Tag-Archive for » Young Adult «

Review: “Spelled” by Kate St. Clair

“Spelled (Amethyst #1)” by Kate St. Clair

Available from: Amazon
Released on: 1 April 2014

Description: Misfortune seems to follow the Sayers family. Georgia has tried to reestablish normality since her mother died, and she’s no closer to escaping her strange past when a mysterious fire destroys the only other high school in her tiny Texas town. Georgia is thrown into the company of Luke, a cryptic senior who brings her face to face with the truth about her heritage. Her loving, perfect mother created her family for the singular purpose of birthing five of the most powerful witches in the world, capable of terrifying magic. Now that she knows the truth, can Georgia keep her siblings safe? Who is behind the dark cult that’s after her family? And does Luke know more about her powers than even Georgia does?

Review: This was a fun, fast read of a paranormal novella.

Our narrator, Georgia, is very engaging. I liked her. And anyone who reads my reviews knows that for me to say I liked a teenage female narrator in a Young Adult story? That’s saying something, because it’s pretty rare. But she’s not whiney or obnoxious–at least not without understandable reason. She’s just a girl trying to survive high school and be there for her siblings, despite all the insanity around her. Luke and Georgia’s siblings are also endearing.

The beginning grabs you immediately and our author’s style is very readable. I will admit that for the length of the story, it can be a little confusing to catch up with events and names in the beginning, and then with some events at the end, but generally speaking, St. Clair does well to help you along so you can read without getting too bogged down.

It was fast-paced, flowed well, and at the beginning you think you know where it’s headed but then there’s a twist I didn’t anticipate. And I liked that, too.

If I had any complaints, it would be that it would have been better if it had been longer. But it still worked and it’s the first in its series, so I’m looking forward to more to come. I can’t quite rave to a 5, but this was a very enjoyable solid 4 Fireballs.

4 Fireballs

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Kate O’Leary is Visiting! [Tour Stop]

Twell and the Army of Powers

“Twell and the Army of Powers” by Kate O’Leary (The Como Chronicles #1)

Published on… 26 June 2014
Published as… Young Adult Dystopian/Fantasy

Kate O’Leary’s Guest Post

Why write Young Adult?

The reason I write young adult, it because it’s the genre I read, love, and am most drawn to. Writing about teens is so interesting to me, because the characters are at that age where they are learning about themselves, unsure of themselves, insecure, evolving…there is so much there to explore. On top of that is the angst of hormones, unrequited love, forbidden love…and I like to write about it and try to recall and capture the feelings I went through as a teenager when I was totally hung up on a boy, and liked them so much I couldn’t even look at them!

I also enjoy the fantasy element of writing young adult, creating a new world for a teenager to navigate through, a world with more challenges that your average teen might face today. I want YA readers to ask themselves how they would cope if they were put in the same situation. I like to provoke my reader to question what they believe, what they stand for…and what they would fight for, if they were forced to. Free will is an interesting topic that I focus on in my writing, and is often defined by the rules and regulations of our society and Government. I want readers to question how they would feel about living in a world with more restrictions on personal freedom than we experience in the western world.

About the Book

Twell lives in the new world of Como, and has always neglected her telekinetic gifts, desiring to be ‘normal.’ Her biggest drama in life is having to be genetically partnered with a boy she doesn’t know or love by her next birthday. Unfortunately she loves her best friend, who loves the girl she hates most, and Twell is left frustrated & heartbroken.

When Twell is requested alongside several other teens to develop her skills for the protection of Como, she reluctantly agrees to the training, and finds herself thrown into all sorts of mental and physical challenges.

Handsome, charismatic Jonaz, is gifted with the power of healing. According to Twell he’s an infuriating prat who delights in provoking her. But first impressions have always been her downfall.

When Como is attacked, life as Twell knows it is changed forever, with devastating consequences. With no choice but to fight, Twell risks her life to protect those who have survived, coming up against unexpected dangers she could never anticipate. Will she survive, and if so will she be matched to a stranger when the one she is growing to love is destined to another?

