jboo1698: 'Easton's techniques form a novel that is both fast-paced and pays attention to a brilliantly designed storyline, designed to thrill and leave you gripped until the end'
Aiman.A: 'deliciously dark undertones running throughout and a compelling concept'
Ewan Morrison: The Hunger Games, The Giver and Divergent all depict rebellions against the state, and promote a tacit right-wing libertarianism
TheMileLongBookShelf: 'I got to the interesting twist at the end which admittedly shocked me but the fascination was temporary. I finished the book, and I didn't feel a thing. No excitement. No fangirling'
The Book Doctor recommends a dose of Michael Morpurgo, Diary of a Wimpy Kid and Jacqueline Wilson to help a boy who is struggling with his relationships with other kids and is never chosen to be a 'best friend'
Queen of Bad Puns: 'It's like the underdog book of the year'
Find out how important music is in the lives of Grisha trilogy author Leigh Bardugo and Throne of Glass writer Sarah J Maas – in this revealing interview by site member Laura137
Pheebz: 'Although Ways to Live Forever is a sad story, I loved it and is probably one of my favourite books ever'
Scouting for books: 'though Green is a great writer I, and some of my friends, do not feel he writes women very well, the emotions and feelings do not feel so feminine'
Pheebz: 'I really enjoyed this book because it shows how sometimes love between two people is always going to be impossible'
The Fanatical Reader: 'If you enjoy a story full of adventure, creatures (including the odd scary ghost or skeleton) from other worlds and secrecy that leave you wanting more, then this is the book for you. Just beware of the wolves…'
Niall Leonard shares some chilling writer's tips for wannabe crime writers. The devil is in the detail…
Pheebz: 'I recommend this book to all teenage girls, especially anybody worried about having spots, mad parents and never being able to find a boyfriend!'
Pheebz: 'even if you've already seen the film I would still recommend reading the book'
Sophie Louise: 'The opening pages are crammed with tension, hints about what could happen in the novel filling the pages'