Swords and Spaceships

The 12 Most Popular Romantasy Books on TikTok

This post is written by R. Nassor.

Dragons. Magic. Romance. The most popular romantasy books on TikTok truly have everything a reader could want. After all, it’s undeniable — romantasy has recently taken BookTok by storm.

Romantasy is a subgenre that combines the romance and fantasy genres. By now, other Book Rioters have discussed the budding Romantasy genre and offered their own recommendations. As a lover of fantasy, romance, and any combination of the two, I am fully prepared for the recent rise in popularity of the books. In the past, some romantasy books contained too much romance for the fantasy section and too much fantasy for the romance section. However, because the most popular romantasy books on TikTok sold so well, traditional publishing took notice. Now these books are coming out in droves, and BookTok is paying attention.

I cannot understate the impact of romantasy book sales on publishing decisions. Traditional publishing is picking up independent romantasy authors because they see how popular the genre is. Orbit recently acquired Kimberly Lemming, Harper Voyager acquired A. K. Mulford, and Bramble (TOR’s new science fiction and fantasy romance imprint) acquired Rebecca Thorne. I’m happy these excellent authors are getting the book deals and support they deserve for their romantasy novels.

Popular Romantasy Books on TikTok

The following books are just some of the most popular romantasy books on TikTok. My algorithm naturally impacts the videos I see most often; however, I also searched the romantasy hashtag for additional input. I can guarantee that these dragons, demons, vampires, magic users, and other fantastical beings are swoony enough to make even a long-time romance reader blush.

High Fantasy-Style Popular Romantasy Books on TikTok

book cover of trial of the sun queen by Nisha J. Tuli

Trial of the Sun Queen by Nisha J. Tuli

For twelve years, Lor and her siblings survived the worst of Aurora’s prisons. That is, until a mysterious winged man flew her to the castle of the Sun King. Suddenly, she has to learn everything from combat to history to win a contest and become the Sun Queen. Lor doesn’t know why she, of all people, was chosen, but with her and her siblings’ lives on the line, she will learn quickly and try not to fall for the King who promises her freedom. Who doesn’t want a bachelorette-esque romantasy with ever-expanding stakes?

Content warnings: sexual harassment, sexual assault, death of parents, imprisonment, misogyny

book cover of A River of Golden Bones by A.K. Mulford

A River of Golden Bones by A.K. Mulford

Twin orphan wolf shifters Calla and Briar’s tenuous claim to royalty will be lost if Briar fails to marry the man Calla loves. Even though Briar prefers women, she is willing to marry Prince Grae for a chance to lead her people. Although Calla wants to protect her sister and lead their armies, she can’t help but love her childhood best friend, Grae. But at her twin’s wedding, expected matches change, and the evil sorceress who killed their parents comes to steal Briar and place her under a sleeping curse. Calla will get her sister back, even if she/they must run away from the person she belongs within this “Sleeping Beauty” retelling reimagined as a queer shifter romance.

Content warnings: death of a parent, transphobia

paperback cover of That Time I Got Drunk and Saved a Demon by Kimberly Lemming

That Time I Got Drunk and Saved a Demon by Kimberly Lemming

Cinnamon, the spice farmer, embarks on a journey to defeat an evil witch at the request of the demon she drunkenly saved. Fallon quickly falls in love with the woman who broke the evil witch’s spell and returns his autonomy. Naturally, he wants to woo Cinnamon and free other demons from the witch’s thrall. He manages both in the course of their adventure. Cinnamon is a “hero who denies the call” to her core and is more than a little wary of falling for a demon dragon shifter, but even her strong will cannot deny the appeal of her new traveling companion.

Content warning: enslavement

book cover of King of Battle and Blood by Scarlett St. Clair

King of Battle and Blood by Scarlett St. Clair

In a world long at war with vampires, there is nothing more horrifying than becoming affianced to Adrian Aleksandr Vasiliev, the vampire king. As a princess, Isolde de Lara knew her hand was not hers to decide. So, when the vampire king offers to spare everyone in exchange for her hand, she says yes. Just one problem — Isolde is wildly attracted to her new husband. It doesn’t help that the more she learns about him, the less he meets her expectations. Isolde will have to make the difficult choice to either trust her gut or stab his in the first novel in a vampire romantasy series.