Buy the Book at Amazon, Barnes & Noble, or Smashwords

About the Author

Kate O'Leary Author Photo
Kate O’Leary, has loved reading and writing ever since she was young enough to try and get through the back of her cupboard into Narnia, or through her mirror into Wonderland! In high school she entertained her homeroom reading out chapters of her first novel ‘Miranda’ about a teenage girls adventures with her horse Rusty.

After school Kate studied Children’s Literature, and her first drafts of Twell were awarded in writing competitions. Kate’s writing interest is firmly embedded in dystopian fantasy, being continually fascinated with future direction of our world and the concepts of free will and moral vs. lawful obligations. Twell’s adventures will continue to explore these ideas in the Como Chronicles Trilogy.

Kate lives in the beautiful Adelaide Hills of Australia, surrounded by rolling hills and wineries and horses, as well as some good rocks to climb when she feels like scaring herself!

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Vanna Smythe is Visiting! [Book Blast]

The Grower’s Gift

“The Grower’s Gift” by Vanna Smythe (Progeny of Time #1)

Published on… 15 May 2014
Published as… Young Adult Dystopian

Vanna Smythe’s Quote Art

Vanna Smythe Quote Art

Vanna Smythe’s Excerpt

Maya huddled into a nook in the fork of an old oak tree that must have seen hundreds of years of spring and summer, winter and fall. The bark now peeled off the majestic trunk behind her and she felt no life inside it. The tree didn’t have many more years ahead of it.

Below her a stream, swelled by the torrential rains that fell for the last three days and washed away the last of their grain, frothed and raged. Already it had formed a river with no bank. The current brought a piece of roof here, a chest there, a chair, a table, sometimes a doll. Only yesterday the current brought a woman. Bloated, tinged purple, unrecognizable. She wasn’t from their town, so they let her float on by for some other town or village to worry about. Maya shuddered at the memory, tears welling in her eyes. She bit down hard on her bottom lip.

I’m too much of a crybaby. I can’t ever help anyone if all I do is cry.

In the distance, along the horizon, the afternoon sun was setting dusty orange, and cold white stars already twinkled in the sky. Frost would come this night.
Some spring we’re having.

Maya had known it wasn’t the real Spring when the temperatures rose so soon after New Year’s. She should have tried harder to warn the people of her town not to plant yet. Not that they ever listened to her. Winter snows had started back in September, and everyone was eager to begin planting. The Spring of 2102 brought only false hope. A fine start to the new year that was. Nearly everyone lost their crops in the floods that followed the brief spring. Many had feared the end of the world. Yet if the world was ending, it had started years ago. Earth had been dying a slow death for decades now, as had the people who still survived in the Badlands.

Frosts would last for months, the thick snow clouds obscuring the sun. And people froze or died of heat and dehydration when the sun beat down mercilessly, drying everything in its path, the soil, the plants, animals and people. There was no more telling when either would come, or if the next flood would take your home in its frothing passage.

There was only today in the Badlands and what you made of it. And you were either happy to be alive, or not. Too many weren’t.

About the Book

The future is bleak in the year 2102. The planet is in chaos and the weather patterns have completely shifted, turning most of the world into an uninhabited wasteland.

The rich and powerful of North America have pulled back into the six remaining megacities, erasing all trace of a central government and leaving millions displaced by the environmental crisis to fend for themselves in the dying world. Sixteen-year-old Maya has a gift, a power she thinks can heal the earth and make it habitable again. A gift that she must learn to harness. The school for the gifted in Neo York is the only place where she can learn to control her power and reach her potential.

Yet the school is not what it seems. Ran by the ruthless head of the city of Neo York, the school’s only objective is to extract the powers of the gifted and then discard them. Only Ty, heir to the city, can keep Maya from being destroyed there.

But Ty has a secret and his loyalty to his family has never wavered. Will his growing love for Maya be strong enough to save them both?

Buy the Book at Amazon

About the Author

Nicolette Andrews Author Photo
Vanna Smythe is the author of the Anniversary of the Veil fantasy trilogy and The Grower’s Gift, the first book in a new YA dystopian series. She has been writing creatively since her early teens, though one could say her creative writing efforts started long before that. While still in kindergarten, she once tore up a library book to make alphabet soup, and has been fascinated with what words can do, the pictures and worlds they can create, ever since.

