Wow, what a week it has been here at Penguin headquarters. Between the 3 days of Book Expo America (BEA) and The Fault in Our Stars premier last night, the office has been buzzing with excitement.


This past weekend, at BEA and BookCon 2014, Amy and I sat down with fourteen authors in attendance. Recording device and microphone in hand, we asked your favorite authors all things books, writing, hobbies, and more. Jonathan Tropper, Lev Grossman, and Deb Harkness are a few of the many authors we were able to chat with last week.  We’re in the process of wrapping up our editing for the Penguin podcast. After a few suggestions, we decided to name our show “Beaks and Geeks.” Do you guys like it? Comment and give us your feedback. As for the logo reveal for the new podcast, you’ll have to see that for yourself, this Monday, 6/9, when we launch our newest endeavor. Stay tuned!

Another really exciting BookCon event was Jonathan Tropper’s This Is Where I Leave You panel. This Is Where I Leave You is the hilarious novel that was adapted into a film starring Tina Fey and Jason Bateman, directed by Shawn Levy (pictured above). Fortunately for fans of his work, Tropper wrote the screenplay. The event hall was full of laughter while watching clips of the movie. Tina and Jason have perfect comedic chemistry as brother and sister. I can’t wait for this movie to premier in September of this year.

photo 1On the note of cinema, last night I attended The Night Before Our Stars, an event premiering The Fault in Our Stars and a live post-movie Q&A. What a beautiful movie–and it remained true to the story. An adapted film that satisfies the fans of its book is truly a special work of art. While I read the The Fault in Our Stars, I was not mentally prepared for the feels being felt. Did I use plenty of tissues? Yes. Did my glasses fog up? Maybe. Was I smiling and crying at the same time? It’s possible. But I also found it difficult not to laugh at the sobbing, alien noises being projected throughout the audience. TFIOS movie is truly a roller coaster of deep emotions, just like its original story. What I’m saying is, go see it. And if you haven’t read John Green’s novel, I suggest you do immediately.

Enjoy your weekends!

Signing off,


drinking with men

Every 4 years, the world is treated to the ultimate sporting event. No, we’re not talking about the Olympics; we’re talking about The World Cup! The beautiful game has been long celebrated in literature, from Nick Hornby’s ode to his beloved Arsenal in Fever Pitch, to Bill Buford’s examination of hooligan culture in Among the Thugs.  The history, pageantry, competition (and occasionally incredible soccer hair) all lend themselves to fine writing, so it’s no wonder we took this opportunity to ask a few of our authors these pressing questions in Penguin’s Seven on Soccer. First up, Drinking With Men author Rosie Schaap.

Have a favorite book about soccer? Let us know about it in the comments below.


1. Who are you supporting in the World Cup?

 The Netherlands (Schaap is Dutch for “sheep,” don’t you know?)

Part B. Predict the winner.

 Not the Netherlands.

 2. Tell us your club team: Tottenham Hotspur.

3. Why soccer?

I love the directness of its drama, and its relative simplicity—at least where rules and gear are concerned—compared to other team sports. I admire its capacity for beauty and grace when played well. And I love how it can bring people together. Almost anywhere in the world, if I’m at an airport bar and there’s a match on TV, it’s an instant portal to a conversation with just about anyone sitting next to me. Aside from all that, it’s just obviously the best sport in the world.

4. Who is your favorite all time player? No Pele’s allowed. You can do better.

Historically: Johann Cruyff
Whom I have the pleasure of watching now: Lionel Messi

5. What is your favorite book or piece of writing on the beautiful game?

 Brilliant Orange: The Neurotic Genius of Dutch Football, by David Winner

6. In the battle of the Manchesters—are you City or United? If I really must: United.

 Part B. Take it to Spain–Barcelona or Real Madrid?

Unquestionably Barcelona.

7. Best hair–entire Italian national team or Rooney’s implants?

Neither! (The best hair belongs to Cameroon’s Benoit Assou-Ekotto).


