The Five People You Meet In Heaven: A Review by Tania Michaels

The Five People You Meet In Heaven is a book by Mitch Albom about an old man named Eddie who dies and goes to heaven. In heaven, he meets five people who played an important part in his life, whether he knew it or not. The purpose of all this is for Eddie to understand… Continue reading The Five People You Meet In Heaven: A Review by Tania Michaels

The Last Olympian (Book Five of Percy Jackson and the Olympians): A Review by Tian Yu

The Last Olympian, by Rick Riordan, brings the thrilling Percy Jackson and the Olympian series to a close. After four books of anticipation and mounting tensions, the demigods of Camp Half Blood are going to be put to the test against the evil forces of Cronus. The book begins with Percy and Beckendorf, a camper… Continue reading The Last Olympian (Book Five of Percy Jackson and the Olympians): A Review by Tian Yu

Eldest: A Review by Eze Diamant

Eldest, written by Christopher Paolini, is the second book in a four-book adventurous fantasy series called the Inheritance Cycle. This book is told in the views of 3 different characters (Eragon, Roran, and Nasuada), so it might become hectic to understand. The story starts after Ajihad (King of the Varden) dies and Nasuada takes over… Continue reading Eldest: A Review by Eze Diamant

Battle of the Labyrinth (Book Four of Percy Jackson and the Olympians): A Review by Tian Yu

The Battle of the Labyrinth, by Rick Riordan, is the second last book in the Percy Jackson series. The final battle for Camp Half Blood looms closer, as Kronos’ forces prepare to finish them off once and for all. Of course, Camp Half Blood’s still a summer camp, and the main priority is for the… Continue reading Battle of the Labyrinth (Book Four of Percy Jackson and the Olympians): A Review by Tian Yu

Me and Earl and the Dying Girl: A Review by Rahul Bhatia

Me and Earl and the Dying Girl, by Jesse Andrews, is an unintentionally emotional novel, filled with a harsh realism that is rarely seen in these types of stories. The story follows Greg Gaines, a seventeen year old guy, who writes this book from his perspective. During his senior year of high school, he is… Continue reading Me and Earl and the Dying Girl: A Review by Rahul Bhatia