In Danielle Paige’s new novel, Dorothy Must Die, Ms. Gale is looking awful green.
Entries tagged: Mysterious Loner DudeBook Report Book Report
Gossip Girl gets real in Rebecca Serle's compelling exploration of grief and guilt on the Upper East Side.
Amanda MAY have switched her nightlight on while reading The Glass Casket in bed.
The dystopia in Sophie Jordan’s Uninvited hits a little too close to home.
In Tiffany Schmidt's Bright Before Sunrise, good girl meets MLD. Obviously, romance ensues.
Need your brain blown to smithereens? Try Marisha Pessl's Night Film.
Carol Goodman’s Blythewood is reminiscent of both Harry Potter and The Diviners, but in a way that doesn’t distract from the entertaining story within.
Marissa Meyer’s fairy tales+cyborgs series, The Lunar Chronicles, continues with Scarlet, in which the main character dons a red hoodie and hangs out with a guy named Wolf.
Control by Lydia Kang kicks off an exciting new series about mutants in the future, with healthy doses of swoon and science.
Mandy W. reviews the Time Between Us series by Tamara Ireland Stone. (Think The Time Traveller's Girlfriend.)
Colleen Gleason’s The Clockwork Scarab introduces two awesome ladies with the last names of Stoker and Holmes who are so much cooler than their more famous relatives.
In Megan McCafferty's new book, Jessica Darling meets junior high. And the results are unsurprisingly awesome.
In sort-of honour of Daddy-Long-Legs, the FYA Book Club pick for July, behold the literary MLD Hall of Fame! (Though with these guys, it's more of a Nonchalantly-Leaning-Against-the-Wall of Fame.)
Mandy W. can't resist a catchy, descriptive title. One such example is Amy Fecteau's Real Vampires Don't Sparkle.
Suzy Cox's The Dead Girls Detective Agency is packed with ghosts who hauntingly remind Posh that her youth is dead.
Mandy C. reviews Page Morgan’s The Beautiful and the Cursed, in which characters stop being polite ... and start getting surreal.
In which Jenny reads a genre book that restores her faith in the existence of good writing.
Alix reviews Nobody's Secret by Michaela MacColl, a mystery novel about Emily Dickinson, Teen Detective.
A review of Katie Williams' enthralling ghost story Absent, in which Mandy draws some eerie parallels to MTV's Awkward. Also: lots of Swayze.
Mandy discovers the perils of crushing on a MLD in Swati Avasthi's Split.
Posh gets down on the dance floor with White Lines.
Alix reviews some Avatar: The Last Airbender comics because IS IT TIME FOR SEASON TWO OF KORRA YET?!
A review of Pulse by Patrick Carman, a book that's a sure sign the dystopia trend needs to stop. Now.
Kirsten Miller's How to Lead a Life of Crime is dangerously entertaining.
Just in time for the release of Rebel Heart, we *finally* read Blood Red Road, book 1 of The Dust Lands Trilogy, by Moira Young.
A review of Paul Griffin's Burning Blue, a book about a girl burned with acid with a title that makes no sense.
Alix reviews Lurlene McDaniel's latest book, Red Heart Tattoo, but couldn't bring herself to use the usual format for a book about a school bombing.
Where Jenny uses any excuse to reference Marcus Flutie, and reviews Eve & Adam by Michael Grant and Katherine Applegate.
Smarty Pants Hope make a compelling case for her not-so-guilty pleasure.
A review of Never Enough by Denise Jaden -- there's a boy who's the an MLD of the Cameron Quick variety!
Jenny says goodbye to the Wings series with Aprilynne Pike's Destined.
A review of The Princesses of Iowa by Molly Backes, a book about the mistakes you make as a teenager, and how they help you grow into who you need to be.
A book review of Kimberly Derting's The Last Echo, A Body Finder Book, about a girl who... finds bodies.
A review of When You Were Mine by Rebecca Serle, who could really teach Shakespeare a thing or two about love.
In which Megan extols the virtues of Nickelodeon's The Legend of Korra, spin-off the the late, great Avatar: The Last Airbender.
Forever Young Adult Presents a book review of Along For the Ride by Sarah Dessen
Forever Young Adult presents: A review of Harbinger by Sara Wilson Etienne
Forever Young Adult presents a book review of Legend by Marie Lu
In Maggie Stiefvater's The Scorpio Races, two participants try to win the brutal competition for freedom and family.
A review of Daughter of Smoke & Bone by Laini Taylor, an angel book with a killer twist.
This ain't no Cinderella Story: Megan reviews Ash by Malinda Lo, a neat take on a classic tale.
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.
A review of City of Fallen Angels, a Mortal Instruments book by Cassandra Clare, which left Jenny wanting more (and not in a good way).
A review of Aprilynne Pike's Illusions. If only Jenny could use a Forget-Me-Now to cure her of the Wings series.
Meghan gets a wicked case of TEABS (and an urge to belt out Jackson Five classics) after reading I'll Be There by Holly Goldberg Sloan.
A book review of Divergent by Veronica Roth, an action packed novel that has the potential to cure your Hunger Games TEABS.
Posh lists the many clichés found in Disney's Prom.
A review of Just Listen by the swoonmaster herself, Sarah Dessen.
In Mindi Scott's Freefall, the tables turn on the mysterious loner dude as HE'S the sufferer, not the object, of unrequited love.
Meghan discovers Madeleine L'Engle's And Both Were Young for the first time and unsurprisingly loves it (because HELLO! Madeleine L'Engle!).
Meghan hangs out with cool, nineteenth century teens in The Vespertine by Saundra Mitchell.
Erin joins the uprising In Elizabeth Scott's Grace.
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.
Jenny finds a good match in Matched by Ally Condie.
A review of Sara Zarr's Sweethearts. (Seriously, Cameron. CALL US. ASAP.)
Banned Book Week continues with Erin's review of one of her favorite books, To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee.
A review of the starkly beautiful and darkly compelling The Patterns of Paper Monsters by Emma Rathbone.
A book review, nay, A LOVE LETTER, for one of Posh's favorite series of all time, the Jessica Darling books by Megan McCafferty
A discussion of YA deal makers, aka things that sell us on a book, no questions asked!
Posh reviews The Space Between Trees by Katie Williams, a hauntingly beautiful story about that quiet girl who always keeps to herself.
Heidi Kling's Sea makes Jenny reminisce about her teenage vacay flirtation, as well as wade through unseemly image search results for the casting call.
Maggie Stiefvater's Lament (from the Books of Faerie) wasn't really memorable for Jenny.
Check out FYA's top picks for the most swoonworthy couples in the history of young adult literature!
A review of the beautiful and heartbreaking Jellicoe Road by Melina Marchetta. P.S. JONAH GRIGGS POSH HEARTS YOU.
Meghan found Kristin Cashore's Fire to be decent, but falling short of the high and swoontastic expectations set by its predecessor, Graceling.
Erin doesn't want to say goodbye to How To Say Goodbye In Robot by Natalie Standiford.
Jenny found Wings (a Wings Series book) by Aprilynne Pike to be a bit bland (Ann?), but the Mysterious Loner Faerie kept her interest.
A review of Fallen by Lauren Kate, which features an awesome mystery set in a creepy (but cool) reform school.
Claudia Gray's Evernight is like a baklava with layers of swoonworthiness and vampires.
Nina Malkin's Swoon lives up to its name with a Panty Melter named Sin.
Have a thoroughly enjoyable tryst with The Mortal Instruments Series by Cassandra Clare.
The swoon is unforgettable in Memoirs of a Teenage Amnesiac by Gabrielle Zevin.