Chasing my crazy dream in the writing world…

QUITE THE QUERY with Sharon Chriscoe and Race Car Dreams October 2, 2015




If you ask any writer about the process of connecting with their agent (or publisher), the majority will say the most difficult part was querying. Not only the actual process of sending out the letters/emails, but formulating the query itself. In fact, I’ve heard more than a few authors say writing their query took them almost as long as drafting their book!


Some people have the talent of being able to summarize their book in a few sentences, but for those who don’t, I wanted to provide a resource where writers could learn what works, and what doesn’t, in a query. With that in mind, I’m pleased to share today’s successful query from Sharon Chriscoe. This great query connected her with her agent, Jessica Sinsheimer.



With the moon shining and the race track quiet, it’s time for a little race car to get ready for bed. After he bathes in the suds, polishes his chrome, changes his oil, and reads from his book, he drifts off to dreamland where he vrooms to the front and takes home first place.


RACE CAR DREAMS is complete at 251 words. It will appeal to fans of both Pixar’s Cars and Goodnight Goodnight Construction Site.



Fun Tidbit:


I connected with Jessica Sinsheimer through a client referral. A few months before, one of my critique partners had signed with her and we hatched a plan to wait six months and then she would mention me to Jessica. That plan got sped up when I received an offer from another agent during the #agentmatch contest. Within minutes after sending Race Car Dreams to Jessica, she replied asking to see more of my work. And by the next week we were chatting on the phone. I knew right then and there on the phone that Jessica was the agent for me. She was super nice, very savvy, and loved my work.




Sharon Chriscoe B&WSharon Chriscoe writes for children of all ages. From very young picture books to upper middle grade, she is passionate about creating lively worlds for children to grow and learn in. She is a wife and a mother to three grown children and she has an assortment of dogs, cats, bunnies and occasionally a groundhog, when he decides to pop in to graze in her backyard.


Sharon and her husband, Ricky, spend their days delivering bread and snacks to local businesses in North Carolina. She writes her books from her mobile office—the bread truck—in between deliveries!


In addition to RACE CAR DREAMS, she is the author of THE SPARROW AND THE TREES and a contributor to several magazines such as Highlights High Five, Highlights Hello, and The Old Farmer’s Almanac for Kids. She is a member of The Society of Children’s Book Writers and Illustrators and a graduate of The Institute of Children’s Literature. She is represented by the amazing Jessica Sinsheimer of the Sarah Jane Freymann Literary Agency.


To learn more about Sharon, her books, and future events visit her website:




W.O.W. – Writer Odyssey Wednesday with Jenn Bishop September 30, 2015






One of the things I love most about my W.O.W. interview today with Jenn Bishop is her advice about querying and the writing process. What struck me most were her comments about studying other writers’ journeys and understanding that the path to publication would not be easy. It is this realization and determination to succeed that lead to her connecting with her agent and eventually selling her debut, THE DISTANCE TO HOME.



Many thanks to Jenn for sharing her writing odyssey today…




Amy: When did you begin writing seriously with the intent of wanting to be published?



Jenn: Probably 2007, though I would not say it was something I devoted as much time to as I maybe should have if I was really serious about it. What really kicked my writing into high gear was becoming an MFA student at Vermont College of Fine Arts. It wasn’t until that program (I attended from 2012-2014) that I developed a writing schedule and made it a habit.




Amy: Was THE DISTANCE TO HOME your first Middle Grade manuscript?



Jenn: It was! Which is not to say that it was my first manuscript. I wrote and queried (unsuccessfully) two young adult novels prior to beginning this book.




Amy: How laborious/frustrating was the query process for you?



Jenn: The query process for this book was different, mostly because I entered into it with the accumulated knowledge and experience from the previous two unsuccessful attempts. I developed a plan of attack and carefully documented my communication with agents—somehow having control over the data for my undertaking, being able to see all of it in some spreadsheet, gave me some sense of control. By this point, I had read about and discussed so many other writers’ experiences with querying and was completely accepting of the fact that rejection was a part of the game. I knew it all came down to finding the agent that “got” my story, and I was willing to continue the hunt until I found her/him.




Amy: I love how THE DISTANCE TO HOME surrounds the topic of baseball. How much did your love of the Red Sox influence your manuscript?



