Google+ YA Romantics: August 2015

Monday, August 31, 2015

Just Finished Reading: Everything, Everything by Nicola Yoon

Everything, Everything
by Nicola Yoon

To be published by Delacorte BFYR
on September 1, 2015

Source: eARC from publisher via NetGalley

Synopsis from Goodreads: My disease is as rare as it is famous. Basically, I’m allergic to the world. I don’t leave my house, have not left my house in seventeen years. The only people I ever see are my mom and my nurse, Carla. But then one day, a moving truck arrives next door. I look out my window, and I see him. He’s tall, lean and wearing all black—black T-shirt, black jeans, black sneakers, and a black knit cap that covers his hair completely. He catches me looking and stares at me. I stare right back. His name is Olly. Maybe we can’t predict the future, but we can predict some things. For example, I am certainly going to fall in love with Olly. It’s almost certainly going to be a disaster.
My take: On the surface, this book seems like everything, everything I dislike. A girl suffering from a rare illness (could use a break from that), epistolary elements (can do without those) and, according to the synopsis, a heavy dose of Instalove With the Boy Next Door (can't even...)

But I really loved everything, everything about this book. To me, the greatest strength of Everything, Everything was its narrative voice. This story is told by Madeline, a girl whose illness (has made her pretty much a Girl in a Plastic Bubble. She's a prisoner in her own home, and has been for her entire life. Nicola Yoon has given her what was, to me, a pitch-perfect voice: simultaneously innocent of the world and a little jaded by her condition, self-deprecating but never self-pitying, and filled with wonder at the idea of falling in love. All the drawings, charts, and little additions to the text were charming.

Love is what gives Madeline the courage to break out of her protective cocoon (figuratively and literally) and risk ... everything. If this sounds like it could be cheesy, it didn't read that way to me, just captivating and sweet. While at its heart this book is a romance, it's also a story with some twists and turns.  Given that Madeline writes one sentence spoiler reviews of the books she reads, I will follow suit (highlight blank area but it's a spoiler!)

Everything, Everything by Nicola Yoon
Spoiler alert: "Things are not always what they seem; the first appearance deceives many; the intelligence of a few perceives what has been carefully hidden.” ― Phaedrus

While I urge you not to peek, I DO urge you to stop by on Friday, when I will be offering up a SIGNED ARC AND a matching tote bag that's as adorable as this book!

Friday, August 28, 2015

Freebie Friday August 28: ARC Grab Bag!



Happy Friday!


Yes -- back with more ARC Grab Baggery. Because who doesn't love a surprise?



The winner of this week's giveaway will get to choose from a selection of August and September ARCs.

Check out my Instagram (jenryland) for a sneak peek at what you could win...



Summer is ending (sad) but fall books are upon us (happy). I hope you all have a wonderful weekend of reading!

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Wednesday, August 26, 2015

Just Finished Reading ...Breakaway by Kat Spears

Breakaway
by Kat Spears
To be published on September 15, 2015
by St. Martin's Griffin

Source: eARC for review

Synopsis from Goodreads: When Jason Marshall's younger sister passes away, he knows he can count on his three best friends and soccer teammates—Mario, Jordie, and Chick—to be there for him. With a grief-crippled mother and a father who's not in the picture, he needs them more than ever. But when Mario starts hanging out with a rough group of friends and Jordie finally lands the girl of his dreams, Jason is left to fend for himself while maintaining a strained relationship with troubled and quiet Chick. Then Jason meets Raine, a girl he thinks is out of his league but who sees him for everything he wants to be, and he finds himself pulled between building a healthy and stable relationship with a girl he might be falling in love with, grieving for his sister, and trying to hold onto the friendships he has always relied on. 
My take: I really enjoyed Spears' debut novel, Sway,  a book about Jesse, a morally flexible high school student who gets hired by a football player to plead his case to a girl and then (awkward!) falls in love with her.  While the cover of Breakaway might suggest the books are linked, they weren't in any way that I could see.

