Michigan Vs The Boys by Carrie Allen – Interview

Carrie S. AllenHello everyone! So, I’m excited because today’s interview is with Callie Allen, the author of Michigan Vs The Boys which sounds so cool (lol)! Before we get into the (not spoilery) interview, here is a synopsis of the book, via Goodreads:

1) To start off, how did you come up with the idea for Michigan vs The Boys and what was first running through your mind right after you thought of the idea for it?

Michigan is actually the second hockey book I wrote. The first is unpublished (it was the book that got me my agent), but it was so good for my soul to write that book. My main character played for a boys’ team that was very supportive– a common situation in real life. But I knew I’d only told half the story. Almost immediately after finishing that manuscript, I started writing the other half of the story; the girl who plays on a boys’ team that isn’t so welcoming and supportive.

2) Going off my previous question, was there a specific reason you wanted to write about hockey instead of any other sport?

I’ve written about gender inequity and inequality in other sports, but what makes this story work is that Michigan‘s experience is very much entwined in real-life hockey subculture. It’s hard to picture her in any other setting!

3) From reading your bio, it says you were in sports medicine and, from your Twitter, I can tell you really like sports! Considering that, do you think it was easier to do research for Michigan vs The Boys?

Honestly, MICHIGAN didn’t take much research — unless you count twenty years of playing, reffing and coaching hockey! However, when I work on projects about other sports, I watch highlights/competitions, read rule books and judges’ manuals, even go to competitions if I can. It’s essential to pick sports I enjoy because I’m going to spend a LOT of time watching them!

4) Going off my previous question, were there any specific experiences in your life that you think lend themselves to you becoming a writer/writing Michigan vs The Boys?

Michigan‘s story is fiction, but very much inspired by real life. There is a culture in hockey that makes you prove your worth– doubly or triply so if you’re a girl. Very often, you’re treated differently, and inferior. You don’t merit a real locker room. You are in a goldfish bowl on the ice– any mistake you make is magnified by that ponytail on your back. I wanted to shine a light, not necessarily on the inequities of the sport, but on the women who are bold enough to take that abuse in order to play the sport they love.

5) Is Michigan based on you or anyone you know in real life?

There’s a lot of me in Michigan, and there are a lot of Michigans in real life! There’s a sisterhood in hockey; we’ve been there, we know what it’s like. There’s a shared experience and knowledge and I most definitely gave that to Michigan as well.

6) If you weren’t a writer, what do you think your job would be?

Whew, that’s tough. I worked in sports medicine for years but left to have a family– it is not a family-friendly profession. I wouldn’t want to give up the time I have now with my daughters, so I don’t plan on returning. I would love to go back to coaching hockey. Or to own a bookstore/bakery. With a rink next door. Professional puppy cuddler? Is that a thing?

7) What is your favorite thing about writing and what is your least favorite thing?

I love drafting! I’m a pantser, so I just step into my character’s shoes– or skates!– and go through the story with them. I’m less enthralled with revising, but I do love that sense of pride when I’ve finished a revision!

8) Was there anything you found surprising either in writing the book or in the pre-debut process in general?

I’m still amazed at all that I don’t know! The debut process is a roller coaster: periods of unsettling silence and then cramming hard work into short days, waves of anxiety and then waves of excitement. I try to enjoy the highs and keep myself busy during the quiet periods. I soak up as much new information as I can and I ask a LOT of really really really rookie questions.

9) Is there any advice you have for writers hoping to become a published author?

Write what you love. It may be as niche as hockey, or a setting that is special to you. You’re going to spend a lot of time in that place and you need to be able to sustain a level of passion for that story. Give yourself a book that feeds your soul.

10) And, for the final question, Michigan vs The Boys is about hockey so I gotta ask: what is your favourite hockey team and why? 

The United States Women’s National Team! I went to my first national team game right before the 1998 Olympics, the year that women’s hockey debuted as a gold medal sport. It was the first time I got to watch elite women play my sport. The ultimate match-up, of course, is a USA/Canada Olympic gold medal game. The level of hockey is astounding on both sides of the ice; fast, skilled and passionate!

Into The Crooked Place by Alexandra Christo – Waiting on Wednesday

“Waiting On Wednesday” is a weekly bookish meme created by Breaking The Spine to highlight some of the upcoming books you can’t wait to read!

