Read ya books online free

Writer comics by Debbie Ridpath Ohi are licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 Unported License. Several of you also posted comments on Facebook but I didn't include them here because I wasn't sure if you minded me sharing them. Not to cause a panic, but…THERE ARE A MILLION YOUNG ADULT BOOKS COMING OUT NEXT YEAR! Luckily for you, I’ve narrowed down the 2015 YA debut books and series to 16 book that I think are going to be truly awesome. The title and graphic are kind of misleading, as many of the titles are not actually debuts. If you’ve been reading the blog for awhile or even since yesterday, you might have gotten the sense that I love to read.
Over the past 5 years of reading young adult books and blogging about them, I’ve developed a sense of what books are above the rest. Not only do I share those books with you here, but I also select them to be included in my YA book-of-the-month subscription, Uppercase Box! The March box included special written pieces and a video from Alwyn Hamilton for Rebel of the Sands.
Aside from the stand out books we include, I work very hard to include one-of-a-kind items.
The thing I love most about working on Uppercase is that I get to share my incredible love of books with thousands and thousands of people. As Kerri described in her blog, we’re dedicating a whole YARN page (or more, if it becomes necessary) to the BFSRE. Remember, part of the point here is to bring attention to writers and books that haven’t gotten enough of it.
YA graphic novels in the last few years have been slowing getting more mainstream attention. In 120 pages, Cooper manages to address issues such as incest, chemical dependency, mental illness, parental neglect, and sexual identity while depicting characters that are chillingly real. While Nick Gardner’s family is falling apart, his best friend, Scooter, is dying from a freak disease. When you decided to make this your BFSRE book I was instantly intrigued, It sounds very interesting, especially with how much you describe going on in such a small amount of pages.
Two books by Benjamin Alire Saenz–Sammy and Juliana in Hollywood (2004) and Last Night I Sang to the Monster (2009). How to Say Goodbye in Robot is one of my favorite lesser known YA novels and possibly one of my favorite YA novels period. The Half Life of Planets by Emily Franklin and Brendan Halpin is a lesser known off-beat love story that I have read recently and really enjoyed.
The Red Umbrella by Christina Diaz Gonzalez is a compelling and little told story of refugees fleeing Castro’s Cuba.
Jennifer Castle hit a grand slam (I don’t know why I used a baseball term – I don’t even like baseball) with her first novel entitled “The Beginning of After”. I have a few I have read lately that I absolutely love, so I hope it’s okay to list more than one. It's a brilliant thing to have a place where you can read fresh original short stories by both seasoned YA authors and aspiring teens.
Photo Source: WikipediaMerlin Spiral SeriesThis series follows the adventures of Merlin as the only one immune to the mysterious happenings in Camelot. Photo Source: Blink YA BooksAquiferAquifer is a new novel set in a dystopian world where water is power.
Photo Source: Blink YA BooksDoonDoon is the first book in a new series that features adventure, humor, and two amazing romances. Photo Source: Blink YA BooksRunning LeanRunning Lean is a new novel that tackles serious issues in teenage life and gets the readers invested in their characters lives. Photo Source: Blink YA BooksThe Hunger GamesKatniss Everdeen is one of our favorite tough girls ever so this shouldn’t be a surprise. Photo Source: WikipediaDivergentFollow Tris Porter as she tries to stay safe in her new faction.
I specified books that you were at least partway through and planned to keep reading within the next month. I have at least one print book in pretty much every room in our house, plus I also read books on my iPhone, my Kindle and my iPad. In the Sunken City that was once Paris, all who oppose the new revolution are being put to the blade.
When she’s accused of being a witch herself, Elizabeth is arrested and sentenced to die at the stake.

