You, by Charles Benoit. Y Benoit.
Fifteen-year-old Kyle discovers the shattering ramifications of the decisions he makes, and does not make, about school, the girl he likes, and his future.
The Extraordinary Secrets of April, May, and June, by Robin Benway. Y Benway.
After their parents’ divorce, teenaged sisters April, May, and June recover special powers from childhood and use them to cope with moving to a new home and high school, but wonder if the gifts have a greater purpose.
Clockwork Angel (Infernal Devices, Book One), by Cassandra Clare. Y Clare.
Sixteen-year-old Tessa Gray descends into Victorian London’s dark underworld to search for her missing brother, with the mysterious Shadowhunters as her only allies. Prequel to the Mortal Instruments series.
Mockingjay (Hunger Games, Book Three), by Suzanne Collins. Y Collins.
Against all odds, Katniss Everdeen has survived the Hunger Games twice. But now that she’s made it out of the bloody arena alive, she’s still not safe, in the powerful and haunting final installment of Collins’s groundbreaking The Hunger Games trilogy.
Three Black Swans, by Caroline Cooney. Y Cooney.
In this riveting, heartrending story by thriller author Cooney, the truth changes the lives of three families–as the bonds of blood must withstand the strains of long-hidden secrets that are at last revealed.
The Walls Have Eyes (sequel to The Sky Inside), by Clare Dunkel. Y Dunkel.
Martin may have seen his sister, Cassie, to safety at the end of “The Sky Inside,” but his adventure is far from over. There’s still a totalitarian regime in place, murderous game shows on the air, and a couple of government agents on Martin’s tail, in this sequel.
Dark Song, by Gail Giles. Y Giles.
After her father loses his job and she finds out that her parents have lied to her, fifteen-year-old Ames feels betrayed enough to become involved with a criminal who will stop at nothing to get what he wants.
The Julian Game, by Adele Griffin. Y Griffin.
In an effort to improve her social status, a new scholarship student at an exclusive girls’ school uses a fake online profile to help a popular girl get back at her ex-boyfriend, but the consequences are difficult to handle.
The Line, by Teri Hall. Y Hall.
In this compelling debut, Hall writes a futuristic urban novel about the lines one girl must cross, and what lengths she is willing to go in order to do what she thinks is right. Rachel thinks that she and her mother are safe working for Ms. Moore at her estate close to The Line, an invisible border of the Unified States, but when Rachel has an opportunity to Cross into the forbidden zone, she is both frightened and intrigued.
Wicked Girls: A Novel of the Salem Witch Trials, by Stephanie Hemphill. Y Hemphill.
A Printz Honor winner presents a fictionalized account of the Salem witch trials based on the real historical characters, told from the perspective of three young women living in Salem in 1692–Mercy Lewis, Margaret Walcott, and Ann Putnam Jr.
Fallout, by Ellen Hopkins. Y Hopkins.
Told in three voices and punctuated by news articles chronicling the family’s story, “Fallout” is the stunning conclusion to the trilogy begun in “Crank” and “Glass.”
Firelight, by Sophie Jordan. Y Jordan.
When sixteen-year-old Jacinda, who can change into a dragon, is forced to move away from her community of shapeshifters and start a more normal life, she falls in love with a boy who proves to be her most dangerous enemy.
More new books after the cut