Into the Crooked Place (Into the Crooked Place, #1)Summary, courtesy of Goodreads: “The streets of Creije are for the deadly and the dreamers, and four crooks, in particular, know just how much magic they need up their sleeve to survive. Tavia, a busker ready to pack up her dark-magic wares and turn her back on Creije for good. She’ll do anything to put her crimes behind her. Wesley, the closest thing Creije has to a gangster. After growing up on streets hungry enough to swallow the weak whole, he won’t stop until he has brought the entire realm to kneel before him. Karam, a warrior who spends her days watching over the city’s worst criminals and her nights in the fighting rings, making a deadly name for herself. And Saxony, a resistance fighter hiding from the very people who destroyed her family, and willing to do whatever it takes to get her revenge. Everything in their lives is going to plan until Tavia makes a crucial mistake: she delivers a vial of dark magic—a weapon she didn’t know she had—to someone she cares about, sparking the greatest conflict in decades. Now, these four magical outsiders must come together to save their home and the world, before it’s too late. But with enemies at all sides, they can trust nobody. Least of all each other.”

Why I Can’t Wait:

  • it’s by Alexandra Christo who wrote To Kill A Kingdom which was soooooooo good!!!
  • the cover looks realllly interesting
  • the entire synopsis sounds so ridiculously cool *heart eyes*

Catch it on shelves October 8th, 2019!

October 2019 - Most Anticipated Releases

Hello everyone! So, quite a few books are coming out in October but there are 16 we specifically can’t wait for! Check out the list….

  1. The Good Luck Girls (The Good Luck Girls, #1) Charlotte Nicole Davis
  2. Ninth House Leigh Bardugo
  3. Fake Donna Cooner
  4. The Memory Thief Lauren Mansy
  5. Resurrection Girls Ava Morgyn
  6. Michigan vs. the Boys Carrie S. Allen
  7. Reveal Me (Shatter Me #5.5) Tahereh Mafi
  8. Into the Crooked Place (Into the Crooked Place, #1) Alexandra Christo
  9. The Beautiful (The Beautiful, #1) Renee Ahdieh
  10. The Grace Year Kim Liggett
  11. Our Wayward Fate Gloria Chao
  12. The Never Tilting World (The Never Tilting World, #1) Rin Chupeco
  13. All the Things We Do in the Dark Saundra Mitchell
  14. Gravemaidens (Gravemaidens #1) Kelly Coon
  15. A River of Royal Blood (A River of Royal Blood, #1) Amanda Joy
  16. Beyond the Black Door A.M. Strickland

Are any of the books above on your most anticipated reads list for October? What else is on your list? Let us know in the comments below! Thanks, have a great day/night and tata for now!


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Witches Protection Program by Michael Okon – Blog Tour


*this post includes affiliate links I have with Amazon*

Witches Protection ProgramHello everyone! Today, I am lucky to be partnering with Rockstar Book Tours and Michael Okon to spotlight his new book, Witches Protection Program, and give a sneak-peek into the book! I’m reading it now and, I gotta say, this is THE perfect book to get into the Spooky Month mood…I am loving it so far!! My review will be up soon but, until then, let’s get started with the spotlight and excerpt!

First, I took to Goodreads for the synopsis of Witches Protection Program:

Wes Rockville, a disgraced law enforcement agent, gets one last chance to prove himself and save his career when he’s reassigned to a 232-year-old secret government organization.

The Witches Protection Program.

His first assignment: uncover a billion-dollar cosmetics company’s diabolical plan to use witchcraft for global domination, while protecting its heiress Morgan Pendragon from her aunt’s evil deeds. Reluctantly paired with veteran witch protector, Alastair Verne, Wes must learn to believe in witches…and believe in himself.

Filled with adventure and suspense, Michael Okon creates a rousing, tongue-in-cheek alternate reality where witches cast spells and wreak havoc in modern-day New York City.

Doesn’t that sound AWESOME?!!? I loveeeee books where fantasy meets our reality and I’m definitely loving this book! If that synopsis doesn’t entice you enough, here’s a sneak-peek into the book:

The narrator filled in more information. “It wasn’t until this land became my land that the government decided to create an organization to protect women at risk. The Davina Doctrine went against everything that the Willas stood for. Even though they ran the risk of persecution, the Davinas chose to work with law enforcement to expose the evil deeds of the rival sisterhood. President George Washington established secret legislation under Title VI of the Control Act of 1792. The law was enacted to protect the good witches that exposed the evil deeds of their sisterhood.”