The Progeny of Time YA Dystopian series was inspired by the bleak future presented in The Hunger Games, the fight between good and evil played out in Harry Potter, and the TV show Heroes, but with a totally unique story and twist. The story is equally fun for teens as well as adults. The second book in the series will be released in Summer 2014.

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Review: “The Unknown Sun” by Cheryl Mackey

“The Unknown Sun (The Destiny Series Book 1)” by Cheryl Mackey

Available from: Amazon or Barnes & Noble
Released on: 29 April 2014

Description: Seventeen-year-old Moira is haunted by the accidents that claimed her parents and sisters. When a strange boy who seems to know too much about her past attacks her, Moira fears death will come for her a third time. She is rescued by twins Airi and Belamar, the winged heirs to the throne in Skyfall, and taken to safety in their world.

But Skyfall is dying, and the gods who had created and protected Airi and Belamar’s world have been missing since the Great War. Moira, Airi, and Belamar must find a journal left by the twins’ deceased mother, Tanari, that tells of a prophecy that must be fulfilled to find the gods known as The Unknown Sun so that Skyfall can be saved.

Deeper, darker, secrets unravel around the three friends as a revolution threatens their quest and the boy who tried to destroy Moira on Earth hunts them. Tanari knew more than she had let on, and within her journal a story is more than it seems, the past foretells the future, and a far-reaching plan is unveiled.

Why did Tanari reach across time and space to entrust a simple human girl with saving Skyfall? Who are the mysterious “Four” mentioned in the journal? And why does another god want her, and The Unknown Sun, dead?

Review: First off, let me say that Young Adult is usually not my genre. And, in the past, when I’ve read Young Adult with a female narrator, I’ve usually wanted to throttle said character. I am happy to report that despite both of these things having been my track record, neither were true here and I actually enjoyed The Unknown Sun quite a bit! (I.E., I did not want to smack Moira for being a twit, so this is a big plus for me.)

My primary complaint is that it moved too fast through a lot of it, for my tastes. I like stories that move quickly and don’t linger too long before getting to the action, but this one jumped in a little too fast. I wanted more time to get to know our characters before all the Big Dramatic Stuff rushed at them.

However, it wasn’t SO fast that I wasn’t able to get into them at all. The character development early on was just enough to keep me with them and on their side until later when my appreciation for them really set in. Would I have liked more development earlier on? Yes. Did the lack of more keep me from liking it? No.

Moira I liked, although better as we went along. Bel and Airi were just the type of characters I love, however, so I was with them right from the start. I also like the emotional set up to the group of the three.

Although I know there’s more stories to come in the over all story, I still feel like the story told in this one needed more to it to be told fully. (Like I was saying about character development earlier.) And yet, just the same, it wasn’t enough to pull me away from enjoying it on the whole.

I really liked The Four. The wings in relation to emotion was very cool, too. Overall, I really liked the world created as well. This had a lot of little things working for it that I really liked.

Plus, I have to note that after reading the book so I knew the significance, the cover is very cool.

I am interested to see what happens in the next book. I can’t give it a raving 5, but it’s a solid 4 Fireballs.

4 Fireballs

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Review: Switch! The Lost Kingdoms of Karibu by Karen Prince

“Switch!” by Karen Prince

Available on: Amazon
Released on: 7 December 2013

I received this book free via the Masquerade Crew in exchange for an honest review.

Description: Switch! A fantasy adventure about magic, friendship and bravery, but also about bad judgement, rascally witches and thoroughly irresponsible adults.

