Twilight told from Edward's perspective.
I've been wanting to make a post like this for a loooong time and I've definitely vented about it on Twitter before, but I finally did some research and got some very loose evidence to show what I'm talking about. The question I'm trying to answer today is: why do some adult fantasy books consistently get wrongly categorized as young adult?
After having her travelling companions turn on her and take her place, Princess Ani is stuck alone in a new country where she was supposed to marry the prince.
After Emma goes to a red carpet with her boss Jo, a Hollywood actress and writer, rumors start about the two of them dating.
Generations after the Exodan fleet left Earth, it has found it's destination. A cast of characters questions what it means when a ship has found it's destination and the purpose of tradition.
George M. Johnson recounts his childhood and young adult life, focusing on his sexuality and race, as well as the intersection between those.
After seeing her life (or lack of) flash before her eyes in a near-death experience, Chloe makes a list of things that will help her get a life. After moving out of her family's house, she comes to an agreement with her apartment handyman and artist, Red, to help her check items off her list.
Someone in Melville Heights is murdered in their kitchen and someone knows who did it. This story revolves around a neighborhood and it's inhabitants.
Everything I read and bought in August!
After losing a scholarship that is her path to her dream college and life, Liz Lighty enters into the Prom Queen competition because winning offers a scholarship. She doesn't think she has a chance, because the town that she lives in is very white and very rich - the opposite of her. But then she starts to get to know the new girl, and the competition becomes bearable.