If you’ve ever lived in, loved, or wanted to visit Lagos, Nigeria, this collection is a must-have.
A hundred years after the zhree arrive on Earth, humans and zhree co-exist more or less peacefully, with willing humans incorporated into the zhree social structure – if not as equals, then still as valued members of society.
In this graphic novel, a series of interconnected vignettes chronicles a summer of imagination and friendship that begins as a group of neighborhood children are drawn, one by one, into a massive game of pretend.
Ever since ten-year-old Mia Tang’s parents immigrated to the United States from China, they’ve been trying to find steady work. When they get the chance to run the Calivista Motel in California, the Tang family thinks they’ve found their big break.
The first that Earth heard of the Metagalactic Grand Prix was when aliens landed on the planet and announced that humans had to compete. The method of the contest? Why, a Eurovision-like singing competition, of course.
A new superhero duo has emerged to save the city from Variants, genetically mutated super-humans. Will Cale and Parker be able to keep their city safe, not only from these super-humans, but also from those who would see the city fall from within? Find out how it all begins with our review and giveaway of “The Patriot Guard”!
Notes on My Family is 13-year-old Lou’s uniquely clever recounting of life with her dysfunctional siblings, newly separated parents, supernaturally inclined nan, and every other person that passes her observant eye.
In Ozland, the third and final installment in Wendy Spinale’s Everland trilogy, what’s left of the Lost Boys and their allies continue to weather the gruesome effects of the Bloodred Queen’s virus.
Violet, along with her best friends, Alice and Katie, and younger brother, Nate, can’t wait to attend Comic-Con to meet the actors who star in the film adaptation of their favorite novel, a YA dystopia called “The Gallows Dance”. But just as they’re introducing themselves, something inexplicable occurs – the group is somehow transported into the real world of the book.
Paloma must be the only 12-year-old alive who isn’t thrilled to be going to Mexico City for the summer – she’s more disheartened at the thought of losing a summer with her friends back in Kansas than she is excited about spending a month in another country.