The fault in our stars
There are no copies available and 50 requests on 3 copies
Sixteen-year-old Hazel, a stage IV thyroid cancer patient, has accepted her terminal diagnosis until a chance meeting with a boy at cancer support group forces her to reexamine her perspective on love, loss, and life.
Everything John Green does is brilliant, and TFIOS is the epitome of his ability to truly understand and connect with his readers. Wonderful read, and don't be afraid to shed some tears.
This book was great and very well written
Big fond, so easy to read. Sad story.
like this because the words are huge
This book"The fault in our stars" is a good book ,but sad.
Don't expect the teenagers in this book to sound like teenagers - John Green tends to write his characters as endlessly witty. If you can see past that, you will probaby enjoy this book. I started tearing up around page 100 and did so for a few chapters - but surprisingly, I did not cry through the end. Maybe I knew what to expect and had steeled myself? Perhaps I was grouchy that day? Or maybe I was bucked up by the knowledge that my 2 oldest children did not cry when they read it (hey, they're boys - they've been listening to the rest of the world tell them to not cry, instead of listening to me tell them it's okay to show emotions). Deep, emotional, heart-tugging book. Read it with a tissue box nearby if you're prone to tears.
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