Here are some soccer reads to choose from before the world cup begins: Thursday, 6/12


Fan Mail

Why Soccer Matters


The Ball is Round

The Numbers Game

Kick The Balls

Those Feet


Keep an eye out for our next article in this World Cup series, slated to publish this Tuesday, 6/10

And while you’re at it, check out John Green’s World Cup Fundraiser aimed to raise funds to fight Sarcoma.

photo 2May 17th 2014, Brooklyn, NY: It was my first time in Cobble Hill. BookCourt stood out on Court Street with its welcoming window arrangement. Toward the back of the store sat an audience of approximately 30 fans, who quietly, but curiously awaited the hilarious Adam Resnick, and the incomparable Bob Odenkirk. Odenkirk made his way up to the podium where he excitedly announced his good friend and author of the newly published, WILL NOT ATTEND: Lively Stories of Detachment and Isolation. This fun interaction was only a prequel to the wonderful chemistry these two would bring to a cozy bookstore in Brooklyn on a sunny Saturday afternoon.

Adam Resnick is an Emmy-award winning comedy writer best known for his work on Late Night with David Letterman and movies like Death to Smoochy and Cabin Boy. Most know Bob Odenkirk as the quick wit criminal lawyer Saul Goodman on the renowned series, Breaking Bad. A major catch phrase from the show, “Better Call Saul” came to be the title for Odenkirk’s upcoming spin-off show, which is currently being filmed. Both comedians gave us a little insight into how they know each other. Writers on SNL and Get a Life, these two reminisced their skits and memories while working together. Adam Resnick is known for avoiding social gatherings and keeping to himself, hence, the title. He discusses this behavior often with the audience, explaining his distaste for human interaction. Odenkirk then asked Resnick why he wrote the book about his personal life, rather his career, to which Resnick responded that he really has “no interest in writing about [his] career life.” He went on to say, “I wanted to give people a glimpse as to why I’m out of my mind.”

photo 1“You really are out of your [censored] mind,” Odenkirk confirmed. The room exploded with laughter.

Bob and Adam took turns reading their favorite passages from the book. We were stunned by the intricate word play, which translates brilliantly when read aloud. One scene in particular that stood out was when Adam calls his parents, who somehow both smother and ignore him, with unimaginable frustration. Adam’s commentary broke Bob’s composure, and he cracked up amidst the roaring of the audience. This nonfiction piece has the spirit of a novel, one of anti-social confrontations and cynical musings, that are simply too funny to be true. Adam writes in the utmost self-deprecating fashion but prevails as an eloquent, sarcastic mastermind.

When Bob asked Adam about his favorite writers and biggest influences, Resnick was keen to say that Letterman was his biggest influence. On writing, he said, “I wanted to write something that didn’t turn into another product. This feels like the thing I should have been doing all along. If I could make my career writing books, I would.”

Read an Excerpt from Adam Resnick’s Will Not Attend, available in stores now!


— Lindsay Jacobsen, Senior Online Content Coordinator

Courtney is the Associate Director of Digital and Social Marketing for Penguin Young Readers Group where she has worked for 10 years.






The Glass Sentence, by S.E. Grove

The Glass Sentence, by S. E. Grove

Classic middle grade fantasy.  I devoured this book. If you like Phillip Pullman, you will love The Glass Sentence.







Nelly Gnu and Daddy Too, by Anna Dewdney

Nelly Gnu and Daddy Too, by Anna Dewdney

From Anna Dewdney, the #1 New York Times bestselling author of the Llama Llama books comes Nelly Gnu and Daddy Too.  This is the perfect book for Father’s Day (or anytime of year). My daughter wants to read this book every night!





Everything Leads to You, by Nina Lacour

Everything Leads to You, by Nina LaCour

I love everything by Nina LaCour and Everything Leads to You is no exception.  Heartfelt and touching.  Nina is the real deal.







Space Rocks!, By Tom O'Donnell

Space Rocks, by Tom O’Donnell

A terrifically funny middle grade novel.  The first in a series, this book is perfect for reluctant readers.







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Erin Galloway is an Associate Director of Publicity and Marketing for Berkley/NAL.  Erin is a self-proclaimed romanceaholic who is lucky enough to make a living falling in love with great books and telling other people why they should love them too.






Shield of Winter, by Nalini Singh

Shield of Winter by Nalini Singh

Everyone is fascinated by the Arrows in Nalini’s Psy-Changeling series, including me, her publicist!  I loved going “behind the curtain” and learning more about the Psy and this particular type of psychic talent.  The men and women who are Arrows may not have emotions, but they have an unshakable core of honor and loyalty that makes them so much more than just a military force.  I was captivated by the characters Nalini created and incredibly moved by seeing one of them truly understand what it is to love for the first time.




