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Take for example Red Rising , which is clearly labeled as YA by the users in genre tab, and Blood Song which on the other hand is not labeled as YA.
What makes Red Rising YA fantasy and blood song adult fantasy?
Also, the issues addressed tend to be those of concern to people in their teens.
Finding yourself and your place in the world, making the transition to adulthood, figuring out relationships and looking towards making a living, going to school, dealing with difficulties caused by the adults around you.
But I do see a lot of characters facing personal and family issues..."\n\n' $('comment_body_usertext').value;new Effect.
Highlight('comment_body_usertext')" class="small Text" href="#comment_form" Joe wrote: "Adult fantasy is rarely about going to school or getting angsty about which boyfriend to hold hands with or try kissing.
;)"\n\n' $('comment_body_usertext').value;new Effect. Highlight('comment_body_usertext')" class="small Text" href="#comment_form" I'm not really a fan of the angsty boyfriend-issues type of YA.
But, of course, it's a bit more complicated than that.Highlight('comment_body_usertext')" class="small Text" href="#comment_form" Grace, I think you're definitely on the right track.Of course there are serious books and escapist books aimed at both audiences.I want to start this discussion to make a distinction between the two terms YA fantasy and (adult / normal) fantasy. I've seen these terms used in book classifications (shelves), discussions and reviews.Currently there seems to be as many definitions of the terms as there are readers and this makes me confused. One common phenomenon is that if we have book X and book Y, both identical except that book Y has descriptive violence, rape and murder while book X has only soft violence.