Science Fiction for Children & Teenagers

|Science Fiction for Children & Teenagers
  • Darkhenge

    Age 12 - 14 Rob's younger sister, Chloe, has been in a coma for three months, and his life is in disarray. To distract himself and avoid his grieving parents, Rob takes a job at a local and mysterious archaeological dig. There an ancient tree has been discovered, growing upside down a tree that leads to the Unworld, the kingdom a seemingly happy and healthy Chloe presides over with no desire to return to her old life.
  • Mars One

    Age 12 - 14 Tristan has known that he and his family were going to be on the first mission to colonize Mars since he was twelve years old, and he has been training ever since. However, knowing that he would be leaving for Mars with no plan to return didn?t stop him from falling in love with Izzy. But now, at sixteen, it?s time to leave Earth, and he?s forced to face what he must leave behind in exchange for an uncertain future. When the news hits that another ship is already headed to colonize Mars, and the NeoLuddite terrorist group begins threatening the Mars One project, the mission?s purpose is called into question. Is this all worth it?
  • Age 12 - 14 From the New York Times bestselling author of Little Brother Cory Doctorow comes Pirate Cinema, a new tale of a brilliant hacker runaway who finds himself standing up to tyranny. Trent McCauley is sixteen, brilliant, and obsessed with one thing: making movies on his computer by reassembling footage from popular films he downloads from the Net. In the dystopian near-future Britain where Trent is growing up, this is more illegal than ever; the punishment for being caught three times is that your entire household's access to the Internet is cut off for a year, with no appeal. Trent's too clever for that to happen. Except it does, and it nearly destroys his family. Shamed and shattered, Trent runs away to London, where he slowly learns the ways of staying alive on the streets. This brings him in touch with a demimonde of artists and activists who are trying to fight a new bill that will criminalize even more harmless internet creativity, making felons of millions of British citizens at a single stroke. Things look bad. Parliament is subject to the demands of a few wealthy media conglomerates. But the powers-that-be haven't entirely reckoned with the power of a gripping movie to change people's minds....