Air Bound, by Christine Feehan

Air Bound by Christine Feehan

Christine has always had a way with writing families.  This series is magical not just because the heroines and their heroes each have magical abilities, but because of the love, friendship, loyalty and humor that she is able to weave into their relationships.  I come away from each book feeling like I have made new friends.  And I am always eager to return to the mystical town of Sea Haven in the next installment.





Fall From India Place, by  Samantha Young

Fall from India Place by Samantha Young

Samantha Young is known for her emotional and sexy romances and she delivered on every level in this beautiful story of love rediscovered.  Hannah Nichols fell in love with bad boy Marco D’Alessandro as a teenager, but he broke her heart.  Seeing Marco return as an emotionally mature, confident and sexy adult is breathtaking.  He truly woos Hannah as every woman wants to be wooed, proving to her that he wants to build a future with her and that together they can face any obstacle, including the pain of their shared past.




Devil’s Game, by Joanna Wylde

Devil’s Game by Joanna Wylde

Think Romeo and Juliet with about fifty times the sex appeal!  Em, daughter of a Reaper’s MC president, falls for Liam “Hunter” Blake, a high-ranking member of the Devil’s Jacks, a rival motorcycle club.  Liam and Em know they should stay away from each other and their attraction has already put both of them in danger, yet somehow they can’t walk away.  But is either willing to put their loyalty to each other above loyalty to their club?  Gritty, action-packed, emotionally-charged and flat-out sexy, this book will take you on a roller coaster!




I Want to Hold Your Hand Green Mountain Book Two, by Marie Force

I Want to Hold Your Hand by Marie Force

I fell in love with this series from the moment I realized there was a town moose!  Marie has created a cast of characters I know, love and root for.  Seeing young widow Hannah slowly open herself back up to love again after the devastating loss of her husband was poignant, romantic and so satisfying.  Plus, the men in Hannah’s family are a total hoot!





The Accidental Duchess, by Madeline Hunter

The Accidental Duchess by Madeline Hunter

I love a rich, passionate and intelligent historical romance and I know I can always count on Madeline for a satisfying story.  I also love a lady who isn’t afraid to write a bawdy tale.  Unfortunately, Lady Lydia Alfreton finds herself blackmailed as a result of the manuscript she wrote.  And who doesn’t love watching a proper duke fall in love with the woman he once disapproved of.





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Farin Schlussel works in the marketing department at Gotham Books and Avery, where she has encountered map thieves, scientists, strong librarians, delicious recipes, and lots of dog and cat photos. When she’s not hanging out at her local library, where everyone greets her like Norm from Cheers, she enjoys seeing Broadway shows, watching British TV, drinking copious amounts of coffee, and catering to the whims of her mischievous cocker spaniel.



The Coconut Oil Miracle by Bruce Fife

The Coconut Oil Miracle, 5th Edition, by Bruce Fife

My favorite thing about The Coconut Oil Miracle is that it takes this “it” ingredient beyond the kitchen. For example, did you know that coconut oil also makes a great insect repellent, sunburn treatment, and diaper cream? Or that it promotes healthy skin and hair? Yes, there is so much more to coconut oil than Zico Water.





Budget Bytes by Beth Moncel

Budget Bytes, by Beth Moncel

How do I love thee, Budget Bytes? Let me count the ways… Actually, there are too many to count, but to narrow it down: every recipe I’ve made, be it from the book or the blog, has been super easy and absolutely delicious, and, yes, inexpensive. However, my favorite thing about the book is not the extra money in my pocket; thanks to Beth’s nutritionist background, all the dishes contain fresh ingredients, so I feel good about what I make, even if I do sometimes eat it straight out of the pot. Budget Bytes is a staple in my kitchen and should definitely be one in yours!



