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Odd One Out Paperback – Import, 17 September 2019
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An NPR Best Book of 2018!
“For fans of authors who dig complex relationships, like Shannon M. Parker, Ashley Woodfolk and Misa Sugiura.” –Paste Magazine
"Essential reading." –Booklist, Starred Review
"An important and necessary love story." –SLJ
"Stone challenges stereotypical notions of what it means to be straight, bisexual, or gay, showing how sexual identities and desires can be as complicated as the individual human brain." –PW
Praise for Dear Martin:
A 2018 BookExpo Editors' Buzz Selection!
An Indies Introduce Selection!
A Kids' Indie Next List pick!
"Powerful, wrenching." –John Green, #1 New York Times bestselling author of Turtles All the Way Down
"Absolutely incredible, honest, gut-wrenching. A must read!" –Angie Thomas, #1 New York Times bestselling author of The Hate U Give
"Painfully timely and deeply moving." –Jodi Picoult, #1 New York Times bestselling author
"Raw and gripping." –Jason Reynolds, bestselling coauthor of All American Boys
"Teens, librarians and teachers alike will find this book a godsend. . . . Vivid and powerful." –Booklist, Starred
"A visceral portrait of a young man reckoning with the ugly, persistent violence of social injustice." –Publishers Weekly
About the Author
You can find Nic fangirling over her husband and sons on Twitter and Instagram at @getnicced or on her website, nicstone.info.
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- Publisher : Ember; Reprint edition (17 September 2019)
- Language : English
- Paperback : 336 pages
- ISBN-10 : 1101939567
- ISBN-13 : 978-1101939567
- Reading age : 14 - 17 years
- Item Weight : 249 g
- Dimensions : 13.82 x 1.52 x 20.8 cm
- Country of Origin : USA
- Customer Reviews:
Top reviews from other countries
Odd One Out is a solid story, but the narration didn't work so well for me. It was difficult to distinguish the three different narrator's voices, and I found I had to go back to check whose thoughts I was reading more than once.
I really enjoyed the whole inner discussions Jupiter had with herself. About labels, mostly. Because what are all those labels for? Ourselves? Or other people so that we can fit into their world view? I think that's what I liked the most about the story, because labels can be very restrictive.
Did not like the ending. I was fine that the Mc questioned gee sexuality and I get that part, but I didn’t like that her feelings have to be decided upon one person. The book led up to a finish it wouldn’t execute. If you’re going to build up to a thing then go all the way. Weak ending.