The Liar's Guide to the Night Sky

Available

Product Details

Price
$8.99  $8.27
Publisher
Sky Pony
Publish Date
Pages
224
Dimensions
5.4 X 8.1 X 0.9 inches | 0.6 pounds
Language
English
Type
Paperback
EAN/UPC
9781510757806

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About the Author

Brianna R. Shrum has been writing since she could scrawl letters. She digs all things bookish, geeky, superhero-y, gamer-y, magical, and strange. You can usually find her writing under her Harry Potter tree, and drinking chai (which she holds as proof of magic in the world.) She is also the author of Kissing Ezra Holtz (And Other Things I Did for Science), How to Make Out, The Art of French Kissing, and Never Never. She lives in a Charlotte suburb in South Carolina with her favorite people.

Reviews

Praise for Kissing Ezra Holtz (and Other Things I Did for Science)

"Realistic and will resonate with many teens. Give this to readers who love witty, humorous love stories mixed with STEM." --Booklist

"Predictable hate-becomes-love romance is given new life by an inclusive cast. . . . Worth picking up." --Kirkus Reviews

Praise for The Art of French Kissing

"Fun, flirty, foodie, and filled with way more heat than your average kitchen, The Art of French Kissing has all the ingredients for a perfect summer romance!" --Dahlia Adler, author of Behind the Scenes

"I ate up this hate-to-love-and-back-again romance! If you love Top Chef but wish more of the show was focused on the romance and rivalries behind the scenes, you'll eagerly devour The Art of French Kissing. Like the best sweet and savory pastries, Carter and Reid deliver both sugar and spice." --Amy Spalding, author of The Summer of Jordi Perez (and the Best Burger in Los Angeles)

"This meet-cute romance stands out thanks to the nuanced characters and subtle treatment of bigger issues such as race, gender, and money (Carter's family flirts with poverty). Carter's insecurities about her culinary skill will resonate with any girl who has aspirations in a field dominated by males, and a sensitive sex scene models for readers what a consensual relationship looks like. A full cast of diverse characters, including Indian-American competitors, Carter's lesbian best friend, and Reid himself, who identifies as queer, are portrayed three-dimensionally, but Shrum's (How to Make Out, 2016, etc.) greatest accomplishment may be the intricate and mouthwatering descriptions of each dish. A thoughtful and delicious romance." --Kirkus Reviews
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