Success Through Stillness by Russell Simmons

Success Through Stillness, by Russell Simmons

I’m a born and bred New Yorker with a gold medal in power walking, so it’s pretty difficult for me to slow down. Luckily, there’s hip hop mogul and master entrepreneur Russell Simmons, who, with the nickname Uncle Rush, is crafted from the same mold, but who found stillness and success through meditation. His new (and New York Times bestselling) book shows how meditation can lead to success and outlines different methods of meditation so you can find the one that’s right for you. I’m a big fan of chair meditation, which can be done pretty much anywhere.



The Willpower Instinct by Kelly Mcgonigal

The Willpower Instinct, by Kelly McGonigal

Let’s be honest, we all want to exercise a little more willpower in some area of our lives. In The Willpower Instinct, Kelly McGonigal gives the reader all the tools to achieve that goal and also shows why willpower is important. I particularly like that Kelly doesn’t advise going cold turkey when giving up a habit, but to take it in small steps instead. I also like that she tells it like it is; when she spoke at the Random House Open House in November, she very bluntly stated that just saying you want to change is not enough, you have to really mean it and take action. (On a completely unrelated note, not only is Kelly smart, she’s also a theatre nut like me, which raises her level of cool exponentially.)


Operation Beautiful by Caitlin Boyle

Operation Beautiful, by Caitlin Boyle

Every time I think about this book, I break out in a huge grin. I love the idea of women empowering other women by leaving post-it notes emblazoned with words of encouragement like YOU ARE BEAUTIFUL in the places that tend to affect our self-esteem the most – bathroom mirrors, gym lockers, etc. Body image is so skewed in our society, and the messages in this book are so inspiring.



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Mia Garcia has worked for Penguin for 5 crazy years. She also runs, which you should totally join.




Between the Devil and the Deep Blue Sea, by April Genevieve Tucholke

Between the Devil and the Deep Blue Sea, by April Genevieve Tucholke 

I could go on for hours about Between the Devil: its rich atmospheric language, its seductive yet infuriating characters, its complicated romances…I LOVE IT. The novel follows Violet White’s life in a crumbling estate as eerie and grim things start to happen. Could they be tied to the mysterious new tenant that has taken residence in her guesthouse? Does it matter when that tenant is a dark-haired boy who takes naps in the sun, who likes coffee, who’s crooked grin makes you want to kiss him? (The answer is maybe, guys, maybe) Tucholke’s debut novel is addicting and seductive and I highly recommend it.


Paper Valentine, by Brenna Yovanoff

Paper Valentine, by Brenna Yovanoff 

The city of Ludlow is gripped by the hottest July on record.  The asphalt is melting, the birds are dying, and someone in Hannah Wagnor’s peaceful community is killing girls. Oh and did I mention that her best friend Lillian died six months ago, and has been haunting Hannah’s life ever since, pushing her to investigate the string of murders? There’s also the must-stop-thinking-about-him delinquent Finny Boone who keeps popping up into her life. The combination of a slow-burning mystery and blossoming romance make Paper Valentine a complex tale of love and death and is one of my favorites from Yovanoff yet!



Sweep- Book of Shadows, The Coven, and Blood Witch Volume 1, by Cate Tiernan

Sweep series, by Cate Tiernan 

I love the SWEEP series so much I keep a set in my office just to give away to people whenever they are looking for a quick, addicting read. Morgan Rowlands never thought she was anything other than a typical 16-year-old girl until a romance with a guy named Cal reveals that she is a witch – a very, very powerful witch, which of course means secrets, trouble and talk of soul mates. It’s impossible to explain how addicting this series is, once you start you’ll devour book after book.




Vampire Academy Box Set 1-6, by Richelle Mead

Vampire Academy Series, by Richelle Mead 

Richelle Mead knows how to spin an addicting series. SHE KNOWS. From the Vampire Academy series to the current Bloodlines series, her books are fast paced and hard to put down. Though I love both series, I want to recommend the series that started it all: Vampire Academy. Rose Hathaway is a Dhampir, a bodyguard for her best friend Lissa, a Moroi Vampire Princess. I know, I know, vampires are so 90s, 00s, etc WHO CARES THIS SERIES IS AWESOME. And Rose is kick-butt and makes mistakes and often punches people in the face before having a conversation. The series is well written, filled with action, strong female friendships, romance and mystery.  What more do you want?

