Today we’re joined by debut author Cynthia So, whose short story “The Phoenix’s Fault” is included in LGBTQ+ young adult anthology PROUD, published in the UK this month. In her guest post, Cynthia explores the magic of seeing yourself represented in fan fiction and why that inspired her to write her own stories that represent her identity.
Today on MuggleNet, we are delighted to be joined by British debut novelist London Shah to reveal the stunning cover of her young adult sci-fi The Light at the Bottom of the World, coming Fall 2019 from Disney-Hyperion.
This month’s Author Takeover comes from Robin Talley, whose new YA novel, PULP, examines how the power of storytelling can connect two young women learning about their sexuality and the world around them across the generations. In her Author Takeover, Robin was keen to examine Crimes of Grindelwald and the pitfalls that have befallen the Potterverse in making sure LGBTQ+ people are visible in the wizarding world.
It’s almost Halloween and the perfect time to snuggle up with a dark and twisty YA series. This month’s Author Takeover, from Kendare Blake, is the perfect introduction to the Three Dark Crowns series. Read which House Kendare associates with her fantasy world’s mysterious powers, and figure out your allegiance to the crown.
Compelled to learn the truth and completely unsatisfied by the information given to her by her parents and authorities, Jess begins digging for the truth – uncovering more secrets than intended along the way.
In our first Author Takeover of 2018, we are joined by the New York Times–bestselling author of How to Hang a Witch, Adriana Mather. A spellbinding story of witchcraft, ghosts, and a destructive age-old curse, How to Hang a Witch was partially inspired by Adriana’s own family history.
We’ve embraced the wonder of Medora and we want you to join us! Check out our review of the series and find out how you can win a copy of each of the four books in the series, signed by author Lynette Noni!
Flavia de Luce feels she is being exiled. But on her first night at Miss Bodycote’s Female Academy in Toronto, a desiccated corpse wrapped in a Union Jack, with the wrong head attached, drops out of the chimney into her dorm room and makes her feel right at home again.
Flavia’s enthusiasms are infectious. Her feelings and their causes are touching. Her suspicions are hair-raising. And her sisters’ antics at their mother’s funeral gave me one of my biggest laughs in recent memory. I could use more like it.
Styled like a tale of ancient days in the part of the world I like to call “the Stans,” this is a magical, romantic, and at times suspenseful tale.