Jenn: It’s funny how the more we write, the more our writing drifts away from autobiographical elements. I find that many people’s first novels include so much about themselves. By my third book, I was definitely not writing at all about myself, but that didn’t mean that I wasn’t finding a way to work in the things I love. I’m a huge fan of the Red Sox, through good and bad, and read lots of sports journalism pieces. It was an article about Victor Martinez (no longer with the Sox, but back then he was their catcher) that sparked part of this book. He spoke of his experience with his small-town American host family, as a minor league player from Venezuela, and how close he stayed to them over the course of his professional career. Having a future star stay in your house for the summer sounded so cool to me, and I kind of tucked that thought away, waiting for the right story.




Amy: Publishing can be a very difficult business. What do you think inspired you to keep writing through good times and bad?



Jenn: A huge part of it was just wanting it badly enough, and knowing it wasn’t going to happen if I gave up. I follow several agent, publishing, and writing blogs, and reading stories of authors I admired and hearing about their journeys showed me how many hurdles there often were.




Amy: What was your call like with your agent, Katie Grimm? How did you know she was the right fit for you?



Jenn: Katie was so friendly and chatty on the phone, and also the first person I had no real connection with (not a classmate or writing friend or family member) who was excited about my book. That phone call was definitely a surreal moment.  I remember printing out a list of questions I wanted to ask her, hardly believing this was happening. I knew Katie was the right fit because she had such a strong vision for my book. We had a fair amount of revision ahead of us, but I loved knowing that she was eager and willing to revise with me. Not every agent is editorial (though it feels like more and more are, these days) and I knew that was something I wanted.




Amy: If you were giving a keynote speech at a writers conference, what would the most important piece of advice you would share?



Jenn: Don’t give up. It sounds really simple, but I strongly believe that if you continue to work on your craft, to keep writing and putting your work out there, starting new projects, reading tons of books in your genre, and learning from what agents and other writers have to say about your writing, you will get better and better at it. The project that connects you with an agent and editor might not be your first, or your second (or your third, fourth, etc.), but you’ll learn so much from all the projects that came before.






JennBishopJenn Bishop is a former youth services and teen librarian. She is a graduate of the University of Chicago, where she studied English, and Vermont College of Fine Arts, where she received her MFA in Writing for Children and Young Adults. Along with her husband and cat, Jenn lives just outside of Boston, where she roots for the Red Sox. For more on Jenn, check out her social media links:


Twitter handle: @buffalojenn

Facebook author page:




W.O.W. – Writer Odyssey Wednesday with Isabel Bandeira September 23, 2015





I love when life experience influences writing. As Isabel Bandeira shares in her W.O.W. today, her travels to Portugal with her family when she was young helps to inspire her work today. It proves that creativity can come from the most simple and inspiring situations.



Many thanks to Isabel for sharing her writing journey today…




Amy: At what age did you truly know you wanted to be a writer?



Isabel: I think I’ve always known. I can’t remember a time when I didn’t love books and telling stories. My mom even has these “books” I made as soon as I learned how to write– we had a good laugh over them the other day!


And no, I’m never sharing those “books” with the internet. Nope.





Amy: When did you complete your first manuscript?



Isabel: Does my attempt at an epic Star Trek novel in high school count? (That thing was massive)




Well, back in senior year of high school, I had awful advice from a well-known author that had me convinced my chances of ever getting published were nonexistent. It took over a decade to learn that he was wrong, and I’ve been making up for lost time ever since. I completed my first recent manuscript back in 2011.





Amy: How many completed manuscripts did you query before one garnered agent interest?



Isabel: BOOKISHLY EVER AFTER was the second manuscript I queried, and I was very lucky that it found an agent and publisher home. What’s funny is that I wrote B.E.A. just for fun and just for me while I was querying my first manuscript. I never thought it would actually be something I would query. But sometimes, those turn out to be the best kind of manuscripts.





Amy: Are you one of those people who has an easy time writing a query or does it take several tries before you land on the one you want to send?



Isabel: People actually find query writing easy? What magic is this?


As hard as it is to write queries and pitches and synopses, I’m actually really thankful I had to! Now, when people ask me about my book, I lean on my twitter pitch. When my publisher asked for a draft book jacket description, I started with the body of my query. Writing condensed versions of your plot is a great skill that you learn and hone in the query process.





Amy: I love the fact that as a child you spent your summers in Portugal. How did that experience influence your writing?