Dark Currents - Agent of Hel, by Jacqueline Carey

Dark Currents, by Jacqueline Carey

Dark Currents was such a fun romp! I read the first two books in less than a week and can’t wait for the third in the series. It follows the day-to-day life of one Daisy Johanssen, hellspawn and local enforcer to the ancient deity living underneath her town, as she struggles to keep the human and the…not so human from destroying each other and the town. Dark Currents reminded me a lot of the earlier Sookie Stackhouse books with its humor and quick pacing. It’s an excellent start to what will surely be a treat of a series.




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Danielle Stockley is an Associate Editor at Ace and Roc Books. You can find her opinions about books and science and stuff on Twitter @D_Stockley.






The Golden City, by J. Kathleen Cheney

The Golden City, by J. Kathleen Cheney

If you like historical mysteries, if you like romantic fantasy, even if you just like rich, detailed storytelling, then check out The Golden City. Set in Portugal at the turn of the last century, it tells the story of Oriana Paredes, a siren and spy living in a country that has banned her people from setting foot on its shores. Her search to find a murderer will set Oriana in the path of police consultant Duilio Ferreira, a man whose family is hiding a secret of its own. Find out why Library Journal named this one of the best five science fiction/fantasy books of 2013.




The Grim Company by Luke Scull

The Grim Company, by Luke Scull

The Grim Company manages the neat trick of dropping a group of mostly despicable stock fantasy characters into the middle of a war where entire city populations are merely collateral damage, with the end result being a lot of fun. As well as copious amounts of gore. Author Luke Scull isn’t trying to reinvent the wheel here. Instead, he takes all the wheel’s best features (So round! What spokes!)  and then pushes said wheel downhill at breakneck speed directly toward a cliff.




Revelation Space, by Alastair Reynolds

Revelation Space, by Alastair Reynolds

The universe is big. Really, really big. And also very old. No one does a better job if instilling these facts in a reader than Alastair Reynolds in Revelation Space.  Imagine investigating a culture that disappeared 900,000 years in the past, or trying to coordinate a mission when your most recent information is thirty years old and it will take you another sixty to travel to your ultimate destination. Then also imagine some amazingly cool weapons systems and a menacing threat to all humanity and you’ve got this first book of Reynolds’ Revelation Space series. Fun fact: while you and I have frittered away our lives, Mr. Reynolds found the time to become an author and an astrophysicist.


The Necromancer’s House, by Christopher Buehlman

The Necromancer’s House, by Christopher Buehlman

If I told you that The Necromancer’s House was about a wizard living in modern-day New York you might stop me and say you’ve heard this sort of thing before. But you haven’t. Andrew may be a wizard, but he’s also a recovering alcoholic hamstrung by his own vanity, and he lives in New York, upstate, where life is relatively quiet. Usually. But something Andrew did in the past is working its way back toward him and the people he cares about, one extremely violent act at a time.  This is a story about deeply flawed people that features a truly unique magic system and owes as much to horror as it does to contemporary fantasy. Fans of both should enjoy it.



Blood Oranges by Caitlin R. Kiernan writing as Kathleen Tierney

Blood Oranges, by Caitlin R. Kiernan writing as Kathleen Tierney

Utterly profane, unflinchingly honest, and undeniably funny are how I would best describe this sardonic twist on urban fantasy.  Don’t-you-dare-ever-call-me-Siobhan Quinn was just your average street junky until the day she was bitten by a werewolf and a vampire in the same night. Now the doubly-gifted (or twice-damned) Quinn is trying to track down who set her up. If only she could stop eating the suspects. Expect to be offended and entertained in equal measures




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Elda Rotor is the Associate Publisher and Editorial Director for Penguin Classics.  When she’s not overseeing the US Classics editorial program, she’s helping you memorize Yeats on your smartphone.




Five Children and It, by E. Nesbit

Five Children and It, by E. Nesbit

If you were granted a wish that lasted through sunset, what would you wish for?  A timeless and tempting proposition here, played out in Nesbit’s charming story of five siblings and the adventure and chaos that ensues. The Penguin Classics Drop Cap edition with Jessica Hische’s whimsical sand-fairy N casts a spell on any reader.





The Haunting of Hill House, by Shirley Jackson

The Haunting of Hill House, by Shirley Jackson

For a proper spooky tale, you can’t go wrong with Jackson. This is best-read in bed with a flashlight in a big old house. The creakier, the better.







