<i>Her Lone Wolf</i>: Exclusive Excerpt Her Lone Wolf: Exclusive Excerpt Paige Tyler "It was all he could do not to bury his nose in the curve of her neck..." <i>His Wicked Seduction</i>: Exclusive Excerpt His Wicked Seduction: Exclusive Excerpt Lauren Smith "Lucien slid his hand down over her bottom, catching her in his grasp..." <i>The Billion Dollar Player</i>: Exclusive Excerpt The Billion Dollar Player: Exclusive Excerpt Mandy Baxter "Ultimately, she was doing them both a favor by turning him down..." <i>The Accidental Countess</i>: Exclusive Excerpt The Accidental Countess: Exclusive Excerpt Valerie Bowman "(She'd) wish him and Pen well on their nuptials and try her best not to think of him again..."
From The Blog
October 30, 2014
Best Reads of October 2014
Team H & H
October 28, 2014
Captain Marvel Movie in the Works!
Heather Waters (redline_)
October 28, 2014
Real-Life Rats and Creepy Villains
shelley coriell
October 24, 2014
Friday Beefcake: Basketball Picks!
Team H & H
October 24, 2014
Best Paranormal Romance Date Movies
Elizabeth Hunter
Showing posts by: Amy Helmes click to see Amy Helmes's profile
Fri
Jan 24 2014 3:30pm

As You Like It: Shakespeare’s Still the King of Pop Culture

Anyone But You by Kim Askew and Amy HelmesToday we're joined by Kim Askew and Amy Helmes, authors of the Twisted Lit series of Shakespeare-inspired YA novels. Their latest release, Anyone But You, is a modern twist on Romeo and Juliet. They're here to demonstrate why Shakespeare remains oh so relevant today. Thanks, Kim and Amy!

As authors of the Twisted Lit series of Shakespeare-inspired YA novels, it’s easy for us to find Shakespeare in unexpected places. Pay attention, and you’ll start to see that his timeless works are front-and-center in some of today's most popular books, films, and TV series, including a few of our favorites, below.

Rainbow Rowell's Eleanor & Park

“Parting is such sweet sorrow…”

Read Rainbow Rowell’s YA bestseller and you’ll get a dose of Romeo and Juliet. Not only do the title characters read the play in class—(Eleanor had some cynical remarks about the star-crossed lovers)—but their own bittersweet (and in many ways, forbidden) romance has strong parallels to Shakespeare’s teen tragedy.

[Shakespeare really is all around...]