Since she was a baby, Aza has suffered from a mysterious lung disease that makes it ever harder for her to breathe, to speak—to live. After all, generations of Duprees have successfully followed the (100% accurate!) love fortunes from Zita’s famous Love Charms Shop to happily marry their high school sweethearts.
But after graduation, the only thing standing between straightedge Skylar and art school are three minimum-wage months of summer. Other interests include Downton Abbey, heat lightning storms, Harry Potter land and (begrudingly) one orange tabby.
About halfway through researching books, I changed tactics and didn’t even think to change the title. I personally aim to improve it every month, so I wanted to show you some of the past months boxes!
This month was a success – we had signed copies of Anna Breslaw’s Scarlett Epstein Hates It Here!
I used to live in the states but now live in Korea and am sad I can’t receive your books anymore. Smith is an inspiring story of Ida Mae Jones, who wants more than anything to fly airplanes like her father. Usually, the books that want to be blockbusters have girls in sweeping dresses, or grass, or both.
I love fairy tales retold in contemporary settings, but I get tired of reading Cinderella and the other classic Grim tales in 10,000 different forms. I just looked up one my all time favorites on goodreads and cannot BELIEVE only 32 people rated it.
It’s about a young girl struggling through her teen years with a distant mother, and over-worked father and a best friend that has moved away. The pale pink dominates the sides of the pages and (if I remember rightly) the first page of every new chapter. Due partly to blockbuster authors adapting their works into GN form (Stephanie Meyer and Meg Cabot come to mind), but mainly because there are some fantastic stories out there. The Scoot’s final wish is that Nick and their quirky classmate, Jaycee Amato, deliver a prized first-edition copy of Of Mice and Men to the Scoot’s father. I read this book back in 1999, and its strong imagery, intense setting, and compelling main characters have stuck with me for all these years. I generally don’t care for historical fiction, but I read this book straight through in one sitting. There are over twenty recommended books thus far and out of all of them I have read maybe three, which means this list is doing its job! The characters are a book lover and a bookseller who write letters about the book orders (before the days of email and Amazon). This book has a a superbly strong voice, portraying an endearing teenage boy simultaneously dealing with adolescent anxieties and a family crisis. A few of them I totally agree with, and some I’ve never heard of and can’t wait to read!
Sam’s mom has cut ties with their Sikh family, and Sam grows up knowing little about her cultural heritage.
Her most well-known book in the United States is probably Howl’s Moving Castle, but she has written so many others that deserve to be read.
They tell coming of age stories and can help you through tough times and transport you into another world. In the new sequel Merlin’s Shadow, Merlin finds himself as a royal adviser without a king and must journey to keep Arthur safe from harm. Sixteen-year-old Luca has become the Deliverer and is the only person permitted to connect the people with the Water Rats, who control the world’s only water. It’s a creative retelling of the fairy tale classic Brigadoon, which follows the story of Veronica and her best friend McKenna as they travel to Scotland for the summer. The concept of The Hunger Games is pretty terrifying, but Katniss takes us through these terrible games and a love triangle all in three action-packed books. What I hadn't taken into account: the number of editors out there -- several of you said you didn't answer the survey because you were in the midst of reading a LOT of manuscripts. Except for those who disappear from their prison cells, a red-tipped rook feather left in their place. So when Aza catches a glimpse of a ship in the sky, her family chalks it up to a cruel side effect of her medication. Check out the Uppercase Box website or the #uppercasebox hashtag on Instagram to learn more!
This book has the face of a determined colored girl (and more novels with varying racial protagonists be it African American or Hispanic or Asian should be feature on covers) who wants to prove something and it is obvious what her goal is.

This series instead takes the lesser known Icelandic fairy tales (like Jack Frost, Yule Cats, Snow Queen) which makes it fresh, unpredictable, and culturally interesting.
She finds an interesting stone in the woods which leads her on a quest to discover its origin, and in the process, meets two very handsome boys. I usually found the great, non-discussed books by simply browsing the YA shelves in my local library and once the librarian noticed my interest in YA she and I would discuss different books and what each of us should be reading.
These are fantastic books that are hauntingly similar to a world we are escalating towards and were written in the 90s back before we had some of the problems we have now. I agree that there is not much of YA horror out there and if there is it is very underground. There’s just one problem: the Scoot’s father walked out years ago and hasn’t been heard from since. Also, I wish I were in your English class because discussing YA in such an environment would be a dream come true. When he meets the mysterious Delver, he discovers that he has the power to control earth and a mission which he must embark upon immediately- with the aid of the bully who has always made his life a misery.
It’s also an excellent piece of historical fiction and a great primer on the emotional toll of the cultural revolution.
As a librarian, I frequently recommend it as one of my favorites… although I might need to stop mentioning the historical fiction part, or no one is ever going to give it a try. Help us spread the word so we can double the list and highlight YA that needs more recognition.
It’s also a story of a young girl who learns to take care of herself after relying on her strong-willed mother for most of her life.
Audrey breaks up with her boyfriend, he writes a song about her, said song rockets to the top of the charts and Audrey is suddenly famous against her will.
It deals with death and the afterlife and is reminiscent of The Lovely Bones, but far more palatable in my opinion. I’d suggest starting with her Chrestomanci series, the first of which is Charmed Life. I’m also currently reading Lady of Devices by Shelley Adina, which has a 17-year-old protagonist (the first in a steampunk series). The protagonist, Alton Richards, is one of those characters you can’t help but fall in love with a la Holden Caulfield. But through this journey, he falls in love with a Water Rat, setting off a series of drama. What they expect is peace, but what they get is a passageway to a mysterious land filled with enchantment.
Gray is a fantastic historical fiction novel that focuses upon the aftermath of the “School Children’s Blizzard,” a huge storm that hit the American plains on January 12, 1888. So, guided by Steinbeck’s life lessons, and with only the vaguest of plans, Nick and Jaycee set off to find him.
Check out Samantha Schutz, too, who’s also a master at writing thought-provoking plots. It’s an interesting story that explores the racism and ignorance that came out after the tragedy, and shows Sam coming to terms with her religious identity. Her newest book, All These Things I’ve Done, is part of (yet another) YA dystopian series but is fairly unique.
It’s stand-alone, but if you like it, there are five more books and a few short stories set in the same world.
The task is simple: be her fill-in boyfriend— two hours, zero commitment, a few white lies. If there is pre-publication buzz does this up the sales when it is released as a physical copy? The well-drawn out (in both senses of the phrase) characters will lure you in and trap you in the entrancing plot until the very end. But if word gets out, it might lose its Blockbuster Free status, so don’t blame me if it drops off this list.
The story surrounds the life of Anya, daughter of a deceased mob boss, and is set in America during 2083.
In the stories, Chrestomanci is a government-employed, nine-lived enchanter who oversees all the magic in the Related Worlds.

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