Isabel: My sisters and I like to joke that you can’t throw a rock without hitting a castle in Portugal. And scattered in the middle of forests and farmland, there are remnants of Roman roads, stone circles, and ancient tombs. My grandmother would tell us about old traditions from her childhood that, when I’d look them up years later, stretched back millenia. Stealing a saying from Anne, there was (and is) so much “scope for imagination” there. It was the perfect place for younger me to dream up her own fairy tales.





Amy: Can you give us a short summary of your call with your agent, Carrie Howland? How did you know she was the right fit for you?



Isabel: My call with Carrie was actually while I was sitting in my car in the parking lot of a cadaver lab. I’d spent the entire day with surgeons testing products and, since cleanup ran late, I didn’t have time to change or drive home. Back then, it felt like a disaster, but now I like that my call story is pretty unique.


Most of the call is a little bit of a blur. We talked about BOOKISHLY EVER AFTER and the other Ever After series books, as well as some of my other projects. Carrie told me about her process and her clients. I remember feeling that we seemed to click really well with each other.


I actually had to choose between Carrie and another awesome agent. I made pros and cons lists and talked with friends, and each time, I had a gut feeling that she would be the right agent for me. I’m glad I went with that feeling.






Amy: The writing process is grueling and querying even more difficult. What one piece of advice can you impart to aspiring writers to encourage them to keep working towards their dream?



Isabel: I’m going to quote straight from a blog post I wrote back when I started querying BOOKISHLY EVER AFTER. I still believe every word of it:


“What I’ve learned from years of product development (Proof that engineering has hardened part of my soul?):

  1. You are not your design (or book.) When people critique/reject/whatever your product, you are not the product. I know it might feel like an extension of your own body and soul (believe me, I knoooooow,) but it’s not– it’s only something you made. If the product disappeared, you will still be here and valuable.”

… (the rest is here if you’re curious:


Keep writing. Do things to remind yourself why you love to write. And remember, no matter how deep those query trenches feel, you are not your book. But you *are* a writer, and that’s a really special thing to be.





Bookishly ever




In a perfect world, sixteen-year-old Phoebe Martins’ life would be a book. Preferably a YA novel with magic and a hot paranormal love interest. Unfortunately, her life probably wouldn’t even qualify for a quiet contemporary. But when Phoebe finds out that Dev, the hottest guy in the clarinet section, might actually have a crush on her, she turns to her favorite books for advice. Phoebe overhauls her personality to become as awesome as her favorite heroines and win Dev’s heart. But if her plan fails, can she go back to her happy world of fictional boys after falling for the real thing?




Isabel BandeiraGrowing up, Isabel Bandeira split her time between summers surrounded by cathedrals, castles, and ancient tombs in Portugal and the rest of the year hanging around the lakes and trees of Southern New Jersey, which only fed her fairy-tale and nature obsessions. In her day job, she’s a Mechanical Engineer and tones down her love of all things glittery while designing medical devices, but it all comes out in her writing. The rest of the time, you’ll find her reading, at the dance studio, or working on her jumps and spins at the ice rink.


Isabel lives in South Jersey with her little black cat, too much yarn, and a closetful of vintage hats. She is represented by Carrie Howland of Donadio and Olson, Inc.


For more on Isabel, check her out on these social media sites:











QUITE THE QUERY- Judy Clemens with TAG, YOU’RE DEAD September 18, 2015

Filed under: Blog,Inspiration,Publishing,Query — chasingthecrazies @ 8:37 am
Tags: , , , , ,





If you ask any writer about the process of connecting with their agent (or publisher), the majority will say the most difficult part was querying. Not only the actual process of sending out the letters/emails, but formulating the query itself. In fact, I’ve heard more than a few authors say writing their query took them almost as long as drafting their book!


Some people have the talent of being able to summarize their book in a few sentences. But for those who don’t, I wanted to provide a resource so writers could learn what works, and what doesn’t, in a query.


With that in mind, I’m pleased to share today’s successful query from Judy Clemens. This great query connected her with her agent, Uwe Stender.




When six teenagers play Tag in present-day Chicago, there’s a twist from the childhood version…if you get Tagged, you get Dead. The three “Its” have their reasons for buying a place in the Game: surgically-enhanced Brandy is dying to destroy a naturally beautiful girl; untalented Robin desires his target’s position on the school basketball team; and brainiac Charles craves a battle against an intellectual equal. 