Content Warning: death of a parent

Cover of A Strange and Stubborn Endurance by Foz Meadows

A Strange and Stubborn Endurance by Foz Meadows

When an envoy from the neighboring country discovers Velasin’s preference for men, they quickly change the marriage contract to swap the family’s daughter for the son. Coming from a homophobic country, Vel is still coming to terms with being able to marry a man for a political marriage. To complicate matters further, someone doesn’t want Vel and his new husband Cae’s alliance to succeed. Even the politically astute Vel finds trouble navigating unknown deadly threats, but Cae’s kindness and strength might just be what he needs to save them both.

Content warnings: sexual assault, homophobia, suicidal ideation, self-harm

book cover of A Broken Blade by Melissa Blair

A Broken Blade by Melissa Blair

Keera knows how to be the King’s Blade. When someone threatens the Crown, she is tasked with finding and killing those threats. But, when she must journey into the Faeland to find her next target, she uncovers hard truths about the king she serves and reevaluates her role as his Blade. Keera will have to learn who to trust fast if she wants to finally do what’s right, even if it is alongside a person she thought was her enemy.

Content warnings: suicidal ideation, self-harm

book cover of Fall of Ruin and Wrath by Jennifer L. Armentrout

Fall of Ruin and Wrath by Jennifer L. Armentrout

This fated mates romantasy follows Calistia, an orphan seer, who uses her abilities to ensure she and her best friend Grady remain safe. Recently, that means acting as the Baron of Archwood, Claude’s lover, to read the thoughts of those around him. Her life is upturned when she overhears people are torturing a Hyhborn, and she must help him. Prince Thorne is grateful, and now Calistia can’t help longing for him. One thing is for sure: her life gets even more complicated now that the new Hyhborn prince in her life will do anything to keep her safe and at his side.

Cover of The Fourth Wing by Rebecca Yarros

Fourth Wing by Rebecca Yarros

This is a dragon-centered new adult romantasy that everyone’s been buzzing about. Violet Sorrengail is a 20-year-old book-loving woman with Ehlers-Danlos syndrome whose mother orders her to become a candidate dragon rider at Basgiath War College. She wouldn’t have chosen this path herself, but if she fails to bond with a dragon, death awaits her. Now, Violet will have to use every tool, ally, and skill she possesses if she wants to survive.

Content warnings: ableism, animal death, death of a loved one

Popular Historical Romantasy Books on TikTok

A Marvellous Light cover

A Marvellous Light by Freya Marske

A queer magical mystery set in Edwardian England, the first book in The Last Binding trilogy introduces readers to Edwin Courcey, a surly magical bureaucrat, and his new cheery non-magical coworker, baronet Robin Blyth. As a titled man in need of a job to support his and his sister’s lives after their parents passing, Robin was not expecting to fall in the middle of a deadly magical secret. Now, he must rely on the expertise and kindness of Edwin if he wants to get himself out of this mess and live to see another day. This is the perfect romantasy series for anyone who has ever found themselves in a bind.

Content warning: homophobia

Cover of Even Though I knew the End by C.L. Polk

Even Though I Knew the End by C. L. Polk

1940s Chicago has a divine monster problem and Helen Brandt is tasked with tracking the worst of them down if she wants to reclaim her soul and spend the rest of her life with the woman she loves. The last case she needs to solve is finding the White City Vampire, a serial killer whose crimes plague the city. In this noir romantasy novella, one woman will put her life on the line to save her soul and, more importantly, the woman who holds her heart.

Content warnings: homophobia, misogyny

Popular Romantasy Books on TikTok with Ships on Ships

cover of Hunt on Dark Waters

Hunt on Dark Waters by Katee Robert

Evelyn’s ex-vampire girlfriend is out for blood — and this time, it’s hers, unfortunately. Her skills as an accomplished witch and thief fail her when she steals from her ex and escapes through a dimensional portal. Evelyn knows her ex is after her, but now she also has to pledge her life service to the pirate ship she winds up on when she falls through the portal. Plus, there’s Bowen, the attractive telekinetic captain who’s in charge and is far too noble and appealing for his own good. Now, she has to avoid falling for her captor, find a way back home, and escape her deadly ex’s pursuit.

cover of A Song of Silver and Gold

A Song of Silver and Gold by Melissa Karibian

Sapphics at sea engaged in an enemies-to-lovers journey take center stage in this “Little Mermaid”-inspired romantasy. The notorious Captain Kae is secretly Princess Kaelyn of Avalon, hunting sirens on the sea to avenge her dead brother. When Kae kills a siren princess, the deadly siren warrior of Meyrial, Aqeara is banished as punishment for not protecting royalty. Now, Aqeara will do anything to regain what she lost, even if it means making a deal with a sea witch, becoming human temporarily, and stealing Kae’s heart. Aqeara makes it aboard Kae’s ship, but her sudden attraction to the captain might be the most dangerous challenge she’s ever faced.

