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Y por eso rompimos (Episodio 2)

by Maira Kalman Daniel Handler

Y por eso rompimos, de Daniel Handler y Maira Kalman, es posiblemente la primera historia digital por entregas de una ruptura. (Episodio 2) Ya he recordado, a veces con tristeza, a veces con alegría, los momentos especiales que hay detrás de algunos de los objetos de la caja que te voy a entregar, Ed. Pero aún tengo que devolverte mucho más, cada uno de los recuerdos que conservo de nuestra relación: Una caja de cerillas ahora vacía, las gasté durante todas aquellas noches de insomnio en que las encendía solo para verlas consumirse. La cámara de fotos que compraste para que me convirtiera en una gran fotógrafa. Ed, es una cámara de cartón; y por supuesto el carrete, que, guardado en un cajón, nunca llegué revelar. El molinillo de papel que me hiciste y que cuando lo desdoblabas mostraba aquella frase que tanto significó para mí. Y el cartel de Al. De verdad que sigo sin comprender por qué lo rompiste. Seguiré devolviéndote todos los objetos que explican las razones de por qué rompimos: la moneda, la goma de pelo, la bandera y el camión de juguete...

Y por eso rompimos (Episodio 3)

by Maira Kalman Daniel Handler

Y por eso rompimos, de Daniel Handler y Maira Kalman, es posiblemente la primera historia digital por entregas de una ruptura. (Episodio 3) Al observar estos objetos, se agolpan en mi mente los recuerdos y también las razones por las que rompimos. Esta moneda, mírala, Ed. ¿De dónde es? ?No funciona?, dijiste. Me hubiera ido contigo donde quiera que funcionara esta moneda. Pero ya no. La goma de pelo que me arrancaste el primer día que estuvimos en tu casa. Fíjate bien y verás un pelo o dos. La bandera amarilla y verde del instituto Hellman que no colgué en ninguna parte porque desentona con lo que hay sobre mi cama y con el cartel de mi película favorita. El diminuto camión de juguete que ahora sujeto entre mis manos. Me pregunto si podré contar todo lo relacionado con él. Toda la verdad. Seguiré devolviéndote cada uno de los objetos que conformaron nuestra relación, recordando con nostalgia los momentos que hay detrás de todo ellos...

Y por eso rompimos (Episodio 4)

by Maira Kalman Daniel Handler

Y por eso rompimos, de Daniel Handler y Maira Kalman, es posiblemente la primera historia digital por entregas de una ruptura. (Episodio 4) Te lo devolveré todo. Todo lo que explica la historia de por qué rompimos. El libro de recetas que encontramos en aquella tienda, como si el destino lo hubiera puesto ahí para nosotros; la semilla de esta planta, que nunca llegará a crecer porque no pienso ponerla en agua; el abrigo de segunda mano que te compré por ocho dólares y que juraste que nunca llevarías; todo este azúcar derramado por el fondo de la caja, lo robaste antes incluso de que te lo pidiera, ¿te acuerdas?; y este trapo, de este trapo estoy segura de que no te acuerdas. También te devolveré el paraguas, la botella de Pensieri, la lata llena de cáscaras de pistacho...

Y por eso rompimos (Episodio 5)

by Maira Kalman Daniel Handler

Y por eso rompimos, de Daniel Handler y Maira Kalman, es posiblemente la primera historia digital por entregas de una ruptura. (Episodio 5) Aquí tienes la caja, poco a poco se va llenando de objetos que un día lo significaron todo para nosotros: Mi paraguas, en realidad esto no te lo devuelvo, te lo estoy pidiendo. Ed, si lo tienes tú, devuélvemelo, estoy como perdida sin él; la botella de Pensieri, nunca te conté cómo la conseguí, aunque creo que tú tampoco me lo llegaste a preguntar; y esta lata llena de cáscaras de pistachos, me pesa el corazón cuando las agito en mis manos doloridas. No quiero conservar nada... Espero que lo comprendas. Te devuelvo la entrada, el plano, la servilleta con aquella frase, el cartabón, la lima, la púa de guitarra, las llaves del disfraz, el pase al Blue Rhino...

