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20/10/2014 by Charlotte Eyre
Last month we announced the very first YA Book Prize, here's why we started it.
23/10/2014 by Robert Groves
The consultant lexicographer of the new Collins English dictionary tells us why he believes dictionaries are still crucial in the age of the search engine....
21/10/2014 by We Love This Book
We reveal the cover for new YA book, The Art of Being Normal by Lisa Williamson, releasing in January. You can also read an exclusive interview...
23/10/2014 by Emma Chichester Clark
Emma Chichester Clark tells us about her favourite dogs in literature in celebration of her new graphic novel, Plumdog.
11/08/2014 by Alice O'Keeffe
The Bookseller's Books Editor, Alice O'Keeffe, picked out her favourites from August's hardback and original paperback releases.
11/08/2014 by Jeff Norton
Author Jeff Norton tells us his favourite stories told as diaries.
08/08/2014 by James Carol
My love affair with Stephen King started on my 11th birthday when I received a copy of The Dead Zone. Up until then I’d just read children's books, so this was both a revelation and an education. There were no happy endings in this story, that was for sure. By the time I finished it, I was hooked and quickly looked for more of his books. Even now, more than three decades later, I’m still first in the queue whenever something new is released. I won’t claim to have read everything that King has written – because of the amount of words he churns out every year, I doubt many people have. I have read most of his work, though. What gets me most is the sheer diversity. Whatever the story is, whether it’s a horror tale about a clown in the sewer system, or a crazed fan with some interesting motivational techniques, or a short novella about a prison break, he grabs hold of you from the first word and doesn’t let go until the final full stop. Quite simply, the guy is a genius. There are a lot of great storyteller out there, but there will only ever be one King.
08/08/2014 by Sophy Henn
It still surprises me that I had a career in advertising.
07/08/2014 by Erin Lange
Someone told me recently that my genre is "Disabilities/Disadvantaged YA" and I had to bite my tongue to keep from arguing.
05/08/2014 by Sophia Bennett
"You know, you really should announce your weapons after you fire them, Mr. Gru. For example… Lipstick taser!"
04/08/2014 by Caroline Sanderson
The Bookseller's non-fiction editor, Caroline Sanderson, chooses her favourite non-fiction titles publishing in August.
OUP Bloomsbury Orion YA David Fickling Books Simon & Schuster Children's Books Faber Children's Chicken House Indigo Simon & Schuster Scholastic Quercus Neil Gaiman Pushkin Press Jonathan Cape The Friday Project 10 Questions Doubleday Children's Sphere Top Five Editor's Choices Walker Books Orchard Books Hutchinson Michael Joseph Doubleday Hesperus