Three hand-picked innocents play as “Runners,” under threat to their loved ones should they refuse to participate: lovely, small-town Laura; superstar athlete William; and Amanda, gamer extraordinaire. These three want only one thing…to survive. As soon as the Runners receive the “Go” on smart watches locked onto their wrists, the Game rockets them through the city, from the El to Michigan Avenue to the Lincoln Park Zoo. There is no time to rest; every thirty minutes the Runners’ coordinates are transmitted to the Its, which diminishes the Runners’ chances of ever reaching Home Base alive.



The Game will not end until someone is Tagged, so the Runners must choose how to play: will they accept death, murder their Its, or find a way to use their individual strengths to stop the Game before anyone dies?



TAG, YOU’RE DEAD is an 80,000-word YA Thriller that alternates among the POVs of all six players in the Game.



Fun Tidbit:


I entered the first version of this query in Query Kombat on Twitter, and after making changes throughout the process ended up the Runner-up of the contest! A great contest during which I made lots of new friends and got a much stronger query.




Judy C.Judy Clemens is the author of the Stella Crown and Grim Reaper mysteries, as well as the stand-alone LOST SONS. She lives in Ohio with her husband, two kids, and two cats. For more on Judy, check out her website, follow her on Twitter or Facebook.



W.O.W. – Writer Odyssey Wednesday with Laurie Elizabeth Flynn September 16, 2015




Life experience. It’s one of those things as an author we draw upon for creativity, imagination, and inspiration. Today in my W.O.W. interview with Laurie Elizabeth Flynn, she shares how the things she’s tackled in her life allowed her to stay focused while in the query trenches. It’s those experiences that prepared her for rejection, inspired her to commit to her dreams and eventually write her debut which connected her with her agent, Kathleen Rushall.


Many thanks to Laurie for sharing her journey today…






Amy: What inspires you to write Young Adult Fiction?


Laurie: That’s a great question, and one I think about often. For me, it’s less about “what” and more about “who.” I’m inspired by teens: their guts and courage, their boldness and shyness, their mistakes, their hopes and disappointments, their realities, the kaleidoscope of emotions they feel every single day. I’m inspired by them and want to do them justice and give them stories they can relate to.





Amy: How many manuscripts had you completed prior to FIRSTS?


Laurie: I had completed two manuscripts prior to FIRSTS, and both were New Adult contemporaries. I queried the first one for almost a year before ultimately shelving it, and finished the second right before launching into FIRSTS.





Amy: How much did your life experience with traveling and being a model influence FIRSTS?


Laurie: It might sound strange, but modeling helped prepare me in a big way for the query trenches. With modeling, you have to get used to rejection and not take it personally. When I was overseas, I could go to eight castings a day and get chosen for none of them. Then my agency could randomly get a call and I’d have a job booked for the next day. I got used to not knowing what happened next and what was going on behind the scenes, and I became okay with that. I grew a thick skin and understood that every “no” was subjective. When I started querying, I tried not to obsess over what agents were reading my pages and what they were thinking. I found it easier to accept that a lot of things were out of my control because of my modeling experience.


I think my time spent modeling also gave me courage to try new things and be unafraid to be myself. This was a very important factor when I wrote FIRSTS, because when the self-doubt started creeping in, I wrote through it. I reminded myself that I was writing the story I wanted to write, the story I needed to write, the same way I reminded myself when I was boarding a massively long flight from Vancouver to Tokyo that I was living the life I wanted to live.





Amy: Are you one of those people who has an easy time writing a query or does it take several tries before you land on the one you want to send?


Laurie: At first, writing a query letter was almost as difficult for me as writing an entire book! For my NA contemporaries, it took many iterations before I found something I was comfortable sending out to agents, and I still ended up tweaking as I queried to see what version got the most favorable results. With FIRSTS, it was a bit easier, and I think it’s because I knew the hook—which, looking back, is what I was missing from my first two books.





Amy: Did you receive instantaneous response or did you have to wait for requests/rejections?


Laurie: I experienced a mixture of both. Some fast replies, some longer waits, some waits that felt like forever but weren’t actually long all. I wish I could say I didn’t check my email a million times a day when I was querying, but that would be a total lie!





