I’d been lusting after this book since I first heard about it early in 2015, and I received it in the mail the day it came out, but I only just got around to reading it thanks to the insane influx of books from BEA. I’ve been starting and giving up on a lot of…
This book comes equipped with a flawed, potentially evil character you kind of can’t help but root for, even if you only like the “good guys.”
This is a book for people who enjoy psychological suspense, serial killers, teens crafty enough to flirt with the cliffs of insanity, and romance!
Even though technically school is still in session, it’s officially summer reading season.
I’ve only read about 70 pages of Glory O’Brien’s History of the Future, but already I want to place this in the hands of every teenager and parent that walks through my library’s doors.
Read this, especially if you want your childhood ruined.
I believe there’s a book for everyone, but is there a person for every book? I used to argue that the answer was yes. Then I read Don’t You Forget About Me, by Kate Karyus Quinn.
Ah, what a refreshing change. I’d been missing science fiction, and Ready Player One was just what I needed to jump back into one of my favorite genres.
The Impossible Knife of Memory reflects on how Post Traumatic Stress Disorder impacts an entire home.
I got 99 problems but a book ain’t one (yeah, more like 10).
The Maze Runner is the latest YA dystopian novel to hit the big screen. I had heard mostly good things about it before I saw the movie advertisements, but it was never on the top of my list.
It’s strange how popularity has a hold on many of us, even removed from the Regina Georges and Plastics of high school past.
As many of you know, I’m not as into YA as a lot of book bloggers on the scene are. Thankfully, my friend Nicole is a youth librarian and also just loves the crap out of YA, and she has agreed to do a monthly guest review of a YA novel for Dog-Eared & Dog-Tagged!