Double double, toil and trouble. Fire burn and cauldron bubble.

Witches (and wizards) wield magic with a wave of a wand, a wiggle of a nose and the snap of a finger. Whether they are from Oz, Camelot, the Discworld — or the most magical land of all, Scotland — witches and wizards have made us spell-bound.

Be like a black cat and make yourself familiar to these witch facts.

What witchy wonders will you find in these books?

Winnie the Witch
Grimelda the Very Messy Witch
Seeking a Witch
The Picky Little Witch
Where’s the Witch?
I Want to Be a Witch
Ghosts in the House
A Very Brave Witch
The Sweetest Witch Around
The Curious Little Witch
City Witch, Country Witch
Excuse me, are you a witch?
One Wish for Winnifred Witch
I am a Witch’s Cat
A Very Witchy Spelling Bee
Room on the Broom
What’s in the Witch’s Kitchen?
We’re off to find the Witch’s House
The Wizard
The Little Green Witch
Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone
The Apprentice Witch
The Dark Lord Clementine
The Witch Boy
A Dash of Trouble
The Girl who Drank the Moon
Rival Magic
Dragons in a Bag
Eva Evergreen, Semi-Magical Witch
Baba Yaga’s Assistant
The Only thing Worse than Witches
William and the Witch’s Riddle
The Power of Poppy Pendle
Heidi Hecklebeck Has a Secret
Wizard of Once
Witch Wars
The Wizard of Dark Street
Oddly Normal
The Bone Witch
Toil and Trouble
Children of Blood and Bone
The Wee Free Men
Beautiful Creatures
Labyrinth Lost
Witch and Wizard
Sorcery of Thorns
Half Bad
Chilling Adventures of Sabrina
Wizard for Hire
A Wizard of Earthsea
Once a Witch
Hex Hall
The Okay Witch
Howl’s Moving Castle
Witch Hat Atelier
Akata Witch
Witch Born
Hex Life
A Discovery of Witches
The Midnight Witch
The Silver Witch
The Black Witch
The Witch of Willow Hall
The Witch of Painted Sorrows
100 Wicked Little Witch Stories
Dead Witch Walking
Chilling Adventures of Sabrina
Royal Street
The Marriage Spell
Name of the Wind
The Wizard of London

News & Blogs


Why Adults are Reading YA

Why Adults are Reading YA

March 2, 2022

Adults are reading Young Adult (YA) literature. Yeah, adult adults — grown people with jobs, who pay their own bills, chat about interest rates on mortgages, or maybe even have young adult children themselves. Not only are they reading it, they also make up most of YA literature’s readership.

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