Jason (or  Jaz, as some of his friends call him) is trying to cope with an absentee father and the recent death of his sister. He's a working class kid with a tight group of loyal friends. I loved this aspect of the story -- realistic guy friendships are way too rare in YA as far as I'm concerned. Jason's family situation has made him a bit wary of romance, but one day he meets Raine, a tough-but-vulnerable girl who's trying to navigate her own family problems -- well-off but controlling parents.  They're an unlikely couple, but just keep being drawn to each other.

That's about it. I loved the fact that this book was about ... life. About crappy things that happen and the people who step up and help you get through them. The book shows Jaz navigating not one but two tragedies and trying to find his way in two new relationships: with Raine and with his father.

On her Goodreads bio, Kat Spears mentions Richard Peck and Katherine Paterson as writing influences, and I see that in Breakaway. This book felt current and timeless all at once. The ending is a bit unresolved, but I thought that fit the story. I really enjoyed this one. It's a bit of a quiet book, but if you enjoy contemporary YA, definitely give it a try!

Tuesday, August 25, 2015

Hot Off the Presses: New YA Releasing August 25-31

Hot Off the Presses -- brand new YA releases!

Welcome to Hot Off the Presses!  

Tuesday is book release day, so every Tuesday I tell you about all the great new YA books you can buy in the week to come. If you're a reviewer, you can also link your blog or Goodreads reviews of any YA book publishing in the current month so we can all check them out!

Last chance to enter the August giveaway! This month's winner can pick any book up to $15 on either Amazon (for US winner) or The Book Depository (for international winner.)

Enter by linking reviews of YA books that release in August or by commenting on other people's linked reviews.

Hot Off the Presses aims to include every traditionally published YA book. Please let me know about books that came out this week that I might have missed! Some titles may have different release dates outside the US.

Click on the photos to get to each book's Goodreads page!


Lair of Dreams Stranded The Veil
Lair of Dreams (Diviners #2) by Libba Bray (Little, Brown)
Stranded by Melinda Braun (Simon Pulse)
The Veil (Fianna Trilogy #3) by Megan Chance (Skyscape)


Another Day Hide and Seek Dead Girls of Hysteria Hall
Another Day by David Levithan (Knopf)
Hide and Seek by Jane Casey (St. Martin's Griffin)
The Dead Girls of Hysteria Hall by Katie Alender (Point)


Until Friday Night Thirteen Days of Midnight Keepers of the Labyrinth
Until Friday Night by Abbi Glines (Simon Pulse)
Thirteen Days of Midnight by Leo Hunt (Candlewick)
Keepers of the Labyrinth by Erin E. Moulton (Philomel)


Maid of Wonder Dead Upon a Time Game On
Maid of Wonder (Maids of Honor #3) by Jennifer McGowan (Simon & Schuster)
Dead Upon a Time by Elizabeth Paulson (Scholastic)
Game On (Coleman High #3) by Calvin Slater (Dafina)


Diary of a Haunting Mechanica Insidious
Diary of a Haunting by M. Verano (Simon Pulse)
Mechanical by Betsy Cornwell (Clarion)
Insidious (Twixt #3) by Dawn Metcalf (Harlequin)


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Friday, August 21, 2015

Freebie Friday August 21: ARC Grab Bag



Happy Friday!


The winner of this week's giveaway will get to choose from a selection of July and August ARCs.

I will try to get a sneak peek photo up on Instagram, but am away with uncertain phone/internet access....

Hope you all have a wonderful weekend of reading!
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Wednesday, August 19, 2015

Just Finished Reading ... Lair of Dreams by Libba Bray

Lair of Dreams
by Libba Bray
To be published by Little, Brown
on August 25, 2015

Source: ARC giveaway from the publisher at BEA

Synopsis from Goodreads: After a supernatural showdown with a serial killer, Evie O'Neill has outed herself as a Diviner. Now that the world knows of her ability to "read" objects, and therefore, read the past, she has become a media darling, earning the title, "America's Sweetheart Seer." But not everyone is so accepting of the Diviners' abilities... Meanwhile, mysterious deaths have been turning up in the city, victims of an unknown sleeping sickness. Can the Diviners descend into the dreamworld and catch a killer?