Amy: What was your “call” like with your agent, Kathleen Rushall?  How did you know she was a good fit for you?


Laurie: I was incredibly nervous for the call—mostly because I wasn’t entirely sure it was “the” call, so I didn’t want to get my hopes up. But Kathleen was kind, enthusiastic, and so smart and insightful. She made me feel at ease and as soon as she started talking about FIRSTS, I knew she “got” my book. Her suggestions for making it a stronger manuscript resonated deeply with me and I also loved how interested she was in my other works-in-progress and me as an author. Right away, I really admired Kathleen’s fearlessness. We both knew FIRSTS was edgy and weren’t sure how editors would respond, but Kathleen was ready to go there with me, and that willingness to take risks still means the world to me.





Amy: Was there ever a time you thought about giving up on your writing dream? If so, what motivated you to keep writing?


Laurie: Yes, definitely. I queried my first NA contemporary for close to a year, and while I received requests and even an R&R, nobody quite connected with it enough to want to represent it. I was doubting myself and my capabilities and wondered if I should just call it quits, if I didn’t have what it takes. But what motivated me to keep writing was working on something new. I realized how damaging it was for my confidence checking my email day after day and judging my writing solely on the responses that trickled in. So I started a brand new project. And pretty soon, the sting of rejection was dulled considerably. After that, I was never not working on something else.





Amy: What advice did you get early on in your writing career that you still use today?


Laurie: Write for yourself. Don’t write something just because you think it has a better chance of selling in today’s market. Trends come and go quickly. Write for you, because your passion will radiate in your pages. That idea you have that kind of scares you? Write it. The character you’re afraid people will hate? Write her, too. If you write with conviction, readers will feel it.





LE FlynnLaurie Elizabeth Flynn writes contemporary fiction for young adults. Her debut, FIRSTS, will be published by Thomas Dunne Books/St Martin’s Press on January 5, 2016.


Laurie went to school for Journalism, where the most important thing she learned was that she would rather write made-up stories than report the news. She also worked as a model, a job that took her overseas to Tokyo, Athens, and Paris.


Laurie now lives in London, Ontario with her husband Steve, who is very understanding when she would rather spend time with the people in her head. Laurie can mostly be found writing happily at her desk, with the world’s most spoiled Chihuahua on her lap. Laurie drinks way too much coffee, snorts when she laughs, and times herself when she does crossword puzzles.


Laurie is represented by the amazing Kathleen Rushall of the Marsal Lyon Literary Agency.


For more on Laurie, check out her website or follow her on Twitter (@laurellizabeth).


Monday Musings: A Positive Spin on the Negative September 14, 2015

Filed under: Blog,Inspiration,Publishing,writing craft — chasingthecrazies @ 6:55 am
Tags: , , ,


Last week I shared a post on Facebook that made me nervous. I didn’t want it to sound like a rant, but there was something going on in the writing community that was bothering me and I needed to get it off my chest. I’m not very big on sharing things publicly, but I care about this community and wanted to talk about how I felt. The post is here if you want to read it – BUT that is not the focus of my blog today.


What I want to talk about is all the positive things I find in the writing community and how it has helped me from the beginning. It’s my attempt to put something honest and kind back into a community that seems to have become combative and filled with vitriol.


When this blog was in its infancy I focused on sharing tales from my own journey. I got incredible feedback and felt like I wanted to do something positive for my readers. With this in mind, I reached out to successful authors and asked them to share advice and tales from their own paths to publication. This eventually grew into my W.O.W. series. – which would not have been possible if not for the generosity of other writers. When this all first started I was an unknown writer. Those seasoned authors could have easily blown off my emails, but instead they graciously answered my questions, offering up their own pieces of sage advice about the world of publishing. To this day, I’m still overwhelmed when an author agrees to an interview. I know how sacred their writing time is, yet they take a moment away from that to share their stories. For that I will always be infinitely grateful.


Since the beginning of my writing career I’ve discovered how kind writers can be to one another. After I finished my first manuscript, I took a trip to New York to attend a pitch event. On the first day we were divided into groups by category and genre. Of course, YA being the biggest. What started as a group of unknown writers all eyeing each other, and sizing one another up, turned into something much more incredible. We worked together, shared our pitches, and by the end of the event were rooting and cheering each other on. A group of 15 strangers linked together by a common goal. To this day one of those writers, Katie French, is still a close friend and important part of my writing sphere. This should be the core of our community – lifting each other up instead of tearing one another down.


