It just feels right to read time travel books on #TBT (but for the record, they’re actually awesome to read any day of the week). Read on for 7 of our favorite books that will shake up your sense of time:
The Love that Split the World by Emily Henry
The summer before college, Nat starts seeing strange changes in her Kentucky hometown, and then a mysterious apparition tells her “You have three months to save him.” The next night, she meets a beautiful boy named Beau under the lights of the high school football field, and everything about her reality will fall into question.
Once Upon a Kiss by Robin Palmer
In 1986, a freak Fun-Dip choking accident leaves Zoe Brenner unconscious… and she wakes up in 2016. As she tries to rekindle decade old friendships and maneuver high school and technology, she must decide if she even wants to go back.
Where Futures End by Parker Peevyhouse
Hint: You might want to take a break from Twitter, Facebook, Tumblr…really everything after reading this book. Where Futures End is a collection of 5 time-spanning, interconnected novellas about five teens navigating eerily plausible futures determined by social media, corporate sponsorship, and an alternate world.
The Appearance of Annie Van Sinderen by Katherine Howe
Wes met a beautiful girl named Annie while filming a seance in the East Village, but he can’t help but feel that there’s something strange about her – almost as if she belong to another place…or another time.
Hawthorn by Carol Goodman
In the third book of the Blythewood series, Avaline Hall is briefly transported to the future, where she glimpses a terrifying war that would destroy the human and faerie worlds. Will she and her allies be able to prevent fate?
Popular by Maya Van Wagenen
Ok, there’s no real time-travel in this book, but it’s pretty close: This is the heartwarmingly delightful true story of Maya Van Wagenen, who followed a popularity guide from the 1950′s and discovered the true meaning of popular.
Obsidian Mirror by Catherine Fisher
The power of the obsidian mirror is great and terrible: it can send you to the past, but it will not bring you back.