My take: I got The Diviners at BEA 2012 and was beyond excited. But then, as the summer progressed, I kept looking at its hefty 592 pages and feeling ... intimidated. But I made a great choice: I downloaded the audiobook (which is excellent, narrated by January LaVoy) and listened to all 18 hours and 14 minutes of it.

In my review of The Diviners, I call it a "hefty historical suspense story featuring a large cast of characters, a great deal of historical detail, and a tricky 'intersecting lives' kind of plot structure, in which a bunch of different storylines slowly merge into one .. it takes some patience before all the various strands of the plot begin to weave together."

In Lair of Dreams, a lot of that weaving was already done, and things really begin to come together. I found this book a lot easier to jump into. Many of the characters were familiar friends, but there was also an intriguing new character, Ling Chan. She's half Irish, half Chinese, and shares a special talent with a returning character. Ling is a great addition to the story. Evie is back, with her slang a bit toned down, and seems headed for a love triangle. (It's also possible that she sees a love rectangle brewing and wants no part of it.)

Lair of Dreams also features a new villain, an intriguing supernatural character with a fascinating backstory. I really liked this aspect of the story.

With this second book, I feel like this series has really come together in a way that pleases me and makes me very excited to see how things wrap up. Yes, these books are long, but if you like historical fiction and supernatural stories, you should definitely give these books a try!

Tuesday, August 18, 2015

Hot Off the Presses: New YA Releasing August 18-24

Hot Off the Presses -- brand new YA releases!

Welcome to Hot Off the Presses!  

Tuesday is book release day, so every Tuesday I tell you about all the great new YA books you can buy in the week to come. If you're a reviewer, you can also link your blog or Goodreads reviews of any YA book publishing in the current month so we can all check them out!

Enter the August giveaway! This month's winner can pick any book up to $15 on either Amazon (for US winner) or The Book Depository (for international winner.)

Enter by linking reviews of YA books that release in August or by commenting on other people's linked reviews.

Hot Off the Presses aims to include every traditionally published YA book. Please let me know about books that came out this week that I might have missed! Some titles may have different release dates outside the US.

Click on the photos to get to each book's Goodreads page!


Beyond Clueless The Creeping Court of Fives
Beyond Clueless by Linas Alsenas (Amulet)
The Creeping by Alexandra Sirowy (Simon & Schuster)
Court of Fives by Kate Elliott (Harlequin)


Shackled Into the Dangerous World Boy Most Likely To
Shackled by Tom Leveen (Simon Pulse)
Into the Dangerous World by Julie Chibbaro (Viking)
The Boy Most Likely To (My Life Next Door #2) by Huntley Fitzpatrick (Dial)

Legacy of Kings History of Glitter and Blood Deadly Sweet Lies
Legacy of Kings by Eleanor Herman (Harlequin)
A History of Glitter and Blood by Hannah Moskowitz (Chronicle)
Deadly Sweet Lies by Erica Cameron (Spencer Hill)

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Friday, August 14, 2015

Enter the YA Giveaway Hop! (INT)






Instead of Freebie Friday this week, I'm participating in the Young Adult Giveaway Hop, hosted by Mary at Bookhounds.

My winner can choose ANY book up to $15 on either Amazon or The Book Depository. This can be an order or a pre-order. Because, you know, these books are coming out soon...



