High school nemeses fall in love in this queer YA rom com.
This section includes any books that include diverse characters and/or are written by a diverse author. “Diverse” means minorities or marginalized groups, including individuals who are Black, Indigenous, BIPOC, LGBTQ+, disabled, and so on.
The stories can be focused on these differences or not. For example, a book that is about a Black person’s struggles and pain is just as valid as a book about a Black person that has nothing to do with their struggles or pain as a Black person.
The MC is often non-white, but not necessarily. A white character/author can still be considered diverse if they’re queer or disabled, for example.
When children go missing, people want answers. When children go missing in the small coastal town of Astoria, people look to Wendy for answers.
A thrilling and stunning debut novel that is part crime fiction and part coming of age.
A searing, deeply moving memoir of illness and recovery that traces one young woman’s journey from diagnosis to remission and, ultimately, a road trip of healing and self-discovery.
A daughter returns home to the Navajo reservation to confront her family's troubled history and retrace her mother's life—using both narrative and archive in this unforgettable and heart-wrenching memoir.
An urgent and lyrical novel about a Colombian family fractured by deportation, offering an intimate perspective on an experience that so many have endured—and are enduring right now.
1993 was the year that Stephen Lawrence got murdered by racists, and I became an angry Black lad with a ‘chip on his shoulder’.
A devastating yet uplifting story about two people whose lives change over the course of one unforgettable day.
In addition to this story being about outsiders, it's also about living in a world that is unfair.
In the third book, Beneath the Sugar Sky, we get to explore the world of Confection.