Grief manifests itself in different ways — denial, anger, depression, guilt. Brigid Kemmerer explores these manifestations in Letters to the Lost.
Browsing: young adult
After reading the first chapter of Emery Lord’s The Names They Gave Us I wasn’t sure if I wanted to stick with the book. Turns out I’m glad I kept reading.
Reading Kelley Armstrong’s Missing is like watching a Lifetime movie — whether you like it or not, once you’ve started, you’re in it for the long haul.
Melissa De La Cruz’s latest historical-fiction novel, Alex and Eliza, retells the events of Elizabeth Schuyler and Alexander Hamilton’s courtship.
The Vicar’s Daughter is in keeping with Josi S. Kilpack’s other Proper Romance novels. It’s clean, easily accessible and entertaining.
Rosalyn Eves debut novel, Blood Rose Rebellion, is a magical tale set in an alternative Victorian reality, and it’s just as good as it sounds.
Kayla Cagan has been keeping a journal since fourth grade, but she never considered writing a novel as a journal until Piper Perish popped into her head.
Annie Hartnett’s debut novel, Rabbit Cake, is an exploration of grief, family and strength of humor following loss. The book has received starred reviews.
Susin Nielsen’s Optimists Die First, tells the story of Petula, a former crafting fiend who shut herself off from the world after a family tragedy.
A List of Cages is not a “light” book. It deals with some pretty serious issues. But in Robin Roe’s gentle hands, those issues are handled with tact and care.