Best Werewolf Book, Werewolves are a classic monster, but there are so many ways to tell the story of these creatures. Whether you’re looking for a werewolf book for teenagers or an adult, we’ve got you covered!
Werewolves are a staple of horror and fantasy, so it’s no surprise that there are countless books about them. From paranormal romance to pulp thrillers, there’s a book out there for you.
The Werewolf of Paris by Guy Endore
A tour de force, this tidbit of a werewolf tale takes the reader on a historical tour of France. In a quest to save his beloved wife, Captain Etienne Navarre transforms into the beast of the night. It’s a tall order, however, to break the spell he ensconces in a Parisian booze dent.
In an era when horror was still a science, this is one of the best werewolf books that I’ve ever read. Awe-inspiring in its depiction of a modern day Paris and its sexy sexy occupants, Endore’s novel is also a fascinating study in the enduring power of romance.
Stunning in its sexual frankness and eerie, fog-enshrouded visions, it is one of the most influential werewolf works to come out of the 19th century. A must read for any true nerd with a soft spot for erotica, this is the best werewolf book to hit your bookshelf. It’s an utterly captivating, if a bit cliche, story that should be on the reading list of anyone looking to discover the next big thing in werewolf literature.
Moon Called by Patricia Briggs
There is something about the moon that has a special pull on all of us. Whether it is the moon in the sky or on the television, we love the way that this mysterious celestial body makes us feel safe, secure and a little bit magical. From nursery rhymes and fables to comforting bedtime stories, the moon is one of the most familiar and recognizable symbols of our culture.
It is a symbol of love and peace, as well as an object of veneration. It has inspired myths and legends, cultural and family traditions, movies, art, architecture and books. It has even been a source of inspiration for astronauts and scientists. This book is perfect for introducing children to the moon and how it has inspired so many things throughout history.
The illustrations in this book are beautiful and will draw the attention of any young child who is interested in learning more about the moon and its amazing features. The different phases of the moon are explained in a very simple manner that will help children understand this important piece of science. It is also a great read-aloud that can encourage imagination and creativity!
We love the idea of snuggle time with our children, and this book is perfect for sharing with them as they drift off to sleep. It is soft and soothing, and the illustrations are calming and beautiful. It is a very unique book that we have enjoyed over and over again, and I am sure we will continue to enjoy it for years to come!
When we were kids, we always looked up at the moon as we were going to bed and said “I love you to the moon and back.” This book is a fun way for you to share that with your child and show them how much they mean to you. It is a very sweet book that will make your children smile and be happy as they learn more about the moon!
In this fun and creative board book, a cat asks the moon who she is. A variety of animals, including her friends in the sky, try to claim the moon as their own. When the moon finally answers, she says that she is not her own, but that she belongs to everyone. This book is a great way to share how important the moon is to us and that we should be proud of what she has done for our planet!
Bitten by Kelley Armstrong
When a young woman discovers that she is a werewolf, her life changes in ways she never imagined. She is able to escape her troubled past by becoming a nurse, but she is soon caught up in a dangerous game of cat and mouse with a new pack of wolves.
The book is full of action and adventure, but it also has a lot of character development. The main character, Rainy, is a single mom who is dealing with a lot of pain and struggle in her life. She gets a job at a local hospital and is slowly rebuilding her life, but her landlord keeps pushing her to get into a relationship. She is very reluctant and feels as if she would be letting her guard down.
In addition to the wolf-themed book, Kelley Armstrong is also known for writing many other fantasy books. She has written a number of urban fantasy novels, and she is also the author of the Women of the Otherworld series.
Her novels are often set in contemporary America in urban settings, and they frequently feature supernatural beings such as witches, werewolves, shamans, necromancers, demons, and vampires. These stories are part of a genre referred to as contemporary fantasy.
She has published more than thirty fantasy novels to date, and she is the author of numerous stand-alone teen thrillers as well. She also has a series of crime mystery novels called the Nadia Stafford series and the Rockton series, as well as some middle-grade fiction.
Armstrong is an expert at blending elements of the paranormal and science fiction, and her stories are always interesting. Her novel The Angel Experiment, for example, is a complex and imaginative young-adult story that takes place in a science-fiction setting and revolves around six individuals who have been given wings, telekinesis and other bird-like powers by genetic experiments.
The author has also written several middle-grade fantasies and a series of short stories, many of which are free to read online at her website. She is also a popular speaker, and her speaking engagements have been described as both entertaining and informative.
Shiver by Maggie Stiefvater
There are many books about werewolves, but Shiver is by far my favorite. Not only does this book have a compelling plot and captivating characters, but it also includes some very interesting twists throughout the story that keep the reader guessing at all times.
The plot of Shiver revolves around Grace, a high school girl who has been living in the woods of Boundary Wood since she was a child. After her classmate is killed by wolves, the town decides to hunt them down and kill the pack. But while the hunters are out, a wolf named Sam is shot and turned into a human.
