Alexa Donne’s Brightly Burning is Jane Eyre reimagined. Some elements are so similar, you know exactly what’s coming next — or at least you think you do.
Browsing: YA review
Going in to Cori McCarthy’s Now a Major Motion Picture, I thought it would be fun, but not much more. I was wrong. It was better.
Sony Pictures has already optioned The Final Six, and it’s easy to see why. It’s a dystopian adventure that seems plausible.
Not If I Save You First, by Ally Carter, unfolds like an action movie that you just want to settle in with a bowl of popcorn.
Every once in a while I find myself unexpectedly swept away with a novel, which was the case with Adrienne Young’s Sky in the Deep. I read it in one sitting.
Paula Garner’s YA novel Relative Strangers starts out well and quickly becomes a page-turner. It’s not a romance and benefits from that.
Margaret Peterson Haddix’s The Summer of Broken Things explores the lives of two very different girls who are connected in an unexpected way.
Matt Killeen’s YA novel Orphan Monster Spy reads like a movie. The author’s cinematic prose immediately draws you in and doesn’t let go.
When I began Brigid Kemmerer’s More Than We Can Tell, it was the cover and description that called to me. It was only after I began that I realized there was so much more.
The latest addition to Shadow Mountain’s Proper Romance line is Sarah M. Eden’s enticing Victorian novel, Ashes on the Moor.