<i>Hot & Bothered</i>: Exclusive Excerpt Hot & Bothered: Exclusive Excerpt Liz Maverick Jack groaned, the passion of his kisses intensifying. <i>At His Service</i>: Exclusive Excerpt At His Service: Exclusive Excerpt Suzanne Rock She undid the top few buttons of her blouse, revealing the upper curve of her breasts. <i>Jaguar Pride</i>: Exclusive Excerpt Jaguar Pride: Exclusive Excerpt Terry Spear Seeing her super-manly partner with cubs stirs up some unexpected desires... <i>Rough Justice</i>: Exclusive Excerpt Rough Justice: Exclusive Excerpt Sarah Castille "He pulled her into his body, imprisoning her in the warm circle of his arms..."
From The Blog
January 29, 2015
Matchmakers of Unusual Kinds
Maggie Boyd
January 28, 2015
Cupcake Shops: A Romance Breeding Ground?
Candis Terry
January 23, 2015
Friday Beefcake: It's Sweater Weather
Team H & H
January 23, 2015
Karen Marie Moning Dishes on Fever Series and More!
Karen Marie Moning
January 22, 2015
Meredith Duran and the Romance of Uncertain Loyalties
Miss Bates
Showing posts by: Amy Helmes click to see Amy Helmes's profile
Fri
Jan 24 2014 2:30pm

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...]