In Sara Lövestam's Wonderful Feels Like This, a teenage outcast befriends an octogenarian former musician over their common love of jazz.
Entries tagged: World War IiBook Report Book Report
Sherri L. Smith's Flygirl is a World War II-era tale of a young black pilot who will do whatever it takes--including presenting herself as a white woman--to be allowed to fly.
Looking for a character-driven WWII novel? Look no further.
Monica Hesse's Girl in the Blue Coat captures WWII-era Amsterdam beautifully, but reduces Jewish people to footnotes in their own story.
The man. The myth. The legend. OH MYYYYYYYYYY...!
Michael Grant’s Front Lines imagines a world in which women were allowed—and drafted—to fight in WWII.
Once again, Ruta Sepetys' beautiful book is going to make you ugly cry.
Winifred Conkling's Radioactive! is an interesting biography of two female physicists who had an incredible impact on nuclear physics.
In this Austin FYABC Cover Story, two loveable orphans team up to defeat the Nazi regime.
Following in the footsteps of Code Name Verity, Elizabeth Wein's latest novel focuses on the heights of human courage and the dark depths of war.
This Canadian wartime drama is the bomb dot com.
A review of Bette Greene's Summer of My German Soldier, a book Meghan was afraid to revisit 20 years later in case it had gotten old and fat, but was relieved to see was just as gorgeous as ever.
Suffering from major Code Name Verity-induced TEABS? Try one of these WWII books -- if they don't cure it, you'll at least have a new case of TEABS.
Climb aboard Code Name Verity and prepare for the flight of your literary life.
A highly scientific Christmas movie analysis of White Christmas, the greatest classic Christmas movie ever made.
Erin reads a grownup book that devastates her with the repercussions of war, The Very Thought of You by Rosie Alison.
Erin celebrates Christmas by reviewing Sweet Valley High books 41-45 (plus Sweet Valley Saga!) in the form of a drinking game! Yay! The dramz just got even more entertaining.
Erin urges everyone to find a safe sobbing spot and read The Book Thief by Markus Zusak.