Persuasion, by Jane Austen

Persuasion, by Jane Austen

It’s true what they say about reading classics at different ages and the changes in one’s reading experience.  Persuasion is one of my favorite Austens, with its deep reflection on love, longing and loss. All I can say is: we should all get back to letter-writing.






The Portable Thoreau, by Henry David Thoreau

Portable Thoreau                

While we await the new Portable Emerson edited by Jeff Cramer later this year, we can dip into its perfect Portable companion for the writings of Thoreau, who is probably the #1 most mentioned author that inspires Classics intern interviewees.  Walden & Co. continue to speak to the post-grad set and the rest of us.





The Penguin Anthology of Twentieth-Century American Poetry

The Penguin Anthology of 20th Century American Poetry

Aside from the Penguin Classics Annotated Listing, this is the book I refer to most frequently and from which I gain so much. Edited by Rita Dove, these are the contemporary voices of America, with poems as diverse, dynamic, explosive, energized, meditative, haunting, and beautiful as our lives can be.





An Organizer's Tale, by Cesar Chavez

An Organizer’s Tale:  Speeches, by Cesar Chavez

After returning from Salinas, CA where we celebrated the 75th anniversary of The Grapes of Wrath at the Steinbeck Festival, I’m drawn to rereading Cesar Chavez’s historic speeches chronicling his civil rights leadership in support of fair wages, benefits, and humane working conditions for thousands of farm workers.  Powerful, relevant, and timely still.





Siddhartha, by Hermann Hesse

Siddhartha, by Hermann Hesse

These days, it’s all about mindfulness, and Siddhartha’s journey is a personal favorite of several Penguin colleagues. To be in this world gladly, each finds her own path, and this is a wonderful guide.






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Laura Perciasepe is an Editor at Riverhead Books. She acquires and edits a wide range of literary fiction, narrative nonfiction, and works in translation. Originally from Baltimore, she now lives in Brooklyn.




How to Get Filthy Rich in Rising Asia, by Mohsin Hamid

How to Get Filthy Rich in Rising Asia, by Mohsin Hamid

I cried at the end of this book so you know it’s good. This is Gatsby-ish in its scope; the tale of a young impoverished boy in an unnamed Asian city, on the rise, of course. There’s a love story, a story of success and failure, a family story, all bound up in this remarkable journey, both intimate and universal. I can’t recommend it enough. It’s short yet packs an unbelievable punch.





The Sound of Things Falling, by Juan Gabriel Vasquez

The Sound of Things Falling, by Juan Gabriel Vasquez

I know this word is over-used in describing good books, but this book is truly stunning. A work in translation that has won accolades across the globe, this novel begins with a hippo escaped from a Colombian drug lord’s derelict zoo and doesn’t let up from there. It’s a page turner, a monumental story of politics and family, love and violence.





Juliet, Naked, by Nick Hornby

Juliet, Naked, by Nick Hornby

I love all of Nick Hornby’s books but this recent one has a special place in my heart. It’s classic Hornby, full of complicated relationships, humor, sweetness and sadness, and music.







The Vacationers, by Emma Straub

The Vacationers, by Emma Straub

This is the book I’ll be recommending all summer and I only regret that I read it myself before beach season! Emma Straub takes us on a trip to Mallorjca with a New York family that feels very familiar in its dysfunctions and in its bonds. It’s a keenly observed story with heart (that also looks great on your Instagram with its vibrant cover).





Margot, by Jillian Cantor

Margot, by Jillian Cantor

This is a what-if story about Anne Frank’s sister Margot, if she had escaped the war and come to America, living here in the 1950s as her sister became a cultural icon of hope. A psychologically sophisticated novel about sisters, memory, and the stories we tell ourselves in order to survive – this book became a house favorite at Penguin and it’s un-put-downable (that’s a real book publishing term, promise!).





The Solitude of Prime Numbers, by Paolo Giordano

The Solitude of Prime Numbers, by Paolo Giordano

This is another book in translation that I couldn’t recommend more – a completely unique voice and love story that transfixed me when I read it and has stayed with me long after. It’s about two Italian teenage misfits, the mathematics of humanity, recovery from trauma, and love.






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