Now you have a big old list of popular romantasy books on TikTok to pick up. With so many authors on the app, the list grows every day. It really is quite thrilling. I would also recommend checking out the most popular fantasy books and romance books on TikTok.


The Read Harder 2024 Challenge Has Arrived! 🥳

Are you ready to read harder? The 2024 Challenge, sponsored by ThriftBooks, is up! And it’s new and improved this year — we’re adding a community aspect to the newsletter, where we can share our progress and recommendations with like-minded readers all in one place. Get all the details (and the Challenge itself) right here!

logo for The Read Harder Challenge
Unusual Suspects

BOOKSHOP TEST POST [dupe of Unusual Suspects 12/13]

Hi, mystery fans! The Great British Bake Off Holiday episodes for 2023 have arrived on Netflix! I, for one, am hoping 2024 is the year of gentle reality shows—I miss the pottery and flower ones!

Bookish Goods

cream colored tshirt with graphic text on breast saying "ban bigots not books"

Ban Bigots Not Books Shirt on etsy by njdApparel

As we slide into a save-our-democracy election year here’s one of many important issues, on a t-shirt. ($17)

New Releases

cover image for The Final Curtain

The Final Curtain (Kyoichiro Kaga #10) by Keigo Higashino, Giles Murray (Translator)

For fans of Japanese detective series which are completed!

This is a great series that follows Tokyo police detective Kyoichiro Kaga and as the reader you get to watch each clue found and mulled over as he slowly solves the cases. This time around the mystery is a head scratcher of a case that connects to Kaga’s personal life. His cousin, Shuhei Matsumiya, also works for the police, and although there is no evidence, he starts to suspect two unrelated cases have to have some connection: the murder of an unhoused person and a strangled cleaning contractor found in a closet. And that’s before one of the murder victims has an item that is tied to Kaga’s mother’s death a decade prior…

If you want to start at the beginning pick up Malice.

cover image for Death in the Dark Woods

Death in the Dark Woods (Monster Hunter Mystery #2) by Annelise Ryan

For fans of fun mystery series with an amateur sleuth!

Morgan Carter lives in Wisconsin where she owns a bookstore and is a cryptozoologist, believing in plausible existability. Basically, she isn’t certain that creatures like the Loch Ness Monster exist she just doesn’t think it can fully be ruled out. So naturally when a man is found dead from a vicious attack in the Chequamegon-Nicolet National Forest— following sightings of Big Foot— Morgan is asked to help investigate…

If you want to start at the beginning of the series pick up A Death In Door County!

Riot Recommendations

Here are two horror books from this year that work for mystery and thriller readers—whether you already read horror or are looking to dip a toe into the genre.

cover of Silver Nitrate by Silvia Moreno-Garcia; pair of startled eyes done in reds and blacks

Silver Nitrate by Silvia Moreno-Garcia (aoc)

For fans of the film industry and cult followings!

Tristán and Montserrat are living in Mexico City in the early ’90s and are intrigued by the mystery surrounding film-noir filmmaker Abel Urueta, and his abandoned opus. Montserrat is a film editor and Tristán is her soap actor best friend, who she’s in love with. Naturally when Tristán’s new neighbor is none other than Urueta they get sucked into the mystery, which Urueta claims is an actual curse and asks for help filming the missing scene of his opus… What could go wrong?!

looking glass sound book cover

Looking Glass Sound by Catriona Ward

For fans of books within books and fictional serial killers!

Wilder Harlow returns to Maine to write about a serial killer who use to leave polaroids of his victims. It’s a case he’s been obsessed with since the late ’80s when he vacationed with his family in Maine and made two friends, all of whom were traumatized that summer…

News and Roundups

Killers of the Flower Moon Isn’t for an Indigenous Audience. It’s for the Wolves

Tirzah and Erica discuss the state of YA cozy mysteries and mention a few to TBR on Hey YA!

