Teens

Book reviews on books for teens.

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    Book Review - The Eye of Minds

    The Mortality Doctrine

    Ripley's is back with their annual offering of weird and cool.

    A sublime plot of death runs through the book but there is a silver lining

    Book Review - Sharkopedia

    Discovery Channel's new book for pre-teens/teens

    Sixteen-year-old Jules Blaze, heir of a Keeper, suspects his family hides a forgotten secret. It's bad enough that his people, the Elfies of Reign, triggered a curse which reduced the entire inhabitants to a mere inch centuries ago. All because of one Keeper who failed his purpose. Even the King's Books, penned with the Majesty's own blood, did not help ward off this anathema. Now, Gehzurolle, the evil lord, and his armies of Scorpents, seem bent on destroying Jules and his family. Why? Gehzurolle's agents hunt for Jules as he journeys into enemy land to find the truth. Truth that could save him and his family, and possibly even reverse the age-long curse. Provided Jules doesn't get himself killed first.

    Book Review - Meerkat Madness

    Another zany tale in the 'Awesome Animals' series

    Book Review - Drums of War Series

    Books for the YA on the War of Indepdence, not to be missed!

    A great addition to the YA "Steampunk" world

    Critically acclaimed, "The Battle for Tomorrow," by Dr. Stuart Jeanne Bramhall, represents a new genre of topical realism that speaks to the emotional ghetto in which many American teenagers find themselves. It resonates with the growing despair of unemployed youth facing permanent joblessness and exclusion from the American economy and mainstream life. Yet it also offers a ray of hope, in the form of social and political empowerment. Set in late 2010, the novel foreshadows the massive social upheaval that will result in the nationwide Occupy Wall Street movement.

    While at her cousin's birthday party, young D.C. meets Rob. They have a great time and promise to meet again over the summer, but a father's untimely death and a mother's miscarriage keep them apart. Reunited at school, smart-alecky D.C. and introspective Rob slowly form a bond, as they share time, adventures and sporting activities together; they also share thoughts about the workings of the mind and nature, and observations about the quirky qualities of certain members of their own families. When tragedy strikes again, they try to come to terms with what it leaves behind, struggling to accept the uncompromising, one-directional nature of time. By the end of "Island Eyes, Island Skies," by author Richard Levine, both D.C. and Rob come to believe in the future and the second chances it will bring.

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