While he is in this form, Grace falls in love with him and tries to protect him from the hunters. She is determined to help him become human again so that he can stay with her forever.
However, as the months pass, Sam begins to doubt that his love for Grace is true and he starts to wonder if he will be turned back into a wolf again. He has been trying to find a way to stop himself from changing, but he’s still not sure if it will work or not.
One of the things that I enjoyed about Shiver was how well-written it was. It had great world-building and I loved that there was a mix of different genres in this book, which included New York City, Shadowhunters, werewolves, faeries, and vampires.
It was also very easy to get into the story and follow what was going on. There were some very good twists that kept the reader guessing and made the book more enjoyable.
In the end, Shiver is a wonderful winter read. It is fast paced and the characters are engaging and realistic. I would recommend it to anyone who is looking for a good book that is full of action and is written very well.
Shiver was a great book and I am looking forward to reading the next in this series. It is definitely a book that I would recommend to any fan of the Shadow world and I will be looking for more in the future. 
Sharp Teeth – The Best Werewolf Book of 2010
There is nothing quite like a good werewolf book, especially if it deals with werewolves in an interesting way. This is the case with Martin Millar’s (Curse of the Wolf Girl, 2010) werewolf series.
Now eighteen, Scottish teenage werewolf Kalix MacRinnalch is settling in London, but she still struggles with anxiety, depression and self-abuse. Her new friends support her – until the Guild of Werewolf Hunters start picking off her clan, one by one.
Sharp Teeth by Toby Barlow
Sharp Teeth is about the youngest daughter of the Scottish werewolf clan, Kalix MacRinnalch, and her attempt to live a normal life in London. It’s a difficult task, as Kalix struggles with anxiety, depression and self-abuse, but she’s managed to get away from her clan and find new friends, which is a relief. However, her safety is threatened when the Guild of Werewolf Hunters begin to pick off her clan one by one.
It’s also very believable, and I found it very easy to relate to Kalix. She’s young, she’s inexperienced, she’s still trying to cope with her problems and it doesn’t help that her relatives are so annoying. I really enjoyed this book and can’t wait for the next in the series!
Toby Barlow is a brilliant author who has an amazing talent for writing realistic crime fiction. His werewolf books are often incredibly dark, and I’ve always found them very enjoyable. He’s also a great writer of historical thrillers and his Good Fairies of New York is a very entertaining read, though there are no werewolves or vampires in that book. His books are not as trendy or as popular as other werewolf books, but he’s a very good writer and I highly recommend his novels.
Lonely Werewolf Girl by Martin Millar
Having escaped from the slums of Glasgow and landed in the affluent confines of London, it’s only natural that Kalix is experimenting with her werewolf powers to see what she can do. She’s certainly a clever girl. But her problems aren’t limited to werewolves; she has an eating disorder, a propensity for self-harm and a fondness for violence. Thankfully she has two friendly students to share her wits with, but coping with her problems is no walk in the park.
Martin Millar has written several of the best werewolf books we’ve read, and his witty and sardonic take on this otherwise misunderstood creature is sure to please fans of the occult. Some of his other novels include the aptly named Lux the Poet and Dreams of Sex and Stage Diving and Ruby.
Wicked Fox by Kat Cho
If you’re looking for a good werewolf book that’s a bit more edgy and mature than the previous two, then this is a great choice. It explores a range of issues that are relevant to teenagers, and it’s also packed with action. It isn’t a fast-paced read, but it does a good job of building up tension and setting the stage for what’s to come.
This is a story about a girl who borrows a book that promises to be full of stories. However, the words leak out of the bottom and she finds herself in trouble when she tries to return it. She quickly learns that she has to use her imagination to create a new story each time she looks at the pictures in the book.
It’s an adorable story, accompanied by a beautiful illustration. It will be a hit with younger children, and it’s also a good way to encourage the use of their imaginations. The fox that appears in the illustrations is a very clever one, and he’s very reminiscent of Dr Seuss’s tongue-twisting tale.
Unlike wolves, foxes don’t hunt in packs. Instead, they pair bond for life, and the book describes how this can help them survive in a world that changes around them.
The characters are well developed, and the plot is interesting. There is also plenty of world-building, and a good balance between the realistic and magical elements.
There is also a lot of mythology in this story, and I love that. I’m a big fan of Korean mythology, and this book really does a good job of blending it with sci-fi and fantasy.
Another reason this book is a good read is that it has a fantastic setting. The fox is a very important part of the culture, and there are plenty of references to fox legends throughout.
A young boy, Kouta, is dragged into supernatural events as a result of his contact with a fox spirit and a frosty wolf spirit. As a result, he has to deal with some strange encounters and his school life becomes a mess.