvera’s debut novel More Happy Than Not holds no punches and tugs at the heartstrings.
Hester Prynne ain't got nothing on Molly Barlow, the heroine of Katie Cotugno's addictive 99 Days.
Melissa Grey’s debut novel, The Girl at Midnight, is a delightful modern fantasy featuring feathered beings who live under NYC and thieves who have hearts of gold.
The characters in Burning Kingdoms, the second book in Lauren DeStefano’s Internment Chronicles, find themselves stuck between two worlds—and neither are all they’re cracked up to be.
Arwen Elys Dayton’s Seeker is filled with more questions than answers, but is all the more intriguing for it.
The clues to an interesting story can be found in Lin Kaymer's Who is Mackie Spence?, but sadly, the full case leaves a lot to be desired.
Although hot paranormal creatures are still totally her bag, Mandy C.’s worried mind wasn’t eased by the too-familiar plot of Nikki Kelly’s Lailah.
High fantasy meets science fiction in Romina Russell's astrology inspired Zodiac.
Mandy C. is super glad she didn’t have to travel to another dimension to read Claudia Gray’s A Thousand Pieces of You (but she totally would have).
Have you ever wanted to live your entire life in one season, without traveling with it across the globe? Sara Raasch’s debut fantasy novel Snow Like Ashes introduces a world in which that’s possible.
In this Vancouver, WA FYABC Cover Story, the only thing more dangerous than the toxic atmosphere is a tumultuous love triangle.
Sarah Rees Brennan's Untold raises the stakes and brings the swoon.
Sarah Rees Brennan's Unspoken is a Gothic mystery with a charming protagonist and a leather-clad love interest.
Talk about sibling rivalry: a girl starts crushing on her brother's girlfriend in No One Needs to Know by Amanda Grace.
Because sometimes, you just wanna indulge.
There are no grand arias in Sarah Fine’s Of Metal and Wishes, but there’s a phantom operatic feeling to the story nonetheless.
Even Fred Savage would be impressed by Mary E. Pearson’s The Kiss of Deception.
Keep a bright flashlight close at hand while reading Josin L. McQuein’s Arclight and Meridian … just in case.
Alyssa B. Sheinmel's Second Star is a sweet, sad Peter Pan retelling set all along the California coast.
Elusion by Claudia Gabel and Cheryl Klam. Just how deep does the rabbit hole go?
Gossip Girl gets real in Rebecca Serle's compelling exploration of grief and guilt on the Upper East Side.
With Andrew Smith as the tour guide to Grasshopper Jungle, y'all better hold onto your butts.
Amalie Howard’s Alpha Goddess takes us on a fiery trip through heaven, hell, and high school.
Mandy C. goes to Dragon Camp and learns the ways of the Slayers in the first two books in C.J. Hill’s fantasy series.
Annabel Pitcher returns with Ketchup Clouds, a story of guilt and grief, and of love and loss.
Kami Garcia’s Unbreakable reads much like Supernatural fanfic … but that’s not necessarily a bad thing. Plus: Win a copy of the book!
Inheritance, the sequel to Malinda Lo's sci-fi thriller Adaptation, knows how to go out in style.
Mandy C. would be totally on board having a dragon as a companion, but wouldn't really appreciate the kidnapping or torture that might come as a result.
Erin reviews Jennifer Archer's The Shadow Girl and manages to review it without employing even one curse word, y'all! (Which was fucking difficult!)
After reading Requiem, the final book in Lauren Oliver's Delirium trilogy, Posh is left only with a mild case of the deliria.
Erin and Brian team up for our first ever He Said, She Said, in which we get a boy's and a girl's opinion on a book! Our first contender? Antony John's new post-apocalyptic thriller, Elemental.
Drama cakes are baked, Ming is shunned and Jenna gets a Slut Wagon.
Smart Girls Get What They Want scores an A+ in fun.
Jake finally discovers the truth, and Aunt Ally achieves the noble goal of getting cut off at her own wedding.
If only every episode featured Teen Dad in a hot tub.
In which Ming gets involved with the Asian version of The Craft, and Matty gives us a sad.
In the Season Two premiere, Awkward resolves to keep being awesome.
Awkward Season Two begins June 28, and this preview promises plenty of TIA! moments.
A review of Kiera Cass' The Selection, which is kinda like The Hunger Games except with less killing and more The Bachelor.
Forever Young Adult Presents: A Review of Starters by Lissa Price
Smarty Pants Mandy plays Marry/Boff/Kill with Peeta and Gale.
Jenny conducts a highly scientific analysis of Veronica Mars: Logan vs. Duncan vs. Piz.
Forever Young Adult Presents: A Review of Everneath by Brodi Ashton
Suzanne Collins' Mockingjay, as reviewed by a dude.
A film review of Breaking Dawn: Pt 1 (written by a boy!).
Against her better judgement, Meghan gets swept off her feet by Denise Deegan's And By the Way and And for Your Information (Butterfly Books 1 and 2).
A review of Enclave by Ann Aguirre, which joins the ever-growing dystopia bandwagon without bringing anything special to the party.
Posh reviews The Beginning of After by Jennifer Castle, in which swoon is found in the most unlikely (and tragic) of circumstances.
Posh makes a case MTV's Awkward.
A review of The Summer I Turned Pretty by Jenny Han, in which a girl's newfound looks bring all the boys to the (beach house) yard.
Megan reviews The Fallen by Celia Thomson, from The Nine Lives of Chloe King series, and includes a cautionary tale of not spaying a cat.
Meghan conducts a highly scientific analysis of Gilmore Girls: Dean vs. Jess vs. Logan.
A review of Forgiven by Janet Fox, which earns the dreaded dishonour of a Chad Michael Murray casting call.
A review of Winterborne by Augusta Blythe, in which the inheritance of special powers and the narrival of a British boy come between two best friends.
Posh conducts a highly scientific analysis of Felicity: Ben vs. Noel.
After reading Richelle Mead's Spirit Bound, Posh revokes her BFF charm for the heroine of Vampire Academy.
FYA suggests New Years resolutions for YA authors.
Posh shares one last ninja brownie with Ruby Oliver in her fourth and final book, Real Live Boyfriends by E. Lockhart.
Because being just an actress/singer/entrepreneur is so yesterday: Posh reviews Elixir by Hilary Duff (and Elise Allen).
Megan checks out an Australian classic, Tomorrow, When the War Began by John Marsden, in which a group of teens must survive a hostile invasion of their homeland.
Jenny finds a good match in Matched by Ally Condie.
A review of the 90s YA awesomeness known as the Forbidden Game Trilogy by L.J. Smith
Meghan journeys to the West Indies for drama on and off the stage, with The Jumbee by Pamela Keyes.