Y por eso rompimos (Episodio 6)

by Maira Kalman Daniel Handler

Y por eso rompimos, de Daniel Handler y Maira Kalman, es posiblemente la primera historia digital por entregas de una ruptura. (Episodio 6) El cielo está radiante y yo lo tengo claro. Te voy a contar toda la verdad de por qué sucedió. Cada uno de estos objetos demuestran la maldita verdad: te quise demasiado. La entrada a aquella horrible película, todavía no sé cómo me dejé convencer para verla contigo; el plano que dibujamos para intentar asistir a mi fiesta y a la tuya, tan incompatibles como nosotros; la servilleta en la que escribiste aquella frase que tanto significó para mí; el cartabón que llevabas escondido en el bolsillo, era enternecedor; la lima, igualita a la que utilizaban para escapar en Huida al amanecer; esta púa de guitarra, no es tuya, pero me la devolvieron por tu culpa, así que te la regalo; las llaves del disfraz en el que yo era tu carcelero, ¿o era al revés?; y el pase al Blue Rhino, creo que si tratara de encontrarlo ahora, me daría cuenta de que no existe ningún bar con ese nombre. Te lo devuelvo todo. No sé por qué lo guardé. Ahora no tiene ningún sentido conservarlo: la botella de agua, la caja del cubicador de huevos, la fotografía, la nota del toallero del hotel...

Y por eso rompimos (Episodio 7)

by Maira Kalman Daniel Handler

Y por eso rompimos, de Daniel Handler y Maira Kalman, es posiblemente la primera historia digital por entregas de una ruptura. (Episodio 7) Se acerca el final... ya solo quedan algunas cosas. Y tú estarás tumbado en la cama con el corazón destrozado, o eso espero. Esta botella. Me aseguraste que la habías encontrado en un lugar extraordinario y te creí, Ed, una botella de agua con sabor a nada, pero una nada mejor; la caja del cubicador de huevos, que utilizamos para construir un iglú relleno de caviar, aquí tienes la fotografía, parece increíble que lo consiguiéramos; y la nota que colgaba del toallero del hotel donde perdimos el sentido... y algo más. No sé por qué guardé esto, ahora carece absolutamente de sentido conservarlo. Ya termino. Y pasaré página cuando sepas toda la verdad de por qué rompimos. Cuando te lo haya entregado todo.

Y por eso rompimos (Episodio final)

by Daniel Handler

Y por eso rompimos, de Daniel Handler y Maira Kalman, es posiblemente la primera historia digital por entregas de una ruptura. (Episodio final) Se acabó. Aquí tienes este preservativo. Recuerdo que cuando acabamos sonreí, no necesité indicaciones y, aún así, creo que lo hice bastante bien. Cogí el peine prestado, y lo guardé avergonzada, como si estuviera escondiendo pruebas vergonzosas; la camiseta que me prestaste cuando me manché comienzo pizza; estos pendientes que no son para nada de mi estilo. No puedo imaginarme quién te ayudó a escogerlos; las postales que Al encontró en un cesto enorme frente al escaparate del Bicycle Stationery; los pétalos ya secos, me recuerdan al confeti que encuentras en el suelo de una fiesta a la que nadie te invitó; el cartel que anunciaba la muerte de Lottie Carson, una noticia que anticipaba nuestro final; el ticket que compré para verte jugar y que nunca llegué a utilizar; el libro de tu hermana. Devuélveselo, yo ya lo he terminado; y el bote de castañas con mi nombre en él. Cierro la caja, exhalo como una camioneta que se detiene, te la tiro con un gesto de desesperada. Muy pronto me sentiré como esas personas felices. Lo veo. Y lo imagino sonriendo. Te lo prometo, Ed. Tengo una intuición.