The screen went dark. There was only a chair in the center of a dimly lit stage. A single spotlight focused on the top of the blond actress’s head. Wes was right; it was the actress he’d suspected. She had a hit sitcom and two Emmys, and there was some recent Oscar talk about her last movie.

“Yes. There are witches. Living among us. They are women who believe in using their power to protect love and life. And then there are some who use their powers for all the wrong reasons.”

The camera came to rest on her beautiful face. She winked saucily as she placed a triangular witch’s hat on her head. “Welcome to the Witches Protection Program.”

Alastair smiled broadly. “I love that part.”

“That was Jennifer Anis—”

I know, I know. The Witches Protection Program has put a spell on you and now you’re bewitched and thinking: “how can I get my hands on this brew-tiful book?” Well, you get it from Amazon, B&N, iBooks, Kobo, or, of course, by bewitching your local library to get it for you by requesting it from your local library if possible!

The best way to get the Witches Protection Program, though? By entering into a giveaway for it! 2 winners will receive a signed finished copy of WITCHES PROTECTION PROGRAM + swag (US Only). Good luck witches!

After entering into the giveaway and checking out the author bio below, take a ride on your broomstick to the bottom of this post to check out my fellow witches’ blog tour posts! Then, let me know in the comments below, on a scale of ghoulishly glad to hauntedly happy, how excited are you to read Witches Protection Program? Thanks, have a great day/night, and tata for now!

About the Author:

michael okon headshotMichael Okon is an award-winning and best-selling author of multiple genres including paranormal, thriller, horror, action/adventure and self-help. He graduated from Long Island University with a degree in English, and then later received his MBA in business and finance. Coming from a family of writers, he has storytelling in his DNA. Michael has been writing from as far back as he can remember, his inspiration being his love for films and their impact on his life. From the time he saw The Goonies, he was hooked on the idea of entertaining people through unforgettable characters.

Michael is a lifelong movie buff, a music playlist aficionado, and a sucker for self-help books. He lives on the North Shore of Long Island with his wife and children.

Website | Twitter | Facebook | Instagram | Goodreads | Snapchat

Week One:

Week Two:

*this post includes affiliate links I have with Amazon* 😀

All About Banned Books

It is #BannedBooksWeek, also known as the week where every literary enthusiast comes to arms about the fact that certain books are banned for what some might consider ridiculous reasons, all across the world. Today, though, I wanted to talk about the topic, specifically in highlighting the main reasons books are banned, and consider if certain books should be banned.

What Does It Mean For A Book To Be Banned?

Well, by banning a book, it is removed from libraries, schools and/or bookstores. Furthermore, a distinction needs to be made that some books aren’t banned, they are simply challenged. By challenging a book, a person or, more typically a group, has requested that a book be removed from the aforementioned locations, however, it has not happened. For example, the children’s Captain Underpants series by Dan Pilkey has frequently been challenged for “encouraging disruptive behaviour.” On the other hand, the Harry Potter series by JK Rowling has been banned in many schools, specifically Christian schools, due to their encouraging of magic which they claim is “devil’s work.” These are among the many books that have been challenged or banned, and their reasons are also among many of the common ones cited in challenging or banning books.

Why Are Books Banned?

Though there are many reasons books are challenged or banned, the main ones are as follows:

  • profanity
  • racial slurs or discrimination
  • drug-use
  • sexual content
  • death
  • violence
  • gambling
  • differing political or religious viewpoints
  • LGBTQ+ content

Should Certain Books Be Banned?

Usually, books are banned by people with good intentions: they just want to protect their kids from what could be considered inappropriate content. Said people tend to be concerned parents and religious groups. Of course, like many things, what one person might consider inappropriate, another could consider a learning opportunity which brings us to the reason Banned Books Week exists: to celebrate the “freedom to seek and.. express ideas”, regardless of personal or societal beliefs. In considering this phrase and juxtaposing it with the reason books are challenged or banned, it’s interesting to think about if certain books should be banned. If not, should there be warnings or, should books be put in their own little section of the library lest a 9-year-old attempt to read something too “grown-up”?

Frankly, yes, I think certain books should be of restricted access at least in regards to certain age groups. Yes, I am all for learning opportunities to be given to children, however, I don’t think kids need to be reading about a man smoking three packs a day while solving a very detailed and gruesome murder in order to learn the dangers about smoking and why violence is not okay. Restricting access in this way is actually not a revolutionary concept; elementary schools usually have picture books and chapter books for the under grade 5s while high school libraries will have a wider variety of books targeted to older people.