Trouble is brewing in the secret African rift valley of Karibu and Gogo Maya, the witch, and her leopard are about to make matters worse. Of all the dubious magic tricks they know, they choose a risky ‘switch’ they’ve been working on, to escape from somebody lurking in the forest. Unfortunately they overshoot, switching right out of Karibu and drawing an ordinary Zimbabwean boy into the mess they leave behind them. The whole disaster that followed might have been averted if another boy had not gone and sucked up what was left of the witch’s power, leaving her too weak to switch back again. CPR, the daft boy called it. He should know better than to risk kissing a witch

If you had to choose between Joe’s two best friends or his cousin, Ethan, to lead an adventure into the bush to rescue him, Ethan would be the last one you’d pick because, well … he’s useless that way. Yet the witch’s leopard inexplicably starts issuing plans right into his head. Apparently he’s Joe’s best hope because he has absorbed some of the witch’s questionable magic powers. Powers which might come in handy if he ever learns how to wield them, and if he can endure the painful backlash he suffers every time he tries.

In a world that quite literally defies belief, where magic seeps into the drinking water for anyone to use or abuse, and the terrain is impossible to navigate without help from extremely risky sources, this is the tale of Ethan’s struggle to reach his cousin, Joe, before he falls into the wrong hands and gets himself killed.

Review: Although I didn’t at all dislike this book, I think I may need to stay away from most Young Adult, because it rarely seems to work for me. I will say that having a male main character did make it easier for me to read than your average YA with a female at the helm, but still, teenagers are just difficult–in real life or in fiction!

I found the first few chapters all right, somewhat interesting but kind of unengaged. We saw what happened, but I didn’t really FEEL it, and Ethan was a little tough to tolerate at first. Once the “switch” happened, it did start improving. One of the things that I really liked going in was the setting–which sets it apart from most novels of its kind–and that was fun. The concept and mythology of it was great. The Tokoloshe were of particular amusement, and the sentient animals were a particular favorite; especially Salih. I think he was my favorite character.

Ethan grew a little easier to read through as the story continued, but I found myself very sad that we didn’t learn more about the secondary characters; about their histories.

There were surprising elements to the climax, although one part wrapped up a touch quickly and cleanly for its build up. And there was some cute stuff at the very end that I liked. As it says “end of book one,” I know there’ll be another and I might be curious enough to check it out. This being one of those books that hovers between ratings, ultimately, I have to go with 3.5 Fireballs. It just didn’t quite hit REALLY liked it, but it was better than average.

3.5 Fireballs

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Cover Reveal! “Hero, Cursed” by Diantha Jones

Before he knew the Oracle…

Before he knew the Quad…
Before the Great Unknown threatened his world…
He was a hero, cursed forever.
Cover Designed by: Colin F. Barnes
Publication Date: March 18, 2014
Genre: YA Mythology
Series: Mythos: Stories from Olympus #2/Oracle of Delphi #3.5
 
*WARNING* To be read after Prophecy of Solstice’s End (Oracle of Delphi #3)
Contains MAJOR spoilers!
 
Shunned by a family that doesn’t understand him, demigod Lenka Tahile aka “Swindle” is a complete loner and he likes it that way. Then he meets the hero, Ace Remedy, the brother of an infamous demigod Prince, and his life goes from bad to worse. Ace is loud, rude, and disruptive to his peaceful existence in every way. He’s also hilarious and daring, and Swindle ends up finding a friend just when he thought he’d never have another.
 
But little does he know, becoming friends with Ace was all part of the Fates’ plan. Now his past is slowly coming back to haunt him and there’s nothing he can do to stop it. Nothing but try not to bring to light the lost love, the failed hopes, and the cursed existence that he would kill to keep in the dark.
 
Five Facts about Hero, Cursed
 
1. Lenka Tahile is a South African name. The MC was born in South Africa.
2. “Swindle” is Lenka’s celestial name. He is a son of Hermes. Figure it out.
3. The hawk on the cover is not a tattoo. His name is Bill and he’s Swindle’s Fauna Morph, an animal that morphs into a weapon on command.
4. Though it isn’t showcased on the cover, Swindle has extremely curly hair. Out of control, I tell you.
5. Just like Solar, Defeated, this novella switches back and forth between the present and the past, and reveals what life was like for Swindle before the Oracle of Delphi came along.
Mythos: Stories from Olympus #1

 

Diantha Jones was born the day thousands of turkeys sacrificed their lives to fill millions of American bellies on November 22 which also happened to be Thanksgiving Day (Her mother says she owes her a turkey). She is a Journalism graduate who wants to be a career novelist (of books, not Facebook posts). When not writing or working, she is reading on her Nook, being hypnotized by Netflix or on a mission to procure french fries.

