98% of people can't name all these Young Adult Books from the book cover. Can you?

By: Valerie
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About This Quiz

How good is your book cover matching game? Take this quiz and see how easily you can identify the YA books, based on their book covers! Take this quiz and find out!

Written by British author J.K. Rowling, the Harry Potter series was and still is a huge success. The first in the series is "Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone" - retitled to "Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone" for the U.S. The best-selling novels chronicle the life of a young wizard, Harry Potter, and show us a magical world full of exciting adventures, unbelievable creatures and other surprises.

"The Hunger Games" is a 2008 novel for teens, written by the American writer Suzanne Collins. In a place known as Panem, Katniss Everdeen, a girl from District 12, volunteers to take the place of her younger sister, Prim, after she was chosen to compete in the 74th Hunger Games.

"The Lord of the Rings," by J.R.R. Tolkien, was initially planned as a sequel to Tolkien's 1937 fantasy novel, "The Hobbit," but eventually it developed into a much bigger work. With over 150 million copies sold, "The Lord of the Rings" is one of the best-selling novels ever written.

"The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy" is the first book in a comedy science fiction series. Originally a radio comedy broadcast, with time this series also became stage shows, novels, comic books, a TV series, a computer game and a feature film released in 2005.

William Goldman's modern fantasy classic, "The Princess Bride," covers timeless topics such as rich people, revenge, power, and, of course, true love. The story focuses on the sweet romance between Westley and Buttercup.

"Lord of the Flies" is a 1954 novel by a Nobel Prize-winning English writer, William Golding. This story is about a group of schoolboys from Britain who try to survive on a deserted tropical island.

The "Divergent" trilogy is a series of YA science fiction adventure books. The original series consists of three books: "Divergent," "Insurgent" and "Allegiant," with more prequels and sequels added for good measure.

Ever wondered why John Green called his famous YA book "Paper Towns"? As the writer himself explained, map makers always put fake streets, fake towns and fake bridges in their maps added deliberately, as a copyright trap. This has been going on for centuries and it still happens now. For example, Google maps and Apple maps have lots of paper towns, such a famous paper town called Argleton, that only exists online.

"Twilight New Moon" is the first in a series of four vampire-themed fantasy romance novels for teens, written by American author Stephenie Meyer. These books are about a blossoming love between Bella, an ordinary girl from Texas, and Edward, a handsome vampire.

"Clockwork Angel" is the first in the "Infernal Devices" series by Cassandra Clare. This series is a trilogy of young adult novels inspired by her earlier "Mortal Instruments" series. Since this series is a prequel series to the "Mortal Instruments" series, it includes some of the characters' ancestors. The author says that the two series can be read in either order.

"The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants" is a bestselling young adult novel that was published in 2001. It was followed by "The Second Summer of the Sisterhood" book and inspired a movie, "The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants" (2005).

"The Call of the Wild" is a short adventure novel, set in Canada during the 1890s Klondike Gold Rush, when good sled dogs were in high demand. The main character of this novel is a dog named Buck.

"Will Grayson, Will Grayson," by John Green and David Levithan, is a YA novel about two teens with the same name. While John Green wrote the formalized, proper version of Will Grayson, David wrote the lowercase Will Grayson.

"Howl's Moving Castle" is a fantasy novel written by a British author, Diana Wynne Jones. It inspired Japanese director Hayao Miyazaki to create a fantasy animated movie with the same name that was released in 2004.

"Stargirl," by Jerry Spinelli, is a timeless young adult classic. This book was well received by both critics and readers, who praised the book's unique character and celebration of nonconformity, creativity and freedom.

"Vampire Academy" is the first book in the best-selling series of the same name. The young adult paranormal romance novels, written by Richelle Mead, tell the story of Rosemarie "Rose" Hathaway, a 17-year-old Dhampir girl, who is training to be a guardian of her Moroi best friend.

"The Wee Free Men" is the first book in the "Tiffany Aching" series, by Terry Pratchett. This is an inner series in the "Discworld" saga, about Tiffany Aching, a witch-in-training, and the Wee Free Men.

"My Sister's Keeper" tells the story of 13-year-old Anna, who sues her parents for medical emancipation. She was conceived so that she could donate bone marrow to her sister, Kate. Jodi Picoult frequently appears on the New York Times bestseller list.

"The Dark Is Rising" is an award-winning series of five fantasy novels for young adults, written by the English author, Susan Cooper. It's a story of Will Stanton, a boy who discovers that he is the last of the Old Ones, immortals dedicated to saving the world. "Over Sea, Under Stone" is the first book in the series.

"Graceling" is the first in the "Graceling Realm" series of award-winning fantasy books, written by Kristin Cashore. "Graceling" tells the story of Katsa, a teen girl who lives in a world where selected people are given a Grace - a unique talent that makes them special.

"Forever..." is a 1975 novel by Judy Blume that explores a teenage sexuality. Because of its adult content, it has been the frequent target of censorship in the U.S.

"A Wizard of Earthsea" is the first in the "Earthsea Cycle" series by Ursula K. Le Guin. It is a set of philosophical fantasy novels for kids, teens and young adults. All of these books are filled with magic, unforgettable adventures and wisdom anyone can appreciate.