On the other hand, I think that educators need to be better informed as to how to teach books that have, for example, racial slurs and various political or religious viewpoints, or which might just, in general, be problematic. 1984 by George Orwell is consistently taught in high schools as a discussion of government power, and as a warning for students in the age of social media and lack of privacy, both of which I do find important discussions. At the same time, though, there are certainly problematic aspects in the book in regards to relationships and mental health, for example, which are not typically discussed by professors, and thus might further perpetuate the previously aforementioned aspects.

Now, what is the line that should be drawn for books to be restricted vs be used as a learning opportunity? Honestly, I don’t know. I do know, though, of quite a few things:

  1. educators need to be better at teaching the various facets of history and how racism and sexism shaped society through books, specifically without further directly or indirectly perpetuating said racism and sexism.
  2. many books currently taught in high school to discuss the above topics could be better replaced by books written now *cough The Hate U Give cough* that give a better insight into the current condition of society, or discuss history from a perspective *cough people of colour cough* not previously given full light to.
  3. kids read books like Captain Underpants or Harry Potter not because they want tips on how to disobey their parents or because they want to join a coven when they grow up but rather because they provide a source of joy and reprieve that might actually propel them closer to reading more. This should be encouraged.
  4. adult books which do not have an opportunity to be taught the nuances of in a school should come with a reading guide as to why they are/may be problematic. For example, Fifty Shades of Grey by EL James has been challenged and banned as it includes highly explicit sexual content. On its own, I don’t think that should be the reason for a book to be challenged, let alone banned. HOWEVER, the book contains some very problematic views and incorrect information about relationships and BDSM, which many people might not know about.

Finally, overall, regardless of the concern brought up, there should be trigger warnings or at least a list of themes discussed written at the front of every single book. They are important for the mental safety of many people and are much appreciated even by people who may not have dealt with any trauma discussed.

So, that’s that about Banned Books Week 2019. What do you guys think about banned books and the discussion above? Also, if you want to learn more about Banned Books Week, feel free to check out this handbook of information and resources from bannedbooksweek.org!

“Waiting On Wednesday” is a weekly bookish meme created by Breaking The Spine to highlight some of the upcoming books you can’t wait to read!

Ninth House (Alex Stern, #1)Summary, courtesy of Goodreads: “Galaxy “Alex” Stern is the most unlikely member of Yale’s freshman class. Raised in the Los Angeles hinterlands by a hippie mom, Alex dropped out of school early and into a world of shady drug dealer boyfriends, dead-end jobs, and much, much worse. By age twenty, in fact, she is the sole survivor of a horrific, unsolved multiple homicide. Some might say she’s thrown her life away. But at her hospital bed, Alex is offered a second chance: to attend one of the world’s most elite universities on a full ride. What’s the catch, and why her? Still searching for answers to this herself, Alex arrives in New Haven tasked by her mysterious benefactors with monitoring the activities of Yale’s secret societies. These eight windowless “tombs” are well-known to be haunts of the future rich and powerful, from high-ranking politicos to Wall Street and Hollywood’s biggest players. But their occult activities are revealed to be more sinister and more extraordinary than any paranoid imagination might conceive.”

Why I Can’t Wait:

  • University setting? Secret societies? Mystery thriller? THIS IS SOOOOOOO MY BOOK


Catch it on shelves October 8th, 2019!

Resurrection Girls by Ava Morgyn – Waiting on Wednesday

“Waiting On Wednesday” is a weekly bookish meme created by Breaking The Spine to highlight some of the upcoming books you can’t wait to read!

Resurrection GirlsSummary, courtesy of Goodreads: “Olivia Foster hasn’t felt alive since her little brother drowned in the backyard pool three years ago. Then Kara Hallas moves in across the street with her mother and grandmother, and Olivia is immediately drawn to these three generations of women. Kara is particularly intoxicating, so much so that Olivia not only comes to accept Kara’s morbid habit of writing to men on death row, she helps her do it. They sign their letters as the Resurrection Girls. But as Kara’s friendship pulls Olivia out of the dark fog she’s been living in, Olivia realizes that a different kind of darkness taints the otherwise lively Hallas women—an impulse that is strange, magical, and possibly deadly.

Why I Can’t Wait:

  • i mean the summary sounds scary (lol) good too but just the fact that it’s SpookyI was immediately drawn in and can’t wait to read it!!

Catch it on shelves October 1st, 2019!