Queen of Shadows Tonight the Streets are Ours Everything, Everything

Just a quick note: though this giveaway ends August 22, I may not be able to draw and notify my winner until August 24/25. Thanks for understanding!
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Thursday, August 13, 2015

Just Finished Reading ... Finding Audrey by Sophie Kinsella

Finding Audrey
by Sophie Kinsella

Published on June 9, 2015
by Delacorte Books

Source: library
Synopsis from Goodreads: An anxiety disorder disrupts fourteen-year-old Audrey’s daily life. She has been making slow but steady progress with Dr. Sarah, but when Audrey meets Linus, her brother’s gaming teammate, she is energized. She connects with him. Audrey can talk through her fears with Linus in a way she’s never been able to do with anyone before. As their friendship deepens and her recovery gains momentum, a sweet romantic connection develops, one that helps not just Audrey but also her entire family.
My take: Based on prior disappointing experiences with fourteen year-old YA protagonists, I wasn't going to read this. Then I read this review by Cait from Paper Fury, who felt that the book made a joke of Audrey's anxiety. I understand how she feels, as I've also been annoyed, enraged, and disappointed in books that use mental illness and disorders as wacky character quirks rather than real medical conditions that deserve to be taken seriously and treated. (And I was sorry to see that Cait took a lot of online heat for her very reasoned opinions, which is disappointing. It's fine and normal for two readers to disagree on a book, or to have a completely different reading experience.)

But I requested this at the library. At first I wasn't sure about it. Good news: Audrey didn't seem shockingly young to me. Bad news: the humor in this book wasn't really my cup of Earl Gray. I'm more of a dark/wry humor fan and this book has that more cutesy/twee British humor that doesn't always do it for me.

But then Finding Audrey grew on me. There were two main plots, one about Audrey and her attempts to get past her social anxiety, and a more minor plot about Audrey's parents and their worry that Audrey's teenage brother Frank is addicted to his computer. The book does have an overall humorous bent. And to be sure, there's nothing funny about actually suffering from anxiety. (If you have no experience with it, it's like this constant and overwhelming feeling that something terrible is going to happen. There's a small, rational part of your brain that knows this isn't true, but you still feel in complete terror/dread mode. It's exhausting because you have to either a) retreat and hide, as Audrey does or b) expend a lot of mental and/ physical energy trying to pretend you're okay.)

But by the middle of the book, everything began to tie together for me. First, it seemed to me that most of the comic stuff had to do with the computer stuff, not with Audrey. Also, I liked the fact that Audrey was in treatment and enjoyed reading about her sessions with Dr. Sarah. Audrey is doing someting called exposures, in which an anxiety patient is encouraged to (in baby steps) do things that might seem easy to most of us but can be terrifying to someone with anxiety. Things like making a phone call. Going to a Starbucks. Audrey also has trouble with eye contact, so her doctor has her make a documentary, as a way to see and be seen without beeling scrutinized.

I was worried that the romance would feel problematic amidst the anxiety stuff. (No, love does not have magical curative powers.) But I thought that Linus was really supportive of Audrey and her situation.

In conclusion, in some ways this book was younger and and a bit more cute than I prefer, but I enjoyed it.

Wednesday, August 12, 2015

Writing Life Wednesday: Review of Jumpstart Your Novel


Welcome to Writing Life Wednesday, a periodic new feature on YA Romantics. In this feature, I'll look at all different aspects of writing. This will include interviews with writers about their work, discussions posts, and reviews. 

Whether you're a writer, an aspiring writer, or just someone who likes to read what other people write, I hope you'll feel free to chime in and discuss!

