I never thought I’d be reading a book the size of the first iPod Touch until I came across the latest editions of John Green’s bestselling books. Marketed as Penguin Minis, these books have text that reads horizontally with onion-thin pages flipping upward.
There are are innumerable ways to judge an author's success—the first way tends to be counting book sales. Instagram follows don't measure the technical quality of writing, rather they measure less tangible, but still extremely important things: connection and community.
So it may be that 'all's well that ends well,' but some of these books nearly didn't! The secret alternate endings of these five popular novels are different from the endings that made it to our bookshelves.
It's time for National Novel Writing Month, a hellish and delightful month-long exercise for writers of all skill levels and prior experience.
The news of John Green’s on-screen adaptation of his book, Looking for Alaska, has finally announced its cast!
You've probably already heard of John Green, YouTube sensation; YA superstar; and the author of the novels The Fault in Our Stars and
John Green, our beloved patron saint of stirring young adult fiction, is a voracious reader. I don't understand how the man has time for anything, let alone the thousands of books that occupy his home library.
The all-round excellent brothers John and Hank Green have recently struck a partnership with the brothers to have two of their podcasts remastered and relaunched while also co-producing a new podcast focused on science.
In Turtles All The Way Down John Green explores the cycle of internalized anxiety, doubt, and fear associated with mental illness. Green introduces audiences to sixteen-year-old Aza Holmes, a high-school student who struggles with OCD, a trait shared with the author.