Emily Henry is the author of The Love That Split the World and A Million Junes. She is a full-time writer, proofreader, and donut connoisseur. She studied creative writing at Hope College and the New York Center for Art & Media Studies, and now spends most of her time in Cincinnati, Ohio, and the part of Kentucky just beneath it. She tweets @EmilyHenryWrite.
Henry tackles profound loss and grief with sensitivity while emphasizing the preciousness of human connection in this vast and wondrous universe....Exciting, heartbreaking, and far from ordinary. --Kirkus From Henry, one of YA's preeminent voices, comes another exquisite, genre-bending novel....Fast-paced and intricately plotted, the story rockets toward an unexpected, sublime conclusion. Though resting comfortably in science fiction, it becomes clear in the end that this book is about so much more. --Booklist Author Emily Henry impressively melds a combination of Stranger Things and Contact in forming her narrative that is sure to please sci-fi fans and speak to any teen longing for a bigger, better world outside of their hometown...a story with action, a few good scares, and a big heart. --School Library Connection Fraught with both hidden and not-so-hidden darkness, this plot has them all, and readers will be drawn to this fast-paced page-turner. Henry has crammed plenty of atmospheric, small-town spookiness into her book. --School Library Journal A fun, suspenseful story about teenagers exploring the paranormal. --VOYA A vivid and multilayered story sure to turn the staunchest of Scullys into a Mulder. I am obsessed with this book. --New York Times bestselling author David Arnold Eerie, intriguing, and full of hold-your-breath moments, When the Sky Fell on Splendor is a thrilling and heartfelt portrayal of how true friendship can fill otherwise ordinary lives with splendor. --Parker Peevyhouse, author of Where Futures End and The Echo Room A thrilling read that is as twisty and spooky as it is profound and evocative. Emily Henry's prose is haunting and poignant, and her characters are so real and relatable that I started missing them as soon as I set the book down. --Romina Russell, New York Times bestselling author of the Zodiac series