Brendan Fishback and his best friend, Cobb Kuzawa head to their favored fishing hole at Lake Charles, Tennessee.
Every teenager has hang ups about some physical aspect of themselves. Seventeen-year-old Sarah Burke is no exception.
It’s 1906, and tenement-dwelling 16-year-old Prudence is a brainy loner, grieving over her brother’s death from infection and her father’s disappearance in the Spanish-American war.
Imagine a village where no birds scatter to the pines as people pass, where no dogs wait panting by the door, no chickens peck for grain in the garden, no fish sparkle in the river.
Meghan Chase is a somewhat human girl who once lived a somewhat normal life.
Told in blank verse, this story of the early pirates touches on a universal theme of children growing up without adequate adult role models.
This is a tale of how friendship can bloom and warm the most unique of hearts.
In her debut book The Daughters, Joanna Philbin introduced us to three best friends: Carina, daughter of one of the richest men in the world; Hudson, daughter of a famous pop star; and Liz
Seventeen-year-old Emma seems like your average teenage girl—except for the fact that she considers herself cursed.
Due to a flaw in the genetic engineering designed to prolong the life of the population, men only live to 25 years of age, and women only live to be 20.
Nina Oberon is a few short months away from turning 16, and she can’t think of a worse fate. Nina’s best friend, Sandy, thinks 16—or “sex-teen” as it’s called—can’t come soon enough.
The Lost Saint is the second book of a young adult trilogy, continuing the story of The Dark Divine.
With the plethora of young adult paranormal series available in a post-Twilight world, it can be very difficult to separate the wheat from the chaff—especially as every series proclaims it
“Most. Embarrassing. Moment.
An old man goes searching for adventure and finds more than he bargained for in a classic Indian tale for readers both young and old.
The Boss meets Bronte in April Lindner’s remake of the classic Victorian novel, Jane Eyre.
Katla Gudrun LeBlanc is stuck in Minnesota.
Emerson Watts is pretty much your average teen girl. She goes to an alternative high school in New York City where she gets somewhat decent grades and is popular among her peers.
Danbert Nobacon, whose penname seems to be derived from an old knock-knock joke, is best known for his part in the rock band Chumbawamba.
A girl, her fiddle, and a quest to save her family at what might be the end of the world in 2041—what more could one ask for in a book? Well, what about love?
There are times when every teenager in the world feels like an alien. But Mackie Doyle doesn’t just feel like an outsider; he knows he is different: not normal, maybe not even human.
The genre of paranormal literature in the young adult book world has exploded in the last year or two.
Torment is the much-anticipated second book to Fallen, the young adult sensation by author Lauren Kate, and the first novel in the Fallen series.
The much-anticipated conclusion to the young adult series, the Hunger Games, has finally arrived.
In 2007 an intense debate heated up on the blogs of young adult authors Holly Black and Justine Larbalestier.