*this post includes affiliate links I have with Amazon*

DSC08992-8Hello everyone! So, I’m excited because today’s interview is with Claire Eliza Bartlett, the author of We Rule The Night* which sounds absolutely fantastic and has one of the most beautiful covers I have ever seen! Before we get into the (not spoilery) interview, here is a synopsis of the book, via Goodreads:

Two girls use forbidden magic to fly and fight–for their country and for themselves–in this riveting debut that’s part Shadow and Bone, part Code Name Verity.

Seventeen-year-old Revna is a factory worker, manufacturing war machines for the Union of the North. When she’s caught using illegal magic, she fears being branded a traitor and imprisoned. Meanwhile, on the front lines, Linné defied her father, a Union general, and disguised herself as a boy to join the army. They’re both offered a reprieve from punishment if they use their magic in a special women’s military flight unit and undertake terrifying, deadly missions under cover of darkness. Revna and Linné can hardly stand to be in the same cockpit, but if they can’t fly together, and if they can’t find a way to fly well, the enemy’s superior firepower will destroy them–if they don’t destroy each other first.

We Rule the Night is a powerful story about sacrifice, complicated friendships, and survival despite impossible odds.

Now, let’s get into the interview….

1. To start off, how did you come up with the idea for We Rule The Night and what was first running through your mind right after you thought of the idea for it?

I got the idea from going to a concert! I’m a moderate metal fan, and a friend had tickets to see a Swedish metal band so we went together. The band draws from history for a lot of their work, and one of their songs was about the Night Witches. The song was catchy, and I started to research. What I learned was unlike anything I learned in my World War II history class, and I was hooked!
Initially, I wanted the story to be a bit more positive, a bit less heavy. But the more I researched, the more I felt the weight of what the Night Witches went through and the angrier I got – which I think shows itself in the story!
2. From reading the synopsis, We Rule The Night sounds like a combination of fantasy and historical fiction, both of which are very hard to write on their own. What was your experience like when writing an overlap of the two together?
That’s interesting! I have always loved and wanted to write fantasy, so I’ve never stopped to consider how difficult it might be. History is a little trickier – if your audience ever thinks you don’t know what you’re talking about, you’ve destroyed their trust in the novel, so you have to be very precise. I opted for the cheater’s route – I let history strongly inspire me, but I made changes where I thought I could sharpen the story, and I very obviously put my tale in a different world. That way I don’t have to be quite so exact!
3. Going off my previous question, what research did you do to write We Rule The Night?
I did a lot of research on the Night Witches themselves, and as a tangent to that, Russian history from the Romanov dynasty through the Stalin-era USSR. I also read other material on World War II, though I did try to stick to a Soviet perspective. Because my main character, Revna, is a double below-knee amputee, I also did a lot of research on amputees and amputation – reading books, conducting interviews, watching video essays by amputees and so on. I also hired an amputee freelancer to give me a manuscript edit focused on my main character and her disability – how she relates to it, practical assessments of it and so on.
4. As well, were there any specific experiences in your life that you think lend themselves to you becoming a writer/writing We Rule The Night?
Nothing specific turned on my love of writing (except perhaps my 3rd-grade teacher – thank you Kirsten!), but I did draw on a lot of personal feelings and experiences while writing We Rule the Night. One of the not-so-fun facts about the novel is that everything sexist that happens to the female pilots in the story is inspired by something that happened to the Night Witches, or happened to me.
5. Is Revna or Linné based on you or anyone you know in real life?
Neither of them are based on people I actually know, but both Revna and Linné are aggregates of people from history. Linné is based off of some of the female snipers who worked for the Soviet Union during World War II, as well as a few of the women who had been soldiers with the army before any women’s regiments were formed. They were reportedly rather displeased to be taken from their original regiments and lumped in with the girls! As for Revna, there are two main inspirations for her: Virginia Hall and Douglas Bader. Both of these are famous figures from World War II, but in brief: Virginia Hall was an American woman and the most wanted member of the French Resistance during World War II, and climbed the Pyrenees on a prosthetic leg. Douglas Bader was a double amputee and pilot with the Royal Air Force of Great Britain, and he shot down 23 Nazi planes, then proceeded to escape from his prisoner of war camp no less than three times – on two prosthetic legs.
6. If you weren’t a writer, what do you think your job would be?
I actually took my master’s degree in Egyptology – so I’d probably look for a job where I can sit with indecipherable handwriting all day and make musty translations that nobody cares about (Seriously, don’t ask me about ancient Egyptian housing contracts). (Editor’s Note: YASSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS #EgyptiansRule)
7. What is your favorite thing about writing and what is your least favorite thing?
My favorite thing is that feeling when you know exactly what has to happen next – when a piece of the puzzle slots into place and you just can’t write fast enough to get it all down.
My least favorite part is looking at a piece of the novel I have to edit, and knowing I have to edit it – but not knowing how! I can spend hours on one paragraph, and that usually ends in a breakdown of some kind.
8. Was there anything you found surprising either in writing the book or in the pre-debut process in general?
What surprised me most was that I couldn’t really use other debut authors as a measuring stick. Everything happened to each of us at such different times! Some of us had more rounds of editing than others; some of us had contact with different parts of the publishing arm that others weren’t expected to talk to. This is why it’s best to keep your eyes on your own paper, so to speak, and talk with the people who can give you the best information for you – your agent and your editor.
9. And, for the final question, is there any advice you have for writers hoping to become a published author?
Keep learning! Even when you’ve got your finished manuscript, or your agent, or your book deal – there’s always more to learn. I love taking classes and pushing myself to improve, and I think the biggest mistake an author can make is thinking that we’ve hit the peak, and can’t get any better. We can all do better!
Unless you’re Leigh Bardugo. She’s perfect.