If you need one other piece of evidence that points to how amazing this community is, let me share one last personal example. As many of you may know, I just finished a huge revision. I’m not going to lie, it was draining and during the process I cried (a lot). I’d been wracked with doubt and feeling down until I reached out to other writers who I knew had been through the same thing. Let me tell you those writers showed up for me in SPADES. Sharing their own struggles. Offering advice, cheering me on, and most importantly reminding me that this was only a step in the journey, not the end all be all. One day (hopefully) I’ll be able to thank each and every one of those people in a grand way (maybe in an acknowledgements page!!!), but until now they know privately just how much I love and appreciate them.


The grumbles on social media may get the biggest push on heightened days, but what remains constant for me in the writing community is the overwhelming number of people who are honest, kind, and incredibly giving of their time.


I’m not one to point out a problem and not offer a solution so here is my idea…


The next time you see someone going after an author I propose this-reach out to a writer you admire and let them know how much you love their work. Contact a beta or CP and tell them know how much you appreciate their time. Give a loving shout out to your writing group and tell them they are AMAZING! Perhaps as a community we can drown out the anger one smile and kind word at a time.










QUITE THE QUERY: MarcyKate Connolly with MONSTROUS September 9, 2015






If you ask any writer about the process of connecting with their agent (or publisher), the majority will say the most difficult part was querying. Not only the actual process of sending out the letters/emails, but formulating the query itself. In fact, I’ve heard more than a few authors say writing their query took them almost as long as drafting their book!



Some people have the talent of being able to summarize their book in a few sentences. But for those who don’t, I wanted to provide a resource so writers could learn what works, and what doesn’t, in a query.



With that in mind, I’m pleased to share today’s successful query from MarcyKate Connolly. This great query connected her with her agent, Suzie Townsend.




Most people remember their first crush, first kiss, and first day of school. Kymera remembers none of that.


But she will never forget her first breath.


When Father recreates her from the parts of her broken body, the wings of a raven, the tail of serpent, and a cat’s razor-sharp vision, he gives her life without memories or pain.


But not without a mission.


Kymera knows who murdered her. A wizard in the city of Bryre who is sacrificing the girls of the countryside one by one. He is monstrous and now Father has created a monster to stop him.


Kymera sneaks into Bryre each night, rescuing the captive girls and doing her best to avoid the city’s human inhabitants. Then one night she meets Ren, the king’s page boy, and her resolve weakens. Her nightly missions take on a dual purpose—save the other girls and steal a few moments with the boy who has yet to see her without her cloak.


As she lingers each night, Kymera begins to overhear things: a snide remark about Father, rumors of a hideous beast, and whisperings of a black market dealing solely in live, human goods. Ever since that first breath, she’s known exactly who she is, but now she is forced to ask who is the real monster here—the wizard, her father, or worse, herself?


MONSTROUS, a YA fantasy complete at 85,000 words, is Frankenstein meets the Brothers Grimm told from the viewpoint of the monster as a teenage girl. I believe it will appeal to fans of Daughter of Smoke and Bone and Graceling.



Fun Tidbits:


MONSTROUS was the 7th novel I wrote and the 4th I queried. In fact, I was thisclose to not querying MONSTROUS at all because I was burned out by a long, disappointing querying run on the previous book. But thanks to the combined force of my CPs insisting this book was special, and the outpouring of love for my entry in the first Writer’s Voice contest, I did (and thank goodness for that!).


You’ll notice I queried MONSTROUS as Young Adult. It was also signed by my agent as YA and went on submission as YA. But my brilliant editor immediately saw it was meant to be Middle Grade and bought it as such. She was 200% right! Making the book more solidly MG is hands down the best thing to ever happen to it.




MarcyKateConnolly_headshotMarcyKate Connolly is an author and nonprofit administrator who lives in New England with her husband and pugs and writes weird little books. She’s also a coffee addict and voracious reader. She blogs about all those things and more at and can be found on Twitter. Her work is represented by Suzie Townsend of New Leaf Literary and Media. Her debut upper middle grade fantasy novel, MONSTROUS, is out now from Harper Collins Children’s Books and the companion, RAVENOUS, will be out 2/9/2016.






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