Get to know Australian YA with Begin, End, Begin, a collection of short stories.
Entries tagged: Time TravelBook Report Tubin'
It's time to find out who meets their bloody end as season three goes out with a crack!
The Frasers finally arrive in Jamaica, and we are all disappointed in the lack of umbrella drinks.
Apparently, all Frasers are destined for unorthodox weddings.
Between requisitioning sailors’ booze, and forced hand-washing, it’s no wonder Claire makes enemies wherever she goes.
Superstitious sailors, seasickness, and plague, can really put a damper on an exotic rescue mission.
In which every single thing goes awry.
Claire settles into her new life in Edinburgh the only way she knows how, while Jamie breaks the law like it’s his job.
The brief Droughtlander is over. Let the boinking commence!
With a little help from Roger Wakefield and Miss Clairol, the moment we’ve been waiting for has finally arrived.
What won't the ladies do for a wee bit o'Jamie?
Let's do the time warp again.
Ryan Graudin’s Invictus is a departure from her previous novels, but it's no less action-packed.
Jamie acquires a new alias, Claire goes to medical school, and Fergus goes to extreme lengths for some whiskey.
Droughtlander is over!
When people accidentally stumble through time portals, they end up in The Wood, Chelsea Bobulski's fun debut.
Time travel to medieval Italy? What could go wrong?
The Ship Beyond Time, the follow-up to Heidi Heilig’s debut novel The Girl From Everywhere, continues a voyage through time and feelings.
Freddie Stroma looks good in everything, even a moustache from the 1890s.
Like Groundhog Day, but with guns.
Erika Johansen’s Queen of the Tearling series ends on a satisfying, if surprising, note.
Harry Potter and the Cursed Child is a thing that exists.
This might even outrank the wedding episode as the best Outlander we've seen yet.
Now with more Black Jack Randall!
War, revenge, axes, and brief sojourns to English estates.
Innocence lost and blood shed.
No one is ready.
Mo' Frasers, mo' problems.
How dark will this show go?
Oh! What a tangled web we weave.
But first, can we talk about THAT DRESS?
Harriet Reuter Hapgood’s The Square Root of Summer is a lesson in grieving and love, with a little unexpected time travel thrown in.
In which someone in Paris is extremely incompetent at killing Claire Fraser.
Being Jamie's wife isn't all it's cracked up to be. Nor is being a woman in the 18th century.
Debut author Emily Henry arrives on the YA scene with her time travel romance, The Love That Split the World.
In Robin Palmer's Once Upon a Kiss, a teenager from the '80s finds herself stuck in 2016.
Embark on a whirlwind tour of sights and years with Alexandra Bracken's Passenger.
The 57 Lives of Alex Wayfare. I died in your arms tonight...see you in 2034.
Ann Brashares, author of the Sisterhood series, is back with a time travel romance, The Here and Now
Tired of the same ol' dystopian retreads? Diverse Energies, a collection of short stories edited by Tobias S. Buckell and Joe Monti, might just cure what ails you.
Sherry D. Ficklin and Tyler H. Jolley’s Extracted takes Mandy C. on a wild ride through a time stream filled with teenage warriors, nods to steampunk and the disembodied brain of one Nikola Tesla.
Mandy C. pays tribute to Paul Walker by watching one of his best movies not involving fast cars and Vin Diesel.
Mandy W. reviews the Time Between Us series by Tamara Ireland Stone. (Think The Time Traveller's Girlfriend.)
Mandy C. goes on an investigation into the subjective nature of life, love and time travel with Safety Not Guaranteed.
Mandy C. travels back in time to fix the future with Cristin Terrill’s All Our Yesterdays.
Alix reviews Nick Spencer and Joe Eisma's Morning Glories, Vol. 4: Truancy, and she almost understood what was happening this time.
Jenny reviews Catherine Fisher's Obsidian Mirror, a book about time travel, corruption, revenge and... faeries?
Smarty Pants Julie has your weekly Doctor Who recap, in which there’s ghostbusting, universe jumping, and the TARDIS gets catty.
A review of Timekeeper (Timeless #2) by Alexandra Monir, a runaway train of a book.
A review of Alexandra Monir's time-travel romance, Timeless, which thankfully does not involve a teenage boy fending off amorous advances from his own mother.
A reivew of Kissing Shakespeare, by Pamela Mingle, in which Jenny really likes the Shakespeare part.
Alix reviews A Wrinkle In Time: The Graphic Novel, a new take on the classic novel.
Megan discusses cult-favorite Somewhere in Time, a time travel romance movie that guarantees you never look at pennies the same way again.
Alix reviews Morning Glories, Vol. 2 and is still not sure what this book is about, but will follow it to the ends of the earth to find out.
A review of Shadow of Night, the second in Deborah Harkness's All Souls' Trilogy (not-actually-spoilery spoiler alert: there is hardly a library to be seen, but you'll get to meet Shakespeare).
A review of The Messenger's Handbook by Pamela DuMond, a book that offers the can't-lose combo of time travel and romance.
Forever Young Adult presents: A review of An Acceptable Time by Madeleine L'Engle
Forever Young Adult presents: a review of A Swiftly Tilting Planet by Madeleine L'engle
Forever Young Adult Presents: A book review of A Wrinkle In Time by Madeleine L'Engle
A review of Passion, a Fallen novel, by Lauren Kate, in which the heroine does some investigating of the Marty McFly variety.
In Lauren Kate's Torment, the Fallen series continues with a change of scenery at a boarding school for angelic descendants.
Posh is definitely screening her calls when Sarah Mlynowski's Gimme A Call rings her up.