Anna and the French Kiss, and Lola and the Boy Next Door by Stephanie Perkins


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If you like ‘chick-flicks’ you’ll like this book. When Anna’s romance-novelist father sends her to an elite American boarding school in Paris for her senior year of high school, she reluctantly goes, and meets an amazing boy who becomes her best friend, in spite of the fact that they both want something more.

Follow up Anna and the French Kiss with Lola and the Boy Next Door, in which Anna and Etienne appear.

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Budding costume designer Lola lives an extraordinary life in San Francisco with her two dads and beloved dog, dating a punk rocker, but when the Bell twins return to the house next door Lola recalls both the friendship-ending fight with Calliope, a figure skater, and the childhood crush she had on Cricket.



Hex Hall by Rachel Hawkins


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Three years ago, Sophie discovered that she was a witch. It’s gotten her into a few scrapes. Her non-gifted mother has been as supportive as possible, consulting Sophie’s estranged father–an elusive European warlock–only when necessary. But when Sophie attracts too much human attention for a prom-night spell gone horribly wrong, it’s her dad who decides her punishment: exile to Hex Hall, an isolated reform school for wayward Prodigium, a.k.a. witches, faeries, and shapeshifters. By the end of her first day among fellow freak-teens, Sophie has quite a scorecard: three powerful enemies who look like supermodels, a futile crush on a gorgeous warlock, a creepy tagalong ghost, and a new roommate who happens to be the most hated person and only vampire student on campus. Worse, Sophie soon learns that a mysterious predator has been attacking students, and her only friend is the number-one suspect. As a series of mysteries starts to converge, Sophie prepares for the biggest threat of all: an ancient secret society determined to destroy all Prodigium, especially her. This was a really fun book, and the sequel picks up right where the first one leaves off.



The Princess Diaries by Meg Cabot


The movie of ‘The Princess Diaries’ is more for tweeners, while the books are more for teens. They aren’t quite as Disney as the movie, and they are really good. Mia is easy to identify with and is a fun character. She’s always getting into some kind of scrape, but she comes out okay in the end. It’s a fun, cute book that most girls wills like.



Much Ado About Nothing by William Shakespeare, adapted by Richard Appignanesi


A graphic novel verson of the Shakespeare play. It has the same language style but great illustrations to go along with a great story. It’s about all the tricks, problems, and fun of falling in love.

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