The Bullet Swallower Is a Can’t-Miss Mexican Thriller

Ruth Ware cover reveal

Hulu’s Only Murders in the Building Is Making the Leap to ABC

Slow Horses Gallops Ahead with Thrills and High Stakes Comedy

How Eileen’s Thomasin McKenzie and Anne Hathaway brought the twisted queer thriller to life

The 20 Best Books of 2023

‘That’s authoritarianism’: Florida argues school libraries are for government messaging

Here Are The Goodreads Choice Award Winners for 2023

Browse all the books recommended in Unusual Suspects previous newsletters on this shelf. See 2023 releases and upcoming 2024 releases. Check out this Unusual Suspects Pinterest board and get Tailored Book Recommendations!

Until next time, keep investigating! In the meantime, come talk books with me on Bluesky, Twitter, Instagram, Goodreads, and Litsy — you can find me under Jamie Canavés.

If a mystery fan forwarded this newsletter to you and you’d like your very own, you can sign up here.


From Baker to Banker to Bestselling Author

Hi! I’m Melinda Leigh, author of Catch Her Death. I didn’t start writing until I was almost forty. It took me a very long time to figure out what I wanted to be when I grew up. I’ve been a baker, a horseback riding instructor, a banker, a stay-at-home-mom, and now an author. I’m such a coffee addict that I keep a small expresso machine in my bathroom because I don’t like to talk with anyone until I’m caffeinated. (This is for everyone’s benefit.) I love animals and currently have two rescue dogs, both of whom have appeared in my books! When I have a moment, I volunteer with the Sea Turtle Preservation Society nest survey team. I’m also quite the nerd and will watch any behind-the-scenes TV show about a zoo or aquarium.

photo of author Melinda Leigh

Hi! I’m Melinda Leigh, author of Catch Her Death. I didn’t start writing until I was almost forty. It took me a very long time to figure out what I wanted to be when I grew up. I’ve been a baker, a horseback riding instructor, a banker, a stay-at-home-mom, and now an author. I’m such a coffee addict that I keep a small expresso machine in my bathroom because I don’t like to talk with anyone until I’m caffeinated. (This is for everyone’s benefit.) I love animals and currently have two rescue dogs, both of whom have appeared in my books! When I have a moment, I volunteer with the Sea Turtle Preservation Society nest survey team. I’m also quite the nerd and will watch any behind-the-scenes TV show about a zoo or aquarium.

photo of author Melinda Leigh

What Are You Reading?

cover of What Never Happened by Rachel Howzell Hall; black with white font and purple flowers around the edges

My eyes are often strained at the end of a long writing day, so I’ve become a huge fan of audiobooks. I like to switch genres according to my mood.

My most recent reads were Trevor Noah’s memoir, Born a Crime; The Guncle by Steven Rowley; and the Orphan X series by Greg Hurwitz, which I binged over the summer. Next up on my TBR is What Never Happened by Rachel Howzell Hall.

Books That Shaped Me

cover of 'Salem's Lot by Stephen King

This is a hard one because books are continually shaping me. The best I can do is give a few highlights.

These are stand-outs from my formative years.

The Black Stallion series by Walter Farley, for teaching me that a book could take me on an adventure.

‘Salem’s Lot by Stephen King, which taught me words on a page could be terrifying.

cover image of Just Mercy by Bryan Stevenson

All the books by Agatha Christie – My grandmother had a complete library of them, and she introduced me to the mystery genre.

These memoirs have moved me recently. I love books that provide insight, teach empathy, and give me a glimpse into a different perspective.

Just Mercy by Bryan Stephenson

The Beauty in Breaking by Michele Harper

Not My Father’s Son by Alan Cumming


Epic Update: December 19, 2022

Hello and happy Monday, Epic folks! It’s the last regular Monday of December (again I ask, how!?) which means we’ll be wrapping up What Are You Reading? this week and moving to our new model for Insiders as of January 1st. It is truly wild how time flies. We can’t say thank you enough for being such staunch supporters and book enthusiasts, so we’ll just keep saying it: thank you!

The comments will be open through the end of December, so as always feel free to weigh in on your year-end reading there, and we’ll see you (just in different places) in 2023!


What Are You Reading?

