Review: This Song Will Save Your Life by Leila Sales
Adrienne reviews This Song Will Save Your Life by Leila Sales. Find out why she calls it a highly addictive read!
Review: Spark by Brigid Kemmerer
Steph Sinclair reviews Spark by Brigid Kemmerer and realizes she doesn’t hate Gabriel Merrick as much as she once did. Is hell freezing over or is Gabriel getting his act together? Check out her review to find out!
Review: The 5th Wave by Rick Yancey
Kat Kennedy is holding Rick Yancey’s review of The 5th Wave hostage until she gets the second book.
Review: Arclight by Josin L. McQuein
Adrienne Fray reviews Arclight by Josin L. McQuein. Find out why she can’t wait for a sequel.
Review: Arclight by Josin L. McQuein
Steph Sinclair reviews one of her most anticipated titles of 2013, Arclight by Josin L. McQuein. Find out why she feels it did not disappoint her!
Review: The Symptoms of My Insanity by Mindy Raf
Steph Sinclair reviews The Symptoms of My Insanity by Mindy Raf, muses over awkward teen moments and rages over the last 3rd of the novel. Find out why!
Review: The Collector by Victoria Scott
Kat Kennedy reviews The Collector by Victoria Scott and struggles not to swoon, or cry. Come read why.
Review: Plague by Michael Grant
To be honest, I feel that this series may have peaked with “Lies.” While “Plague” is an excellent follow-up, it feels more like a maintainer than an innovator, keeping the quality of the story steady instead of enhancing it. Rather than significantly improving upon the aspects of its predecessors, as the last two books have done, this installment keeps the status quo.
Review: The Eternity Cure by Julie Kagawa
Kat Kennedy reviews The Eternity Cure. Yes, maybe she has a bit of a crush of Allison. Maybe she has a bit of a crush on Kagawa. But at least come read to find out why.
Review: Mortal Fire by Elizabeth Knox
Adrienne reviews Mortal Fire by Elizabeth Knox. Find out why she considers it “Definitely worth it”.
Review: Imaginary Girls by Nova Ren Suma
“Imaginary Girls” is not a book for everyone. Some will love it. Some will hate it. It certainly is unique, however, and that alone makes it worth your time.
Review: Siege and Storm by Leigh Bardugo
Kat Kennedy plans to track Leigh Bardugo down and simultaneously chide her and huge her for her latest installment in the Grisha series. Find out why.
Review: Pivot Point by Kasie West
Stephanie Sinclair reviews Pivot Point by Kasie West and explains why it took her completely by surprise. Find out why!
Review: Shadows on the Moon by Zoe Marriott
Kat Kennedy reads and fangirls over Zoe Marriott’s Shadows on the Moon. Come check out why.
Review: The Snow Child by Eowyn Ivey
“The Snow Child” is simply one of those books that really cannot be adequately captured in words that come from someone other than the author, I think, and any attempt to do so too extensively will kill the magic that is imbued within it.
Review: The Nightmare Affair by Mindee Arnett
Adrienne Fray reviews The Nightmare Affair by Mindee Arnett. See why she calls it “a solid beginning to the series”.
Review: The Darkest Minds by Alexandra Bracken
Kat Kennedy reviews her second Bracken book and has a massive change of heart. Come find out why!
Review: The Bully Book by Eric Kahn Gale
Stephanie Sinclair actually approves of a Middle Grade novel. *gasp* Find out why she calls The Bully Book by Eric Kahn Gale “hilarious and utterly charming.”
Review: The Archived by Victoria Schwab
Stephanie Sinclair reviews The Archived by Victoria Schwab and shows what happens when you put off reading a book you knew you’d love: The book surprises you and you find a favorite.
Review: Just One Day by Gayle Forman
Stephanie Sinclair finally experiences the magic that is Gayle Forman with Just One Day.
Review: Hunger by Michael Grant
Lengthier, grander in scope, and significantly darker than the already mature “Gone,” the second installment in Grant’s ambitious series is a marvelous sequel that is much better than its predecessor.
Review: The Raven Boys by Maggie Stiefvater
This is the story of a quirky girl and her eccentric family, of wealth and obsession, of magic and the need to belong to something bigger. It’s a very eclectic novel, filled with a number of elements that manage to mesh together in a way that feels comfortable and natural.
Review: Such a Rush by Jennifer Echols
Kat Kennedy reviews Jennifer Echol’s Such a Rush. Click to find out what she loved, what she hated and what annoys her the most.
Review: The Fault in Our Stars by John Green
Green is a fantastic writer and storyteller, and I see his work as a wonderful example of YA literature done right. While I can certainly understand why some would find issues with the subject matter, I firmly believe that every reader who enjoys YA needs to give this one, at the very least, a try. It’s not perfect, but it certainly comes close, and its emotional power cannot be denied.
Review: Scarlet by Marissa Meyer
Adrienne Fray reviews Scarlet by Marissa Meyer and talks about her bleeding heart love for the Lunar Chronicles series.
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