Mindy McGinnis’s A Madness So Discreet is an intensely dark and unapologetically feminist take on the Sherlock and Watson trope.
Entries tagged: SuicideBook Report Stream ItTubin'
It’s okay if the show didn’t speak to you, but there’s a reason the show is screaming at you.
Netflix's new series feels as young and irresponsible as any teenager.
Looking for a gripping mystery, as well as a stark look into the realities of teen suicide? We Know It Was You isn't it.
Erica M. Chapman’s Teach Me to Forget is a book about suicide—and a book about hope.
J.P. Romney’s The Monster on the Road is Me mixes ancient Japanese magic with modern life.
Jennifer Niven's All The Bright Places is beautifully written, but the ending misses the mark.
Be thankful that your high school experience wasn’t like the one in Anthony Breznican’s Brutal Youth. (Or, if it was, I’m SO sorry.)
Adam Silvera’s debut novel More Happy Than Not holds no punches and tugs at the heartstrings.
Grab those tissues and get ready to go on a road trip with Gayle Forman's latest, I Was Here.
Michelle Falkoff’s Playlist for the Dead might involve the aftermath of a suicide, but it’s more about how people learn to come to terms with it than the why of it all.
Hannah reviews Jenny Torres Sanchez's Death, Dickinson, and the Demented Life of Frenchie Garcia, deliverer of emotional and physical feels.
A Really Awesome Mess, by Trish Cook and Brendan Haplin: Depressed pill-popper meets morose anorexic while they're both confined in a juvenile detention facility. I smell romance!
This Is How I Find Her by Sara Polsky. One day changed her life. But what comes after?
Leila Sales' new book makes Posh do the happy dance.
In I Swear, Lane Davis takes on bullying, suicide, and other fun subjects.
39 Deaths of Adam Strand by Gregory Galloway: Death be not whiney.
Hate List by Missouri author Jennifer Brown. For when you're in a good mood and don't want to be.
Erin reviews Joyce Carol Oates' Two or Three Things I Forgot To Tell You and is about to offend everyone on the internet in this review.
Jay Asher's Thi1rteen R3asons Why looks at the power of compassion, understanding, and patience.