Virginia Boecker's newest release is a Shakespearian romp that features the Bard himself, plus spies, murder plots, forbidden romance, and assassins in disguise.
Entries tagged: MurderBook Report Book Report
When someone important is sold into slavery, Beka and her partners must go on a protracted Hunt with a capital H in the trilogy’s final book, Mastiff, by Tamora Pierce.
You’ll be happy to know that Jennifer Hillier’s Jar of Hearts isn’t about an actual jar of hearts…though the alternative isn’t really any less gruesome.
Within the Provost's Dogs, Beka is going to have to prove she's more Terrier than Puppy in order to survive.
When Leah is the recipient of a heart transplant, her strange dreams help her uncover what happened to the heart's original owner in C.C. Hunter's This Heart of Mine.
When a dead body is found on campus, Kay must unravel a computer-coded scavenger hunt before the detectives close in on her as a main suspect in Dana Mele's People Like Us.
Maureen Johnson is back with the start of a new mystery series.
Stay on the roads. Don't enter the woods. Never go out at night. And enjoy the May Day festivities in Sarah Jude's The May Queen Murders.
Mindy McGinnis’s A Madness So Discreet is an intensely dark and unapologetically feminist take on the Sherlock and Watson trope.
Photos can come back to haunt you. Sometimes, so can your dead boyfriend.
A salacious murder case and a media circus make for a compelling documentary that challenges our perceptions of guilt and innocence.
Some people can Look Past the fact that Avery is transgender. But some can't. And now someone wants him dead.
This is not your mother's Carolyn Keene.
Starring Detective Agent Scully and serial killer Christian Grey. (But really, we're totally here for Scully.)
Something is rotten in the kingdom of Allies & Assassins by Justin Somper.
Crusher by Niall Leonard. Murder, mystery, and mayhem. Do you want chips with that?
The Weight of Blood, a non-YA novel by Laura McHugh. Forgive me for what I do, but if you want out, then it's up to you...
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.
Sometimes killing your boyfriend isn't the worst thing you've ever done.
Think working fast food or retail was a bad job? Just wait till you hear what Boy Nobody does after debate club.
Erin reviews Mary Casanova's Frozen and tries not to yawn her way through it.
Having a good day? Feeling happy? Don't worry; we're about to ruin that for you.
Meghan's too jealous over the amazingness of the UK cover and the crappiness of the US cover to come up with a very good teaser for this review of Michael Boccacino's Charlotte Markham and the House of Darkling.
Erin reviews Slide by Jill Hathaway, a book that unfortch suffers from Mara Dyer syndrome.
Forever Young Adult presents a book review of The Name of the Star by Maureen Johnson
Forever Young Adult Presents: A review of The Less-Dead by April Lurie
A review of Michelle Hodkin's The Unbecoming of Mara Dyer, which starts off with a promising premise, but gets derailed by trying to be a kissing book.
Megan reviews The Shattering by Karen Healey, in which a trio of friends investigate a string of suspicious deaths in an idyllic New Zealand town.
Megan didn't fully love the way it lies, but she had a good enough time with Sara Shepard's The Lying Game.
Meghan takes on a v. tough and serious subject matter in These Things Hidden by Heather Gudenkauf. (Read: look elsewhere for giggles and shizz.)
Posh reviews Kelle James' memoir, Smile for the Camera, about her youth as an aspiring model in New York during the late '70s.
In All Unquiet Things by Anna Jarzab, the cousin and the boyfriend of a murdered girl team up to unravel the mystery behind her death.
Jenny reviews a good suspense thriller in The Body Finder by Kimberly Derting.
Posh reviews The Space Between Trees by Katie Williams, a hauntingly beautiful story about that quiet girl who always keeps to herself.