Moving to Echo Ridge their senior year was not what twin siblings Ellery and Ezra were expecting. With their mom in rehab, their only other known family member to take care of them is their nana. Ellery and Ezra have never been to Echo Ridge before, but they know plenty about it. Their aunt went missing there at seventeen, never to . . .
Penny is ready with a capital R to go to college. She’s never been very good at making friends, so the only two people she’s leaving behind are her mom (who is more like the irresponsible child than Penny) and her boyfriend (who she’s not really that into). She can’t wait to escape to Austin, Texas and start living her actual life. Sam is stuck. He works at . . .
Lizzie Bennet wants desperately to work for her father’s law firm. Though she assists in proofreading and organizing, she wants instead to solve crimes and actually receive credit for her work, instead of the glory falling upon the dreadful Mr. Collins, who is set to inherit when her father steps down. Mr. Bennet strikes a deal with Lizzie: if she can prove to him that she can . . .
“He was a book, and he was holding his final pages, and he wanted to get to the end to find out how it went, and he didn’t want it to be over.” Everything is coming full circle. Everything is coming to a close. And no one is safe.
School has started again, but it’s last on everyone’s list of priorities. Blue’s mother has gone to find Artemus, Blue’s birth father, and finding her is all Blue can think about. But the quest for Glendower does not stop. At the same time, the Gray Man’s former employer, Colin Greenmantle, has taken up residence in Henrietta as . . .
Thanks to Adam, the ley lines in Henrietta are awake and alive. But Adam isn’t the same anymore, and neither are his friends. Especially Ronan, who is falling deeper and deeper into his dreams. Slowly, he learns what it means to be somebody like him, like his father—what he can do in his dreams, what he can bring . . .
Blue Sargent is not a psychic like the rest of the women in her family, so when she sees a boy on St. Mark’s Eve on the church road, it can mean two things: either this boy is Blue’s true love, or she's the one who will inevitably kill him. But Blue has been told since birth that her kiss will be the thing that kills her true love, so could . . .
Jude has been exiled from Faerieland. Though she’s the High Queen, no one knows—except for Vivi and, of course, Cardan, the High King himself. And even though Cardan is the one who exiled Jude, she can’t help but miss him. And hate him. But when Taryn comes to Jude with a problem, Jude finds herself . . .
Cardan is now High King of Faerie, with Jude by his side as seneschal. But Cardan doesn't want to be King, so while he enjoys the luxuries like wine and merriment, Jude is the leader in the shadows, able to guide and command Cardan as she pleases. But Jude learns that someone she trusts has betrayed her, and it's a race . . .
Jude and her sisters have lived in the world of Faerie ever since their parents were murdered in front of them in the human world. They’ve grown up with the murder, call him “father” — but Jude knows she’ll never be like him. Like the other fae. She’s mortal. And the fae don’t particularly like mortals. Especially . . .