Melissa Ostrom’s sophomore novel, Unleaving, is a love letter to healing and moving on after a traumatic experience.
Entries tagged: New YorkBook Report Book ReportThere's a Boy in the Girls' Bathroom!
In Gae Polisner's In Sight of Stars, we learn that in order to find the stars, you have to face the dark.
Give me your tired, your poor, your huddled masses, yearning to breathe free...and we'll ship 'em off to some wretched island on the East River so we don't have to look at them.
Grab your duster, put on your veil and strap on your goggles! We're going on a jolly motor car adventure with The Automobile Girls at Newport, a reprint of Laura Dent Crane's 1910 novel.
Brian and his daughter Sophie review Laura Elliott's take on the life of the third Schuyler sister, Peggy.
In Speak Easy, Speak Love, McKelle George reimagines Shakespeare’s Much Ado About Nothing in a 1920s speakeasy.
Is Brooks Rattigan acting as The Stand-In for love or for money?
It's hard when a family member gets sick. It's even harder when the sickness isn't physical. Emma Wunsch has us longing for The Movie Version of life.
Jake Gerhardt shows us the soul-scarring ins and outs of eighth grade romance in My Future Ex-Girlfriend.
Scott Westerfeld and Alex Puvilland’s new graphic novel, Spill Zone, is a spooky and suspenseful time.
Kim Zarins gives us a modern day take on The Canterbury Tales in Sometimes We Tell the Truth.
Roland Smith takes us on a frightening journey into the world of the most disturbing of all prepositions: Beneath.
Tiffany D. Jackson’s Allegedly takes a look at life on the other side of a prison sentence and the lengths people will go to protect their own.
Sarvenaz Tash writes the second greatest YA Comic Con book in The Geek's Guide to Unrequited Love.
Performing for one night only! You won’t want to miss Liza Ketchum’s The Life Fantastic, a novel in three acts.
Death falls into the lap of the main character of Marni Bates’ Dial Em for Murder—literally.
Veteran children's television actor Sonia Manzano tells us about her early life on the mean streets. And not Sesame Street.
There’s more than avalanches to fear in Lindsay Ribar’s Rocks Fall, Everyone Dies.