The most awesome books for gaming fans (part 3)

Legend of Zelda Official Sticker Book

Hardcore fans of the epic Legend of Zelda will love this awesome sticker activity book supported your favorite game! This sticker book is full of all the characters from the series, super-fun activities and bags of puzzles. It includes many stickers – numerous you’ll even share them together with your friends! It’ll keep you entertained until subsequent Nintendo game is released and obtain you back to the present amazing world during a unique and exciting way.

Sword of Herobrine by Jim Anotsu

The Sword of Herobrine by Jim Anotsu tells the story of Arthur and Mallu, a brother and sister who couldn’t be more different. Mallu loves playing Minecraft whilst her brother absolutely hates the sport. But when his sister gets sucked into the Overworld, Arthur has no choice but to urge there to save lots of her. This is often a story full of zombies, creepers and more monsters than you’ll count! Prepare for an epic adventure.

X: Game Over by James Patterson

Daniel X is one among the best superheroes to ever exist and has beat tonnes of evil-doers. During this book, he must eliminate a pair of shape-shifters who own a famous video-game enterprise. Their next game release is another of their evil plans: they need to regulate the minds of youngsters everywhere the earth. Will Daniel X manage to save lots of the day once more or will its game over for him? Follow the alien-hunter on his heroic mission!


That’s right: your favorite YouTuber wrote a book! Ali-A is that the author of this awesome story and therefore the main character too (along together with his adorable dog, Eevee). When he’s at the launch of Alien Liberator 2, he’s forced to rework from a gaming icon into a hero who has to battle the cruel aliens crashing the event. Will he be able to save the day with the assistance of his fans or lose the fight to the end-of-game boss?

19 Love Songs, by David Levithan

David Levithan


Friendship, Highschool, Great Boy Role Models, Misfits and Underdogs

type: Fiction

Knopf Books for Young Readers

date: January 10, 2020

recommended age(s): 12 – 18

19 Love Songs of David Levithan incudes short stories and poems, most of which have appeared in previous anthologies or as a part of his earlier books. Many of the pieces portray LGBTQ characters navigating strong feelings of attraction, love, and desire. Like many of Levithan’s novels like a day, Two Boys Kissing, his collection sends teen readers a strong message that they’re not alone in their feelings and experiences. The characters’ sexual and/or gender identifies are important but not unique; love is love, in other words. In some stories, teens use profanity (“f–k,” “s–t,” “ass,” and their variations), and a few drink beer in one story. Sexual intercourse between teens and young adults is described sensuously and passionately – teens disrobe, kiss, and touch during a sexual way, but nothing is described graphically. There’s deep intimacy during this book, but it’s more emotional than physical.

In 19 Love Songs, young-adult author David Levithan collects short stories and poetry that portray the relatable feelings and experiences of teens crazy. For instance, the primary story relates the frustration and confusion of a Quiz Bowl team alternate handling unrequited love and feelings of not belonging. In another piece, a transgender footballer connects powerfully with a cheerleader. Levithan also looks at the first days of his parents’ romance, and therefore the exuberant love between a mother and son on Valentine Day. Throughout the book, he explores the universality and vulnerability of affection from all angles.

As in his beautiful novels, David Levithan offfers wonderfully relatable, sensitive characters during this emotional story and poety collection. At an equivalent time, 19 Love Songs is more generally like Levithan’s valentine to the language of affection. Through every plot twist and each nuance of feeling, the author shares his appreciation for all the tenderness between people, and therefore the ways we use language to attach.