Eric Pierpoint’s new middle-grade historical fiction, “The Secret Mission of William Tuck,” is full of action, mystery and adventure.
Browsing: Middle Grade
As with Sonia Gensler’s other books, Ghostlight focuses on the spirit world. “I like the idea of ghosts as emotional residue,” she says.
“A Curious Tale of the In-Between” is engrossing. The story is interesting on its own, but it’s the main character that makes this story sing.
Jennifer Brown’s “How Lunchbox Jones Saved Me From Robots, Traitors, and Missy the Cruel” is unlike anything I’ve read in a long time, and that’s a good thing.
In case you missed it looks at books that have already been released, but deserve a second look. This time: “Trollhunters,” “Love, Lucas” & “Diary of a Mad Brownie.”
The plot of Jennifer A. Nielsen’s “A Night Divided” is perfect for a movie, book or play. You couldn’t ask for better.
There are a number of reasons why I wanted to read Robert Beatty’s Serafina and the Black Cloak. But I wasn’t expecting the nuanced surprises along the way.
Jackson Pearce’s The Doublecross is one of those books where you can guess the outcome from the beginning but don’t mind because the journey is so fun.
Ammi-Joan Paquette’s Princess Juniper of the Hourglass is a princess book. But it is also a book of self-discovery, which makes all the difference.
Katy Towell’s Charlie and the Grandmothers has a Roald Dahl-esque feel to it — it’s a bit dark and lined with a bleak, smirking humor.