I believe this is the final What Are You Reading!

cover of At Night All Blood is Black

I don’t have much new to report since my last update — I’m still working through Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, but I’ve also picked up At Night All Blood Is Black by David Diop, translated by Anna Moschovakis. It’s a story about WWI, which is unusual for me, but it’s the perspective that intrigued me. It’s told from the point of view of Senegalese man Alfa Ndiaye, who is fighting as a “Chocolat” soldier for the French army. Fighting the war has brought the first instance of Alfa being away from his village, and he is, understandably, not adjusting well. When his friend is gravely injured and asks Alfa to put him out of his misery, Alfa can’t do it, and the grief and guilt go to his head. As a result, he starts a grim ritual that sees him crossing over into enemy territory every night. The more he does it — and the more…souvenirs he collects — the more the other soldiers start to think he’s some sort of demon.

The potential supernatural aspect of the book is totally up my alley, but it is not my usual fare for around the holidays. It is, admittedly, a little awkward to read after partaking in some of my holiday traditions, like watching Home Alone 2, for instance. The cozy mysteries I have fit more comfortably with the typical entertainment I consume around the holidays: one, Murder by Page One by Olivia Matthews, which follows a Brooklyn librarian who recently relocated to Georgia. When she discovers a dead body in a bookstore, her friend becomes a suspect and it’ll be up to her to clear her friend’s name. I may also pick up the fifth Gethsemane Brown book, Execution in E. For the uninitiated, the Gethsemane Brown cozy mystery series follows Gethsemane, a Black American classical musician living in a charming Irish village who can communicate with ghosts. I absolutely loved reading about her and the cute Irish setting last winter, and would love to again.

As I balance my holiday reading, what have you picked up lately? Let us know!



Epic Update: December 12, 2022

Happy Monday, Epic folks, and happy almost-mid-December (How??). My wish for us all is that we hear the exact amount of holiday music we want (whether that be zero or round-the-clock Mariah Carey).

And now, books!


What Are You Reading?

Hello again, Insiders!

I’m back from my Boston trip to report that I read a total of…one book! (lol)

Cover of Even Though I knew the End by C.L. Polk

It was Even Though I Knew the End by C.L. Polk. It takes place in 1940s Chicago and follows magical detective Helen who was disgraced years ago because of a deal she made with the devil to save her brother’s life. It’s been nearly 10 years exactly since she made the deal, which means she has a few days left before her life ends. But then she gets an offer to solve the case of the White City Vampire — a serial killer who’s been committing gruesome murders all over the city — in exchange for the soul that she owes hell. I really enjoyed this novella with its sapphic speakeasies and other noir-ish details that felt naturally woven in. The book also did an excellent job of showing what it meant to be a queer woman in the ’40s. My only complaint is about her brother, who felt annoyingly naive at times, but there’s always at least one of those characters! If you’ve read the book, I’d love to hear your thoughts.

Next on my list to finish are the other books I mentioned before: Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, and Tomorrow by Gabrielle Zevin and the poetry collection Golden Ax by Rio Cortez. During my time off, I also got into the animated show Harley Quinn on HBO. And by got into it, I mean I marathoned it and watched all three seasons in a few days. I’d been hearing good things about it for a minute, and feel like it totally lived up to the hype. Because of it, I may get into a few comics this upcoming week. We’ll see.

What have you been reading? Let us know in the comments!


Read Harder

The 2023 Read Harder Challenge Is Here!

If you’ve been counting down the days, your wait is over — the 2023 Read Harder Challenge, sponsored by Thriftbooks, has arrived! Check out the new tasks, download this year’s PDF, revel in that glorious pink, and start plotting next year’s reads. Happy brainstorming!

the Read Harder Challenge 2023 logo has bright pink san serif lettering with yellow paint splashing across them


Epic Update: December 5, 2022

Hello and happy Monday, Epic folks! And Happy December (unless you’re one of the folks who dislikes it, in which case, condolences).


As you’ve probably already seen, we have a big announcement regarding Insiders going into 2023. You won’t notice anything different with your account until January rolls around, and in the meantime you’ve got options!

What Are You Reading?