Yankee Girl

by Mary Ann Rodman

The year is 1964, and Alice Ann Moxley's FBI-agent father has been reassigned from Chicago to Jackson, Mississippi. Alice finds herself thrust into the midst of the racial turmoil that dominates current events, especially when a black girl named Valerie Taylor joins her sixth-grade class. When Alice finds that no one at school likes her, she figures Valerie, being the other outsider, will be easier to make friends with. No such luck, since Valerie doesn't seem to be looking for friends. Instead, Valerie silently endures the frequent harassment from classmates, much worse than what Alice is put through. Soon, Alice decides the only way to befriend anyone is to join in the efforts to make Valerie miserable. But will Alice learn the consequences of following the crowd instead of her heart before it's too late?

Yankees 1936–39, Baseball's Greatest Dynasty: Lou Gehrig, Joe DiMaggio and the Birth of a New Era

by Stanley Cohen

The Story of the Greatest Yankees Team—and Baseball Team—of All Time New York, 1936. Red Ruffing, Lefty Gomez, Bill Dickey, Lou Gehrig, Tony Lazzeri, and rookie Joe DiMaggio—with these six future Hall of Fame players, the Yankees embarked on a four-year run that would go down in the history books as the greatest Yankees team, if not, the greatest baseball team of all time. Over the next four years, the Yankees won four straight pennants, finishing an average of nearly fifteen games ahead of the second-place team. They won their four World Series by an overall margin of 16-3, sweeping the last two, putting the punctuation mark on baseball’s first true dynasty. Even the Ruthian Yankees of the twenties never won more than two consecutive world championships. From 1936 to 1939, the world was changing rapidly. America was in the grip of the Great Depression. Franklin D. Roosevelt was re-elected president in the greatest landslide in American history. And Hitler’s Germany was on the move in the fall of 1939, just as the Yankee dynasty reached its climax. Against the backdrop of a world in turmoil, baseball, and America’s love for baseball, thrived. Starring the best team of all time, featuring little-known anecdotes of players and set against a history of the world, Yankees 1936–39, Baseball's Greatest Dynasty tells the tale of a legendary team that changed history.

Yankees by the Numbers: A Complete Team History of the Bronx Bombers by Uniform Number

by Bill Gutman

What do Mark Koenig, Red Rolfe, Frank Crosetti, Sandy Alomar, Bobby Murcer, Wayne Tolleson, and Derek Jeter all have in common? They all wore #2 for the New York Yankees, even though nearly eight decades have passed between the first time Koenig buttoned up a Yankee uniform with that number and the last time Jeter performed the same routine. Since 1929, the Yankees have issued 73 different numbers to more than 1,500 players. That’s a lot of overlap. That also makes for a lot of good stories. Yankees by the Numbers tells those stories for every Yankee since ’29-from Earle Combs (the original #1) to Charlie Keller (the only Yankee to ever wear #99)-providing insightful and humorous commentary about the more memorable players, from a fan’s perspective. Complete with more than 100 baseball cards (courtesy of the Topps Company), each chapter also features a fascinating sidebar that reveals which players were the most obscure to wear a certain number, and also which numbers produced the most wins, home runs and stolen bases in club history. For data seekers, the Yankees Alphabetical Roster is a complete listing of every single Yankee since 1929, the numbers they wore, and their years of service at the House that Ruth Built.

