If this image belongs to you or is your intellectual property, please submit a copyright notification instead of reporting it. We encourage users to report abusive images and help us moderate the content on We Heart It. The Monday Polls were a ton of fun, but as part of the new, expanded coverage on The Hub, we are making a few changes. I  loved (and still love) Enola Holmes (from the series of the same name by Nancy Springer)!
I love Anya Balanchine from the All These Things I’ve Done (Birthright series) by Gabrielle Zevin. Molly is a collection development librarian at Lawrence (KS) Public Library, where she selects YA literature, graphic novels, and media.
I agree with Kimberli, Anya in Zevin’s trilogy faces obstacles at every turn with family, friends, relationships, and in business but she pushes through and while never perfect, her stick-to-it-ness is inspiring.
Enter your email address to subscribe to this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email. 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.
But please keep in mind that reporting images that are not abusive is against our terms of service and can get your account blocked. Instead of just inviting readers to pick their favorite on a topic out of a pre-determined list, we’re going a little more in depth. When I think fantasy, my mind automatically goes to the ladies of the Graceling Realm series by Kristin Cashore  (2009 YALSA Teens’ Top Ten, 2009 Morris Award Finalist, 2009 YALSA Best Books for Young Adults). I first read this series when I was in middle school, and she has been my favorite ever since.
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!
Other interests include Downton Abbey, heat lightning storms, Harry Potter land and (begrudingly) one orange tabby. I used to live in the states but now live in Korea and am sad I can’t receive your books anymore.
In addition to sharing five perspectives from Hub bloggers on a topic, we also want to hear what you have to say! Katsa, Fire, and Bitterblue are all strong and unique and have such sound moral character, and Cashore writes with such great voice.

She wouldn’t take no for an answer and did what she wanted to do and she did it the way she wanted to do it. In the small fishing community where Menolly lives, only men can become Harpers and after her parents cut her from performing or teaching she decides to run away from home. Check out the Uppercase Box website or the #uppercasebox hashtag on Instagram to learn more!
But, I think there’s a tendency to equate heroine with sci-fi, fantasy, or adventure fiction, but I don’t want to overlook the everyday heroes in realistic fiction, so I’m going to have to say Cameron from The Miseducation of Cameron Post by emily m.
She saved Tortall from destruction time and again, defeated her biggest foe twice, and enacted social change in her country, making it acceptable for noble ladies to be knights if they wanted to- which was probably the most improbable thing she could accomplish! She manages to survive a hostile environment by befriending baby fire lizards (miniature dragons).
Her family ties with the Russian mob and her birthright to chocolate make her a notorious mob boss at the age of 17.
A strong, capable, and kind heroine, Menolly was everything the eleven year old Jenn aspired to be. Cam has it rough—she loses her parents at a young age, then struggles with coming out, and is even sent to camp that tries to “de-gay” her. But despite her struggles, she still knows how to have fun, and she definitely knows who she is.

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