Keagan’s Review: A Wrinkle in Time by Madeleine L’Engle

A Wrinkle in Time by Madeleine L’Engle is a middle-grade novel with a blend of science fiction and fantasy. It was published in early 1962 after being rejected in previous years. The story follows a girl named Meg as she tries to find her father. Meg’s little brother, Charles Wallace, and her new friend Calvin O’KeefeContinue reading “Keagan’s Review: A Wrinkle in Time by Madeleine L’Engle”

Story Research: Tree Rings and Daughter Universes

Every day, we decide on a course of action. Get out of bed. Take a shower. Go to work. Or maybe not. Some decisions we may even wonder if we made the right choice. Especially when those decisions change our life or the life of someone we love. But have you ever wondered if thereContinue reading “Story Research: Tree Rings and Daughter Universes”

Preparing for Anything

Are you a planner? Occasionally, I lose myself to planning and organizing. It isn’t something I’d include on a list of of things I like to do. But there’s a certain level of comfort and contentment that comes because of it. Its quiet joy instills the feeling of knowing what’s expected and excitement for what’sContinue reading “Preparing for Anything”

The Story Behind M.L. Tarpley’s “Maylie and the Maze”

K.A.:M.L. Tarpley is on the blog today talking about her new release, Maylie and the Maze—a middle-grade fiction story aimed at readers in grades 3-7. Welcome, M.L.! Before we launch into all the behind-the-scene fun, tell us about Maylie and the Maze. M.L.:Maylie and the Maze is middle grade realistic fiction and the first bookContinue reading “The Story Behind M.L. Tarpley’s “Maylie and the Maze””

A Review of “The Edge of Everywhen”

Piper and Phoenix’s father went missing two years ago. Now, after the death of their mother, they must move in with a rigid and wealthy aunt they’ve only met once. Isolated by distance and a lack of cell service and Wi-Fi, the children seek new ways to occupy their time, including snooping around their aunt’sContinue reading “A Review of “The Edge of Everywhen””