Aldous Huxley's Brave New World kept all the important beats of the story, the visuals worked well for the story, and overall the book feels like it was written as a graphic novel instead of adapted from an existing work. Read Clifford's review on the blog.
Though Book Lovers isn’t an adolescent coming of age story, it hits everything that makes those stories lovable: diving headfirst into new experiences, falling in love, discovering something that makes you see your life in a different light. Read Katya's review on the blog.
This Time Tomorrow is already an easy recommendation for its interesting plot and effortlessly engaging prose. This time travel story is light on the science but heavy with heart. Read Jed's review on the blog.
An enthralling tale of books, first love, fantasy, and an unusual friendship with a talking cat, The Cat Who Saved Books is a story for those for whom books are so much more than words on paper. Read the First Few Pages of The Cat Who Saved Books by Sosuke Natsukawa on the blog.
Sequoia Nagamatsu is at his best when he paints the quiet devastation of everyday moments, particularly when he zooms in on how family members deal with grief in their own ways—one might isolate himself in shame, while another lashes out in anger. Read Jean's review on the blog.
Shit Cassandra Saw is bursting with ideas and commentary about the female condition. As a collection of ideas and emotions and concepts, it’s an excellent book. Read Jed's review on the blog.
For those interested in training montages, the classic friends-to-lovers trope, and a story packed with drama, tea, and dragons, you might want to give this book a shot. Read Jody's review on the blog.
The idea of To Paradise started after the publication of A Little Life, which makes her stories prescient—it is a massive undertaking and a brilliant demonstration of her skill, talent, and ambition. Read Jowana's review on the blog.
There are a lot of insights here that may just work for you. Instead of having a rigid daily schedule, this book says, learn to wobble through our days. Swap the hard rules for elastic possibilities. Read Dan's review on the blog.
A Deadly Affair is a collection of previously-published short stories written by Agatha Christie, but with a twist: they’re love stories. Or stories that involve romance, at least: more Harley Quin, less Harlequin. Read Clifford's review on the blog.