Payson, following Julia, who is transported by a magical necklace to the mystical war-torn land of her ancestors. North Atlantic Books rises early for Morning, Sunshine! Kennedy, profiling 19 women who helped pave the way to the 19th Amendment; Brightstorm by Vashti Hardy, following twins Maudie and Arthur as they journey on a homemade sky-ship racing to South Polaris to clear the name of their explorer father who perished under mysterious circumstances; I Go Quiet by David Ouimet, in which an anxious girl finds her voice through the power of reading and imagination; and Dovey Roundtree by Tonya Bolden, the middle-grade biography of this pioneering civil rights attorney.
Owlkids envisions a lovely spring with What If?
Penguin brings some sting to spring with Jellyfish! Adler, illus. Penguin Workshop takes a bite out of spring with You Are the Classics: Dracula by Bram Stoker and Leigh Dragoon, kicking off a series of interactive adventures that give readers plot choices within the worlds of literary classics; The Magic Eraser by Aaron Starmer, first in the Locker 37 illustrated middle-grade series about a magical school locker that always delivers a solution to problems; Mr.
Nuanez, spotlighting a girl named Jack and her gender creative little brother Birdie in a contemporary middle-grade debut.
Men and Little Miss. Kokila irons out its routine for Stand Up, Yumi Chung!source site
Best Books For Kids and Teens - CCBC
Opinions vs. Robots by Michael Rex, in which a cast of colorful robots learns the difference between facts and opinions; What Lane? Putnam checks its hemline for Dress Coded by Carrie Firestone, in which an eighth-grade girl sparks a rebellion when she starts a podcast to protest the unfair dress code enforcement at her middle school; The Blossom and the Firefly by Sherri L.
Viking stocks up on earplugs for Try Again, Noisy Nora! Prestel arranges a spring bouquet with Flower Power by Christine Paxmann, illus. Princeton Architectural Press gets dizzy with Malo and the Merry-Go-Round by Maria Dek, in which Malo the shrew must choose between going on the new merry-go-round in the forest or keeping a promise to help his best friend with a project; Little Cheetah and His Shadow by Marianne Dubuc, which finds Cheetah beginning to appreciate how his shadow feels about always being the one behind; My Bison by Gaya Wisniewski, a tale of the friendship between a bison and a girl; and The Garden by Emma Giuliani, showcasing the life of a garden through the seasons.
Crown holes up in the basement with The Twister, the Elephant, and Me by Celeste Rimington, the story of a girl who gets swept away from her family during a tornado and lands in a Nebraska zoo where an elephant shelters her through the storm and forms a telepathic bond with her; Once Upon a Space-Time by Jeffrey Brown, launching a graphic novel series about the first two kids on a mission to Mars; No True Believers by Rabiah York Lumbard, in which an American Muslim teen is forced to confront Islamaphobia when she is framed for a terrorist act she did not commit; The Time Machine: Learn Multiplication and Division, Like, Yesterday by Danica McKellar, introducing essential math concepts with humorous text and hands-on practice; and Rise of the Shadow by Brian Anderson, first in a debut middle-grade trilogy about siblings caught in the middle of a fight for magical power.
Claire: Boy Superstar by Kamen Edwards, illus. Random House Graphic launches with Stepping Stones by Lucy Knisley, a contemporary middle-grade graphic novel about family and dealing with change; and Suncatcher by Jose Pimienta, in which teen Beatriz must create the perfect song in order to free her grandfather's soul. Wolf, Mr. Snake, Mr. Piranha, and Mr. Malcolm, introducing magical princesses who rule the Jewel Kingdom; and Dragged From Under 1: The Bull Shark by Joe Monninger, in which year-old shark expert Barn investigates a recent shark attack in a nearby Florida canal.
Princess Truly 3 by Kelly Greenwalt, illus. David Fickling Books runs hot with Furious Thing by Jenny Downham, following Lex, who wonders if she has a right to be angry when bad things happen as she adjusts to her blended family; and Armadillo and Hare by Jeremy Strong and Rebecca Bagley, featuring 10 stories about the best of animal friends in the Big Forest.
Similar authors to follow
Graphix falls hard for Heartstopper by Alice Oseman, which finds openly gay high schooler Charlie falling for Nick, a seemingly straight rugby player who is struggling with feelings of his own; Nat Enough by Maria Scrivan, in which Natalie tries to win back her former best friend; I Survived the Sinking of the Titanic, by Lauren Tarshis, illus. Martin, illus. Orchard Books calls the animal E. Scribble bends over backwards for Watch This!
Triangle Square makes some noise with My Shouting, Shattered, Whispering Voice by Patrice Vecchione, encouraging teens to find their voice, speak their truth, and articulate what matters to them most. Arnold, illus. Margaret K. Oliver Protests by Keri Clairborne Boyle, illus. Sourcebooks Young Readers goes into the woods for The Wolf of Cape Fen by Juliana Brandt, a debut fantasy in which a girl must break a magical bargain before an enchanted wolf steals her sister away; and The Curse of the Night Witch by Alex Aster, following three friends who must travel across their island home to find the Night Witch and break her terrible curse.
Sourcebooks Fire feels the heat with The Burning by Laura Bates, about a girl who thought she could leave her past behind when she moved to a new town; Wicked As You Wish by Rin Chupeco, beginning a fairy tale fantasy trilogy in which Alex and Tala evade the terrible Snow Queen; The Truth About Keeping Secrets by Savannah Brown, which finds Sydney receiving anonymous text message threats after her father dies in a bizarre car crash; and Four Days of You and Me by Miranda Kenneally, which takes place on the same day over four consecutive years, tracing the evolution of the on-again-off-again relationship of two high-school classmates.
Atwater and Ethan J. Atwater, illus.
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