I’m currently wrestling with which books I should bring with me on a Boston trip with a friend. While the train ride will be around seven hours or so, I’m packing light, meaning I can’t cater to my mood-reading inclinations. There are books that I’ve been meaning to finish — like The Secret Society of Irregular Witches (which I saw Vanessa mention a month ago), Scout’s Honor by Lily Anderson, and Light from Uncommon Stars by Ryka Aoki — but there are also ones I haven’t started that I’m excited to.

cover of Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, and Tomorrow by Gabrielle Zevin; rainbow font over an illustration of a wave

Fortunately, I have the books I’ve already started in a mix of audio and ebook formats, so they won’t take up actual space. But then there are the physical books I want to take! There’s Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, and Tomorrow by Gabrielle Zevin, which has been talked about in quite a few best-of book lists, and has also been sitting on my bookshelf for the longest, judging me. It’s about friends who have known each other for a while when they become partners in making video games. Let’s just say they experience all the ups and downs. I love how this is mostly about a friendship, as opposed to a romantic relationship.

I’m also considering packing Rio Cortez’s Golden Ax, a poetry collection that explores the history of Black pioneers in the Western U.S while still considering the present and the future. And then I’ve been feeling like getting into a hard-boiled ’20s or ’30s detective story, so I’m wondering whether I should bring the queer sff novella Even Though I Knew the End by C.L. Polk, or The Conjure-Man Dies by Rudolph Fisher. Conjure Man was actually written in the ’30s and is the first detective novel written by a Black American. We’ll see which I land on.

If you were going on a trip next week, which books would you take? Tell us in the comments!



Epic Update: November 28, 2022

Hello Insiders! It’s Monday, and that means it’s time to talk about books.

No announcements today, just me blathering about rebooting my reading for 2023!

What Are You Reading?

Hello Insiders! It’s Jenn, filling in for Vanessa who is enjoying some time off. And I was not sad to fill in, because I am doing a total overhaul of the way I read and I am excited to tell someone, anyone, about it.

There are a few things that happened in the last few months: Get Booked ended (RIP!); the Read Harder podcast episodes for the 2022 Challenge are all recorded; and the plug-in that removes expirations from my digital galleys well and truly broke, and after searching pretty thoroughly it seems clear that there’s no good replacement for it. Which means that I can’t just download galleys willy-nilly and rely on having them when I want/need them for work reading; I have to do something else, and honestly that realization completely broke my brain. I also barely managed to do the reading I needed to do for work this year; for reasons I don’t fully understand, I had a harder time reading in 2022 than I did in any other year, and that is saying something. (I’m part mood-reader, part work-reader, and between my moods being all over the place and real difficulties we all lived through, it was … rough.)

So, rather than getting frustrated and berating myself as is my wont, I decided to use this as an opportunity to rethink how and what I read. Work-wise, I’ll just be reading for SFF Yeah!, and that’s my wheelhouse anyway. I also like to have an assortment of things going — nonfiction, lighter fare like romances, genres I don’t usually reach for like mystery, etc. But where will I get those books?

I’ve built a queue system, that goes something like this:

  • See a book or hear about one, tag it in Edelweiss or on Storygraph with the tag “queue”
  • Once a week, review the tagged books to see if any are available from the library — if so, put in a hold request (almost nothing is ever available right away these days) and note it on the new “TBR” tab of my reading spreadsheet
  • Review the ones not available from the library to see if I can get an e-galley AND if I’m in the mood to read it (since I don’t have unlimited time anymore)
  • Read what comes in from the library and/or Edelweiss!

It seems both really complicated and very simple, and who knows how long it will last or if it will work. But it seemed worth a try.

cover of The White Mosque by Sofia Samatar

Currently, my queue has brought me The White Mosque by Sofia Samatar which is an amazingly sharp, thoughtful, incisive memoir plus some history about her life as a biracial woman in the Mennonite and Muslim communities. I’m savoring every page. And the library sent me Kate Clayborn’s Love Lettering, which everyone has been recommending to me for ages and which definitely lived up to the hype.

Anyone else out there changing up their reading habits for 2023? Share in the comments!



New Books Subscription Price Increase

Hello fellow booknerds,

Thanks for being New Books enthusiasts! We wanted to let you know about an upcoming change to your subscription.

On December 1, 2022, the cost of the “New Books, Who Dis” level will be raised from $2.99 to $4.99. Your subscription will automatically renew at the updated price on your next renewal date following December 1st, unless you cancel at least a day in advance. If you’d like to make any changes to your account, you can click right here.

Happy book-browsing!,

The Insiders Team