Praise for Jackpot:
“Hard-to-put-down, enjoyable read.” —Booklist
“Stone delivers a thoughtful and polished novel about class, privilege, and relative poverty.” —Kirkus Reviews
“A deftly constructed tale that is equal parts satisfying wish-fulfillment and light-handed lessons learned…. This is a real winner.” —SLJ
“By turns romantic, funny, and surprising, the story explores how class, status, and money—or lack thereof—have the ability to limit or expand life opportunities, the choices we make, and our universal need for love and connection.” —The Horn Book
Praise for Odd One Out:
“Fans of Nic and new readers will find themselves engrossed.” —Teen Vogue
“Declaring yourself–how you would like to be represented and whom you want to love and connect with–is treated with real tenderness.” —The New York Times
“For fans of authors who dig complex relationships, like Shannon M. Parker, Ashley Woodfolk and Misa Sugiura.” —Paste Magazine
“Essential reading.” —Booklist, starred review
“Filled with rich character development, whip-smart dialogue, and a layered exploration of financial precariousness… Stone delivers a thoughtful and polished novel about class, privilege, and relative poverty.” —Kirkus Reviews
“An important and necessary love story.” –SLJ
“Stone challenges stereotypical notions of what it means to be straight, bisexual, or gay, showing how sexual identities and desires can be as complicated as the individual human brain.” –PW
Praise for Dear Martin:
A BookExpo Editors’ Buzz Selection!
An Indies Introduce Selection!
A Kids’ Indie Next List pick!
“Powerful, wrenching.” –John Green, #1 New York Times bestselling author of Turtles All the Way Down
“Absolutely incredible, honest, gut-wrenching. A must read!” –Angie Thomas, #1 New York Times bestselling author of The Hate U Give
“Painfully timely and deeply moving.” –Jodi Picoult, #1 New York Times bestselling author
“Raw and gripping.” –Jason Reynolds, bestselling coauthor of All American Boys
“Teens, librarians and teachers alike will find this book a godsend. . . . Vivid and powerful.” –Booklist, starred review
“A visceral portrait of a young man reckoning with the ugly, persistent violence of social injustice.” –PW