Some books don't fit neatly into genre descriptions. They're creepy, suspenseful and often include complex plots with lots of twists. Despite their lack of definite category, they're always riveting. Give these creepysuspensefulemysteries a try.
Await your reply: a novel by Dan Chaon
Darling Jim: a novel by Christian Moerk
The diviner's tale [sound recording] by Bradford Morrow
Ms. Harris is brought to you courtesy of Michigan Theater and Nicola's Books.
George R. R. Martin's medieval fantasy series Song of Ice and Fire is being made into an HBO television series. If you are a fan of this popular series, be sure watch the clips of the Making Game of Thrones.
A game of thrones by George R.R. Martin
A clash of kings: book two of A song of ice and fire by George R.R. Martin
The perfect book for a book discussion is one that's not too easy, not too hard, which will hold the interest of a diverse group of readers and will also inspire a lively discussion.
The tail of Emily Windsnap by Liz Kessler; illustrated by Sarah Gibb
Hippolyta and the curse of the Amazons by Jane Yolen and Robert J. Harris
Palace of Mirrors by Margaret Peterson Haddix
Some of my favorite teen books from 2010 include fantasy, historical fiction, and a few plain old realistic fiction reads.
Ostrich boys by Keith Gray
Sisters red by Jackson Pearce
Countdown by Deborah Wiles
Ever by Gail Carson Levine
The fairy-tale detectives by Michael Buckley ; pictures by Peter Ferguson
Into the Wild : a novel by Sarah Beth Durst
Princess Academy by Shannon Hale
The frog princess by E.D. Baker
The Amulet of Samarkand by Jonathan Stroud
Firelight by Sophie Jordan
The alchemyst by Michael Scott
Lion's blood by Steven Barnes
Dinosaur summer by Greg Bear ; illustrations by Tony DiTerlizzi
Alvin journeyman by Orson Scott Card
The shadow of Ararat by Thomas Harlan
On glorious wings : the best flying stories of the century by edited and introduced by Stephen Coonts
Up in the air by Walter Kirn
Summerland by Michael Chabon
Dear American Airlines by Jonathan Miles