Books for the break

    Since November and December are months with the most time off from school, you book lovers should read these books if you find yourself without a book in hand.

Divergent Trilogy (Veronica Roth)

If you liked the Hunger Games, you will enjoy this trilogy of books.

13 Reasons Why (Jay Asher)

“It gives you a different insight about America’s paradoxes and it is very up to date,” junior Seerat Sekhon said.

Every Day (David Levithan)

“It’s about a person who wakes up in a different body every day. It’s a good love story as well,” junior Gina Cuneo said.

The Life of Pi (Yann Martel)

“It is inspiring and it leaves you with a great question and lets you discover your own fate at the end,” junior Talia Stivender said.

The Fault in Our Stars (John Green)

A sad fate that crosses two lovers’ path.

A Tree Grows in Brooklyn (Betty Smith)

A touching coming of age story of a young girl, Francie, growing up in Brooklyn, New York at the turn of a century.

A Visit from the Goon Squad (Jennifer Egan)

“It’s about a bunch of people in the music industry and how they live their lives,” junior Hannah Wendlandt said.

The Probability of Miracles (Wendy Wunder)

“The Probability of Miracles is about a girl who had cancer and is told that the only way for her to survive is for a miracle to happen,” junior Agustina Perez Blua said.

The Maze Runner (James Dasher)

“The Maze Runner is a book about a scientific experiment in which all boys and one girl have to figure out how to get out of the place in which they are stuck in,” junior Agustina Perez Blua said.

The Disreputable History of Frankie Landau Banks (E. Lockhart)

“It’s about a girl who discovers a secret society at her boarding school,” junior Hannah Wendlandt said.

The Name of the Wind (Patrick Rothfuss)

“An adventure-fantasy story about alchemy and a man’s pursuit to become the ultimate alchemist and fulfill his prophecy,” senior Emmeline Wei said.