Words have the power to change people, says KayLynn Flanders, author of the YA novel Shielded. She knows that because words changed her.
Browsing: YA interview
Sadie, by Courtney Summers, follows a similar format to Serial while telling the fictional story of a missing girl determined to avenge her sister’s death.
If you could escape death, what would you do? That’s the premise behind The Raging Ones by twin sister authors Krista and Becca Ritchie.
Tiffany Sly Lives Here Now author Dana L. Davis is passionate about changing the narrative facing people of color in film and TV.
After 10 years of working together on movies and TV shows, Amy Andelson and Emily Meyer paired up to write Layover, their first YA novel.
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.
Alexandra Bracken studied both history and English in college, and her history degree helped her considerably when writing “Wayfarer” and “Passenger.”
Elizabeth May’s Falconter trilogy started with a character. “I had a faery-killing girl screaming in my head and I just had to write her story down.”