Today I'm featuring a review:

Jumpstart Your Novel
by Mark Teppo
To be published by ROTA Books
on August 18, 2015

Source: eARC for review

Synopsis from Goodreads: What's the easiest thing about being a writer? Sitting in a chair! What's the second easiest thing about being a writer? Putting your hands on a keyboard! What's the hardest thing about being a writer? Making words come out of your brain! It doesn’t matter if you’ve just started thinking about writing a novel or have done a dozen of them; getting started on a new project is always the hardest part. That’s where Jumpstart Your Novel saves the day. Inside this book, you’ll discover a technique that will help you outline an entire novel in a little under two hours. That’s less time that it takes to sit through a movie (with previews), get across town in rush hour traffic, or vacuum your cat! Using a simple Nine Box Model, you'll organize your thoughts so effectively that brainstorming a novel will seem as simple as following the directions on the back of a box of cake mix. Idea stacking, plot spinning, pants wearing: all of these tools will be at your disposal as you settle into that writing chair and start your brain fire! 
My take:  I think that one of the hardest things beginning novelists face is figuring how to take all their messy creative stuff -- whether that means ideas inside their head or actual drafts and scenes -- and shape it into a polished, finished piece of work. Learning and understanding the classic elements of plot structure can offer an author a roadmap to keep a story on track.

Overall, I though that Jumpstart Your Novel offered a good introduction (or, for more experienced readers and writers, a reminder) of the elements that underlie a solid story. There's no earth shatteringly innovative stuff in here -- the book explains elements that will be familiar to anyone who's studied the basics of writing fiction or screenplays: protagonist, antagonist, hook, obstacles and setbacks -- but it presents the information in a clear and entertaining way. The book does offer some innovation -- using the Tarot to brainstorm your way out of plot dead ends and into compelling new characters.

I think Jumpstart Your Novel would be a good book for writers just starting out, but also a helpful resource for more experienced "pantsers" out there who don't want to spend days and weeks plotting but need help setting a basic structure for their novel-to-be. Of course, the real work starts after that!

If you're a writer, what books on writing have you found most helpful? If you're an aspiring writer, what are your greatest challenges? And if you're a reader, tell me what you thought of this feature!

Tuesday, August 11, 2015

Hot Off the Presses: New YA Releasing August 11-17

Hot Off the Presses -- brand new YA releases!

Welcome to Hot Off the Presses!  

Tuesday is book release day, so every Tuesday I tell you about all the great new YA books you can buy in the week to come. If you're a reviewer, you can also link your blog or Goodreads reviews of any YA book publishing in the current month so we can all check them out!

NEW August giveaway! This month's winner can pick any book up to $15 on either Amazon (for US winner) or The Book Depository (for international winner.)

Enter by linking reviews of YA books that release in August or by commenting on other people's linked reviews.

Hot Off the Presses aims to include every traditionally published YA book. Please let me know about books that came out this week that I might have missed! Some titles may have different release dates outside the US.

Click on the photos to get to each book's Goodreads page!

Wow -- this week is a little quiet. If I missed anything, let me know in comments!


Jubilee Manor Reawakened Six Impossible Things Bright Lights, Dark Nights
Jubilee Manor (Landry Park #2) by Bethany Hagen (Dial)
Reawakened by Colleeen Hock (Delacorte)
Six Impossible Things by Fiona Wood  (Poppy)
Bright Lights, Dark Nights by Stephen Emon (Roaring Brook)


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Monday, August 10, 2015

Just Finished Reading... Another Day (Every Day #2)

Another Day (Every Day #2)
by David Levithan
To be published
on August 25, 2015
by Knopf BFYR

Source: publisher giveaway at BEA (thanks to Karen @For What It's Worth Reviews for grabbing this for me because she remembered I'd enjoyed the first book)

Synopsis: Every day is the same for Rhiannon. She has accepted her life, convinced herself that she deserves her distant, temperamental boyfriend, Justin, even established guidelines by which to live: Don’t be too needy. Avoid upsetting him. Never get your hopes up. Until the morning everything changes. Justin seems to see her, to want to be with her for the first time, and they share a perfect day—a perfect day Justin doesn’t remember the next morning. Confused, depressed, and desperate for another day as great as that one, Rhiannon starts questioning everything. Then, one day, a stranger tells her that the Justin she spent that day with, the one who made her feel like a real person . . . wasn’t Justin at all.
My take: I really enjoyed the companion book to this one, Every Day. And I'll confess to feeling a bit disappointed when I learned that this was the same story as Every Day, but told from Rhiannon's point of view. I'm not generally a fan of that.