"The Inheritance Cycle" is a YA tetralogy of epic fantasy novels, suitable for all ages. Set in the fictional world of Alagaësia, the novels focus on the adventures of a teenage boy, Eragon, and his dragon.

"The Princess Diaries" series by Meg Cabot includes 10 books. It's a classic story for teens, mostly girls, about a girl growing up in New York who happens to be a princess.

The "Song of the Lioness" series, by Tamora Pierce, consists of four books: the first one was published in 1983 and the last one in 1988. This magic story is about Noblewoman Alanna of Trebond, disguised as the boy named Alan, who exchanges places with her twin brother and goes to the royal palace to train for knighthood, while her brother studies magic.

"The Perks of Being a Wallflower" is a coming-of-age epistolary novel by American writer Stephen Chbosky. It was first published in 1999, but became super popular when the movie of the same name was released, in 2012.

"The Fault in Our Stars," by John Green, was met with wide critical acclaim. It's a story of Hazel and Augustus Waters, two teens diagnosed with cancer, who meet at a Cancer Kid Support Group.

"Tuck Everlasting," by Natalie Babbitt, is an American children's novel first published in 1975. It explores the concept of immortality, which doesn't look desirable when you finish reading this book.

Scott Westerfeld originally intended for the "Uglies" series to be a trilogy. However, after publishing the series' first three novels - "Uglies," "Pretties" and "Specials" - he also wrote an additional fourth book called "Extras."

"Speak," by Laurie Halse Anderson, is a YA novel that was published in 1999. It tells the story of high school freshman Melinda Sordino. This title is inspired by the quote from the book: "Speak up for yourself--we want to know what you have to say."

"Thirteen Reasons Why," by Jay Asher, is a story of Clay Jensen, who one day returns home from school to find a box with his name on it lying on his porch. Inside he finds cassette tapes recorded by his classmate and crush who just committed suicide. On the tape, Hannah explains all of the 13 reasons why she decided to end her life.

"Flowers for Algernon," by Daniel Keyes, is a book based on a science-fiction short story written by the same author. This short story was first published in The Magazine of Fantasy & Science Fiction and won the Hugo Award for Best Short Story in 1960.

"An Abundance of Katherines" is a young adult novel by John Green. This story involves a gifted teen who was recently dumped for the nineteenth time by a girl named Katherine. He decides to set off on a road trip with his best friend in order to understand what's going on in his life.

"The Mortal Instruments" by Cassandra Clare is a series of six YA fantasy novels. The first book in the series is "City of Bones." This book series has become one of the most popular within the young adult genre of paranormal romance, even though its author did not originally intend to write these books for teens.

Hinton started to write "The Outsiders" when she was just 15 years old, and did most of the work when she was a junior in high school. This beautiful story of friendship, love and belonging inspired a movie and is considered to be an iconic classic of American literature.

"Dune is a science fiction novel for teens, written by Frank Herbert. The "Dune" series consists of six novels and was originally featured in Galaxy magazine in 1969.

"The Giver" is the first in a series of dystopian books about a 12-year-old boy named Jonas. The first novel in Lois Lowry's series was published in 1993.

"The Book Thief," by Markus Zusak, is a story about the magic of reading and the ability of books to feed the soul. This novel is the story of Liesel Meminger, a foster girl living outside of Munich, who steals when she encounters something she can’t resist – books.

"Looking for Alaska" is John Green's first novel - and he's the most popular YA writer nowadays. The book was first published in March 2005. It won the 2006 Michael L. Printz Award from the American Library Association.

"The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian" is an illustrated novel for young adults, written by Sherman Alexie and published in 2007. The author tells the story of Junior, a boy growing up on the Spokane Indian Reservation.

"Fahrenheit 451" is a dystopian novel by Ray Bradbury, one of his most popular books. "Fahrenheit 451" describes a world of the future, where firemen are responsible for destroying all books.

In "The Catcher in the Rye," by J.D. Salinger, the main character, a troubled but smart boy named Holden, struggles to become an adult while retaining his childhood innocence. After he heard the poem, "Comin' through the Rye," he started to dream about becoming a guardian of the children who play in a rye field, stopping them when they get close to the edge of the cliff, so they won't fall.

"The Hobbit: Or, There and Back Again" is a children's fantasy novel about a lazy hobbit named Bilbo Baggins. He sets out to the Lonely Mountain with a group of dwarves to reclaim their mountain home.

"To Kill a Mockingbird" is a novel by Harper Lee, published in 1960. It became immediately successful, winning the Pulitzer Prize. It has become a classic of American literature. Not long ago, in 2015, "Go Set a Watchman" was published and initially promoted as its sequel, but it is more widely accepted as being a first draft of "To Kill a Mockingbird."

"A Separate Peace," by John Knowles, is based on his earlier short story, "Phineas." It's Knowles' first published novel and his best-known work.

The "Abhorsen" series, by Garth Nix, is an epic fantasy for teens. "Sabriel" is the first in the series.

"Anne of Green Gables" was inspired by other orphan stories that were popular in the 20th century. Later, this story became a popular book series and a musical.

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