The Oracle of Delphi fantasy series is her first series. She is also the author of Mythos: Stories from Olympus, a companion series, and there is another fantasy series in the works. She also writes (new) adult fantasy/paranormal romance under the name A. Star. Invasion (An Alien Romance) is her first title released under this pen name. Future releases under A. Star include, Mythos: Gods and Lovers series, the Love & Steampunk series, the Purr, Inc. stories, and more.

 


Website  |  Twitter  |  Facebook  |  Goodreads  |  Amazon  |  Pinterest  |  DJ’s Book Corner

 

 

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Review: “The Tower (Deck of Lies #2)” by Jade Varden

The Tower (Deck of Lies #2) by Jade Varden. I received this book free in exchange for an honest review. You can purchase your own copy at Amazon.

Description: A Tower of Deception…

Death brings some families closer, but it’s ripped mine apart. I wanted to convince the police that they had the wrong suspect…but I never expected them to start suspecting me. Now, I have no choice but to keep searching for the truth, even if all my relationships fall to pieces around me.

Someone is trying to make me look guilty. I never thought my mission to prove my own innocence would lead me to more family secrets. I thought I had already discovered the truth about myself. But every answer raises more questions, and everything I think I know is about to change…again.

I have to find the truth, no matter how much it hurts — before I get charged with murder.

Review: I reviewed the first book in this four book series a couple of months ago, and I liked it. As these are short books, these are short reviews. On the whole, I liked this one as well, although not quite as much as the first. I’ll admit that some of this might be subjective due to some real life stresses just not allowing me to enjoy my reading on the whole.

The book started well, giving us the view of what happened in the first book without going over the top to summarize. There were some interjections (towards the latter half of the story) of Rain as an adult looking back–since this is First Person, that’s okay–and I liked that.

For the first quarter of the book, I didn’t find it as compelling as the first one. I think the “hooks” about “if I had only known then what I know now” actually drive the mystery quite well, through the first book and through the latter three quarters of this one.

Really, my main complaint is that it felt kind of…manic. Elizabeth was an interesting twist, and Ed I felt saddest for (even more than Rain). And knowing Tarot and what The Tower symbolizes, the huge myriad of secrets coming to light and veils being removed made sense… but the danger with that is that you drive your Main Character crazy, it’s expected, but you shouldn’t lose your reader. It was very hard to keep up.

The fast pace mostly works, but the center of this book went too fast. Too much was revealed too close together and made it feel kind of frantic. I’d like a flow chart of it all!

But aside from that, I did enjoy it. It was a quick, intriguing read, and I’m very curious how it will all pan out. So 4 Fireballs.

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Review: “Justice (Deck of Lies #1) by Jade Varden

Justice (Deck of Lies #1) by Jade Varden. I received this book free in exchange for an honest review. You can purchase your own copy at Amazon.

Description: A House of Cards…

When you build an entire life on a foundation of lies, it only takes one truth for the whole thing to come crashing down. I never invited the truth in. I never went searching for it. I never had any reason to suspect that the two people I loved most were dishonest with me every second of every day.

I made one bad decision, and in a single day my entire world changed. If I’m ever going to discover the truth about myself and my parents, I have to trace all the lies back to their source. I have to try to find the truth that they’re hiding.

The more I discover about myself, and my past, the more I realize that lies really are better than the truth. But now that I know the lies are all around me, I can’t stop until I’ve discovered them all. I’ll pull each lie away, one by one, and examine it to see what’s underneath…until this house of cards crumbles into dust at my feet.

I just hope I can survive the crash.

Review: Anyone who reads my blog knows that Young Adult is not usually my thing, but the author contacted me and the book sounded interesting and I liked the Tarot theme in the titles, so I figured I’d give it a shot and I’m not unhappy I did. As it was a short book, this will be a somewhat short review, but don’t take that to mean I didn’t like it.

I will admit, though, since most of my Young Adult reading has been Paranormal, I kept waiting for vampires to come out of closets, lol. They didn’t. It’s not that type of book, but I kept thinking it would be!