But I really enjoyed reading Another Day. It reminded me how interesting I found Every Day. The character A is a sort of spiritual homeless person. Every morning s/he wakes up in a different borrowed body. The story raised a lot of interesting questions about love, about the essential human qualities that unite us, in contrast to those things (gender, race, nationality, sexual preference, age...) that divide us.

In Every Day, we find out what it's like to live as A. In Another Day, we learn what it's like to fall in love with A, a person who never looks the same, yet retains the same human essence. While A's life is hard, Rhiannon's is ... complicated. She already has a boyfriend (this is how she met A -- when he was temporarily in Justin's body) and has to a) absorb the fact that during a perfect day at the beach she shared with Justin, he wasn't really himself, b) absorb the fact that the person she's fallen in love with never looks the same and c) decide how she feels about the idea of A, all while trying to hide this from Justin.

The ending of this felt very ... open. I'm not sure if this means there will be another book, or whether it means that a story like this can't have total resolution. But I found these two companion books moving, gripping and philosophically complex. If you haven't read either one, now is the perfect time to do a back-to-back read!

Friday, August 7, 2015

Freebie Friday August 7: ARC Grab Bag!



Happy Friday!


The winner of this week's giveaway will get to choose from a selection of July and August ARCs.

Want to know what they are? Take a peek at my Instagram (link on right sidebar...)

Hope you all have a wonderful weekend of reading!

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Wednesday, August 5, 2015

Series Review: Dissonance and Resonance by Erica O'Rourke

Dissonance Resonance
Dissonance and Resonance 
by Erica O'Rourke
Published in July 2014 and July 2015
by Simon & Schuster BFYR

Source: finished copies sent by publicist
Synopsis for Dissonance: Delancy Sullivan has always known there's more to reality than what people see. Every time someone makes a choice, a new, parallel world branches off from the existing one. Eating breakfast or skipping it, turning left instead of right, sneaking out instead of staying in bed ~ all of these choices create an alternate universe in which an echo self takes the road not travelled and makes the opposite decision. As a Walker, someone who can navigate between these worlds, Del's job is to keep all of the dimensions in harmony. Normally, Del can hear the dissonant frequency that each world emits as clear as a bell. But when a training session in an off-key world goes horribly wrong, she is forbidden from Walking by the Council. But Del's not big on following the rules and she secretly starts to investigate these other worlds. Something strange connecting them and it's not just her random encounters with echo versions of the guy she likes, Simon Lane. But Del's decisions have unimaginable consequences and, as she begins to fall for the Echo Simons in each world, she draws closer to a truth that the Council of Walkers is trying to hide ~ a secret that threatens the fate of the entire multiverse. 
Synopsis for Resonance:As a Walker between worlds, Del is responsible for the love of her life—and the fate of millions—in this thrilling sequel to Dissonance. Del risked everything to save Simon, and now he’s gone, off in another world with no way for Del to find him. She’s back at the Consort—training to be a Walker like everyone in her family. But the Free Walkers have other plans for her. This rebel group is trying to convince Del that the Consort is evil, and that her parents are unwittingly helping the Consort kill millions of people. The Free Walkers make Del the ultimate promise: if Del joins their fight, she will be reunited with Simon. In agreeing, Del might be endangering her family. But if she doesn’t, innocent people will die, and Simon will be lost to her forever. The fate of the multiverse depends on her choice...

My take on the series:  I'll be honest -- the idea of a multiverse freaks me out quite a bit. The idea of multiple versions of me (and everyone else) running around in alternate versions of our world is pretty disturbing, to be honest. The physics/science behind the idea of the multiverse is complex and I'm sure I don't understand it at all. That, along with the huge love triangle potential, makes me a bit wary of multiverse books.