“Waiting On Wednesday” is a weekly bookish meme created by Breaking The Spine to highlight some of the upcoming books you can’t wait to read!

SLAYSummary, courtesy of Goodreads: “By day, seventeen-year-old Kiera Johnson is an honors student, a math tutor, and one of the only Black kids at Jefferson Academy. But at home, she joins hundreds of thousands of Black gamers who duel worldwide as Nubian personas in the secret multiplayer online role-playing card game, SLAY. No one knows Kiera is the game developer, not her friends, her family, not even her boyfriend, Malcolm, who believes video games are partially responsible for the “downfall of the Black man.” But when a teen in Kansas City is murdered over a dispute in the SLAY world, news of the game reaches mainstream media, and SLAY is labeled a racist, exclusionist, violent hub for thugs and criminals. Even worse, an anonymous troll infiltrates the game, threatening to sue Kiera for “anti-white discrimination.” Driven to save the only world in which she can be herself, Kiera must preserve her secret identity and harness what it means to be unapologetically Black in a world intimidated by Blackness. But can she protect her game without losing herself in the process?”

Why I Can’t Wait:

  • it’s a STEM book !!!!!
  • it reminds me of Warcross by Marie Lu which I loved


Catch it on shelves September 24th, 2019!

Hello everyone! So, quite a few books are coming out in September but there are 26 we specifically can’t wait for! Check out the list….

  1. Sword and Pen (The Great Library, #5) Rachel Caine
  2. She’s the Worst Lauren Spieller
  3. American Royals Katharine McGee
  4. Tunnel of Bones (Cassidy Blake, #2) Victoria Schwab
  5. Five ​Dark Fates (Three Dark Crowns, #4) Kendare Blake
  6. The World of Throne of Glass Sarah J. Maas
  7. Serpent & Dove (Serpent & Dove, #1) Shelby Mahurin
  8. A Match Made in Mehendi Nandini Bajpai
  9. A Treason of Thorns Laura E. Weymouth
  10. Capturing the Devil (Stalking Jack the Ripper, #4) Kerri Maniscalco
  11. Tiger Queen Annie Sullivan
  12. Rebel Girls Elizabeth Keenan
  13. Kingdom of Souls Rena Barron
  14. Unpregnant Jenni Hendriks
  15. The Ten Thousand Doors of January Alix E. Harrow
  16. Suggested Reading Dave Connis
  17. It’s a Whole Spiel Katherine Locke
  18. The Babysitters Coven (The Babysitters Coven, #1) Kate Williams
  19. The Deathless Girls Kiran Millwood Hargrave
  20. The Tenth Girl Sara Faring
  21. SLAY Brittney Morris
  22. Verify (Verify #1) Joelle Charbonneau
  23. The Bone Houses Emily Lloyd-Jones
  24. No Judgments (Little Bridge Island, #1) Meg Cabot
  25. The Tenth Girl Sara Faring
  26. Verify (Verify, #1) Joelle Charbonneau

Are any of the books above on your most anticipated reads list for September? What else is on your list? Let us know in the comments below! Thanks, have a great day/night and tata for now!


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