It started off very quickly and clipped along through the first chapters at a good pace, but didn’t feel like it was missing anything. I felt like it kind of dragged here and there through the middle, mainly dealing with her in the new house, but not so bad that I couldn’t continued reading.

This was one of those rare YA stories where I didn’t hate the female narrator, so that was nice. Though she flip-flopped fast between guys and that was a little “meh” to watch, but not that bad either.

Varden has a very fluid way of writing, keeps you moving right along and keeps you curious about where the story will go and what the big finale will be. There were a couple… we’ll call them “familial twists” to avoid spoilers, which I thought were bloody hysterical.

There was a lot of dramatic buildup, hints to future events in the book. I didn’t feel the ending of this book matched those, but knowing that the next book picks right up where the first leaves off and it’s a set series, I figured that the Big Ending will be saved for the final book. Which kind of bugs me, cause I wanted to know sooner, but I’m impatient. Ha.

Anyways, ultimately, I liked this book. It didn’t quite grab me enough to jump and down raving about it — probably just because YA still isn’t ultimately my thing — but I liked it quite a bit and think I’ll be checking out the rest to find out the rest of the story. So, 4 Fireballs for this one!

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Review: “The Witches’ Sleep” by Kaitlyn Deann

The Witches’ Sleep by Kaitlyn Deann. I received this free from the author in exchange for an honest review. You can purchase it at Amazon.

Description: At only seventeen, Ella Barnes is shot and killed for an unknown reason. She is shocked when she wakes up in a different world, a world of witches. Ella has to learn to adapt to a new body, new life and new world, surrounded by new people. As Ella gets to know Raena, the world of the witches and its people, she realizes they aren’t the perfect creatures they believe themselves to be, and she’s not the type of person to stand around and twiddle her thumbs. Will Ella succeed in changing the mindset of the people? Or will she be doomed to die another cold and tragic death because of her rebellion?

Review: Over all, I liked this story. It was well written and flowed very well, I read it in about two days of actual reading. (I started it one day, didn’t read for a couple, and finished it today.) I’m big on good flow and pacing. Sometimes the focus on clothing and grooming made me drift, but it never lasted long enough to lose me.

Ella, I liked over all. I found her incredibly naive, and that annoyed me a little, but is a perfectly legitimate trait. I just found it kind of frustrating. I also thought her power came to her, fully realized and understood, a little too quickly, but despite that and it’s being rare, it was not over-played and over-powered. And she felt balanced.

I never wanted to throw my ereader across the room. (This is a bigger problem than you’d think, especially with teenage heroines, as anyone who reads this blog knows.)

My only other “complaint” is one of gender. This… feeling of conservatism in the characters. Their personalities all seem to adhere a lot to traditional almost 1950s gender role/stereotypes, at the mindset level and their roles outwardly. It’s really subtle, but it prickled my unconventional mind.

Not that this is a flaw of the story. There are people like that, and if that’s how the author wants it, more power to her. But it’s a thing of mine and did somewhat impede my enjoyment of the story. Even when Ella was being strong, it always seemed she had to “fall back” on a male character, who she appreciated for tolerating her flaws, so to speak.

Don’t get me wrong. I love men, and I love alpha men. But I also like my heroines to be a little more kick-ass. BUT… that’s a personal preference thing.

I also found the witches’ soul mates thing to be naturally very romantic, but also adhering to a conservative/tradition view of love. It works for a lot of people, but I’ve got a broader view than that. So while I’m not holding it against the book, it wasn’t quite my cup of tea, so to speak.

Otherwise, I liked the world building. I would have liked more about the witches’ powers earlier. (Like, why didn’t Ella ask sooner about what they were?) But that was a small thing. Anyone who has read my Adelheid series knows that I am all about things like the elements Deann brings in towards the end of the story.

I think Clap was what really sold the story for me, though. He was my favorite. And I liked the ending. I think I’ll probably be looking for the rest of the trilogy, to find out what happens, though I hope Ella comes into her own more and relies a little less on the men around her.

This is a solid 4 Fireballs story for me.

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