But I thought Dissonance and Resonance were stand-outs in this sci-fi/fantasy subgenre. They were beautifully written, with complex and skillful worldbulding. Just when I'd get that huh??? feeling, the narrative would explain exactly what was bothering me.

The premise of the story is that Delancey Sullivan is a Walker, someone who can travel between different worlds. She's kind of like a safety patroller -- in training to walk between worlds, making sure everything as it should be.

Of course, everything isn't as it should be. Her grandmother has been mysteriously missing for years, and she's falling for an alt version of a guy who goes to her school. Del is smart and she's curious, and before long she's figured out that certain things she's been told just can't be true, and can't be right -- and she may be the only one who can fix them.

For me, the romance in this moved at a slow burn pace, but toward the end of Dissonance, I was all on board. Yes, multiverse books do hold the possibility for sort-of love triangles, but Del stays true to the guy she falls for.

I also really liked the ethical questions that are raised in the course of the story. Del is caught between two warring factions, both of which have a different take on right on wrong, and Del has to sort it all out. And I loved the complicated relationship between Del and her sister -- very realistic!

I really enjoyed this duology. If you like multiverse stories that don't skimp on the world building and explanation, stories with a lot of action, and sweet, slow burn romances, you definitely should give these a try!

Tuesday, August 4, 2015

Hot Off the Presses: New YA Releasing August 4-10

Hot Off the Presses -- brand new YA releases!

Welcome to Hot Off the Presses!  

Tuesday is book release day, so every Tuesday I tell you about all the great new YA books you can buy in the week to come. If you're a reviewer, you can also link your blog or Goodreads reviews of any YA book publishing in the current month so we can all check them out!

NEW August giveaway! This month's winner can pick any book up to $15 on either Amazon (for US winner) or The Book Depository (for international winner.)

Enter by linking reviews of YA books that release in August or by commenting on other people's linked reviews.

Hot Off the Presses aims to include every traditionally published YA book. Please let me know about books that came out this week that I might have missed! Some titles may have different release dates outside the US.

Click on the photos to get to each book's Goodreads page!


Lifeless Prisoners of Breedonk Heartbreakers
Lifeless by Adrianne Strickland (Flux)
Prisoners of Breendonk by James M. Deem (HMH)
Heartbreakers by Ali Novak (Sourcebooks)


Not After Everything Daughter of Dusk Trouble is a Friend of Mine
Not After Everything by Michelle Levy (Dial)
Daughter of Dusk (Midnight Thief #2) by Livia Blackburn
Trouble is a Friend of Mine by Stephanie Tromly (Kathy Dawson)


Girl at the Center of the World Most Likely to Succeed Crystal Kingdom
The Girl at the Center of the World by Austin Aslan (Wendy Lamb)
Most Likely to Succeed (Superlatives #3) by Jennifer Echols (Simon Pulse)
Crystal Kingdom (Kanin Chronicles #3) by Amanda Hocking (St Martins)


Con Academy Never Always Sometimes Of Dreams and Rust
Con Academy by Joe Schreiber (HMH)
Never Always Sometimes by Adi Alsaid (Harlequin)
Of Dreams and Rust by Sarah Fine (Margaret McElderry)


Nightmare Charade Stick Public Enemies
Nightmare Academy (Arkwell Academy #3) by Mindee Arnett (Tor)
Stick by Michael Harmon )Knopf)
Public Enemies (Immortal Game #2) by Ann Aguirre


Awake While You Were Gone From Where I Watch You
Awake by Natasha Preston (Sourcebooks)
While You Were Gone (Duplexity #2) by Amy K Nichols (Knopf)
From Where I Watch You by Shannon Grogan (Soho)


This Broken Wondrous World After the Red Rain How to say I Love You Out Loud
This Broken Wondrous World by Jon Skovron (Viking)
After the Red Rain by Barry Lyga, Peter Facinelli, Robert DiFranco (Little, Brown)
How To Say I Love You Out Loud by Karole Cozzo (Swoon)


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