more titles from Deborah Noyes

African Acrostics A Word in Edgeways (Paperback)
“This belongs in every collection — for the poetry, for the photographs, for the information.” — Kirkus Reviews (starred review)

Plague in the Mirror (Hardback)
In a sensual paranormal romance, a teen girl’s doppelgänger from 1348 Florence lures her into the past in hopes of exacting a deadly trade.

Plague in the Mirror (EBook)
In a sensual paranormal romance, a teen girl’s doppelgänger from 1348 Florence lures her into the past in hopes of exacting a deadly trade.

Plague in the Mirror (EBook)
In a sensual paranormal romance, a teen girl’s doppelgänger from 1348 Florence lures her into the past in hopes of exacting a deadly trade.

Red Butterfly How a Princess Smuggled the Secret of Silk Out of China (Paperback)
“Written in the style of ancient Chinese poets . . . while splendid ink-and-watercolor illustrations poignantly capture the princess’s leave-taking.” — Kirkus Reviews (starred review)

Sideshow Ten Original Tales of Freaks, Illusionists, and Other Matters Odd and Magical (Hardback)
Freaks, magicians, psychics, and the passing strange take center stage in ten original tales by top YA authors and graphic novelists.

The Ghosts of Kerfol (EBook)
In an enthralling work of Gothic suspense, an Edith Wharton story inspires five connected tales set in the same haunted manor over the centuries. (Age 14 and up)

The Ghosts of Kerfol (EBook)
In an enthralling work of Gothic suspense, an Edith Wharton story inspires five connected tales set in the same haunted manor over the centuries. (Age 14 and up)

We Are All His Creatures: Tales of P. T. Barnum, the Greatest Showman (Hardback)
In a series of interwoven fictionalized stories, Deborah Noyes gives voice to the marginalized women in P. T. Barnum’s family — and the talented entertainers he built his entertainment empire on.

We Are All His Creatures: Tales of P. T. Barnum, the Greatest Showman (EBook)
In a series of interwoven fictionalized stories, Deborah Noyes gives voice to the marginalized women in P. T. Barnum’s family — and the talented entertainers he built his entertainment empire on.

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