Below you will find a list of the fantasy books published in that we enjoyed most. Rating a book is inherently dangerous. For example, I finished my review for the Bonehunters by Steven Erikson over a week ago.
Wandering into the young adult section of your local bookstore is never something to be embarrassed about — even if you haven't actually been a teen in years. In fact, if you've left high school behind, you don't have to read Beowulf between now and September, which frees up time to check out the YA titles below. And if you're really paranoid about fellow beachgoers judging your teen-title, there's always the anonymity of a cover-less ereader.
B ritain's bestselling female novelist works from a cramped office in the attic of a house in a remote part of New Hampshire, America. This is where she sits from 7. Should she look up from the keyboard for a moment, she would see a forest of silver birches and, in the distance, the top of Moose Mountain.
If you're anything like us, you probably like to read the book before seeing the movie. This year, as usual, Hollywood is adapting a slew of books—fiction and nonfiction—into films. If you want to prepare yourself for these literary movies, look no further: We've compiled a handy reading guide for your convenience.
Almond, David. In a novel steeped in religious symbolism, strange new kid Stephen convinces Davie to create a giant golem who will obey his command to kill the local bully. Anderson, M.
Armstrong, Jennifer. Once upon a Banana. A runaway monkey discards a banana peel, setting in motion a hilarious sequence of events in this nearly wordless picture book, punctuated by a series of rhyming street signs. Bachelet, Gilles.
Young adult fiction YA is a category of fiction written for readers from 12 to 18 years of age. The subject matter and genres of YA correlate with the age and experience of the protagonist. The genres available in YA are expansive and include most of those found in adult fiction.