The Year After You

by Nina de Pass

"I love this sad, beautiful, hopeful book." --Kathleen Glasgow, New York Times bestselling author of Girl in Pieces and How to Make Friends With the DarkFor fans of Nina LaCour and Jennifer Niven, a richly layered novel that's both uplifting and heartbreaking, about piecing yourself together after loss and the dark truths we choose to keep from each other and ourselves.San Francisco. New Year's Eve. A tragic accident after the party of the year. Cara survives. Her best friend, G, doesn't.Nine months later, Cara is still struggling, consumed by grief and a dark secret she'd rather forget. In the hopes of offering a fresh start, her mother sends her to boarding school in Switzerland, a place where no one knows what happened--and where they never will, if Cara can help it.But her new classmates Ren and Hector won't let her close herself off. They are determined to break down the walls she has so carefully built up. And maybe Cara wants them to . . . especially Hector, who seems to understand her like no one else does.The problem is that the closer Cara gets to Hector, the more G slips away. If moving on means letting go of the past--and admitting what she did that night--Cara's not sure how. But a second chance awaits, if she can only find the strength within herself."A poignant exploration of grief, guilt, and forgiveness." --Sophie Kinsella, New York Times bestselling author of Finding Audrey and the Shopaholic series"Transportive and redemptive, this is a gentle story about the universality of grief, the beauty of self-forgiveness, and how new friendship can help heal old wounds."--Ashley Woodfolk, author of The Beauty That Remains and When You Were Everything"Atmospheric....this is a delicious read."-Irish Times"A good choice for readers who enjoyed Stephanie Perkins's Anna and the French Kiss and Gayle Forman's If I Stay."--SLJ

The Year I Stopped Trying

by Katie Heaney

Booksmart meets The Perks of Being a Wallflower in this novel of overachieving, existential crises, growing up, and coming out, from the author of Girl Crushed and Never Have I Ever. <p><p> Mary is having an existential crisis. She's a good student, she never gets in trouble, and she is searching for the meaning of life. She always thought she'd find it in a perfect score on the SATs. But by junior year, Mary isn't so sure anymore. <p><p> The first time, it's an accident. She forgets to do a history assignment. She even crosses "history essay" off in her pristine planner. And then: Nothing happens. She doesn't burst into flames, the world doesn't end, the teacher doesn't even pull her aside after class. So she asks herself: Why am I trying so hard? What if I stop? With her signature wit and heaps of dark humor, Katie Heaney delivers a stunning YA novel the sprints full-force into the big questions our teen years beg--and adeptly unravels their web.

The Year of Living Awkwardly: Sophomore Year (Chloe Snow's Diary Ser. #2)

by Emma Chastain

Bridget Jones’s Diary meets Mean Girls as lovably flawed high school student Chloe Snow chronicles another year in her life while she navigates the highs and lows of family, friendship, school, and love in a diary that sparkles with humor and warmth.It’s Chloe Snow’s sophomore year of high school, and life has only grown more complicated. Last year, Chloe was the star of the musical. This year, after an audition so disastrous she runs off the stage in tears, she’s cast as a lowly member of the ensemble. Will she be able to make it through the show knowing everyone’s either pitying her or reveling in her downfall? Chloe’s best friend, Hannah, is no help: she’s been sucked into the orbit of Lex, the velvet-gloved, iron-fisted ruler of the sophomore class. Chloe’s dad is busy falling in love with Miss Murphy, and Chloe is no longer speaking to her mother, who is sending her increasingly desperate and unhinged emails from Mexico. As her parents’ divorce negotiations unravel, a custody battle looms. If only Chloe could talk to Grady about it: his parents are divorced, and he’s easy to talk to. Or he was, until he declared his love for Chloe, and she turned him down because despite all her rational brain cells she can’t seem to get over Mac, and then Grady promptly started going out with Lex. As the performance of the show approaches, Chloe must find a way to navigate all the messy elements of her life and make it through to the end of the year.

Year of the Reaper

by Makiia Lucier

&“I love the magic Lucier weaves through this dark yet hopeful tale. I devoured it in one sitting!&” --Kristin Cashore, author of the New York Times bestselling Graceling Realm books "A beautifully crafted novel containing everything I love in an epic fantasy: complex characters and relationships, excellent world building, and a compelling story full of twists and turns." --Juliet Marillier, author of the Blackthorn & Grim and Warrior Bards seriesA rich and captivating YA standalone fantasy that's perfect for fans of Brigid Kemmerer, Rachel Hartman, and Naomi Novik, from the writer whose stories have been called &“brilliant&” (Booklist), &“masterful&” (Horn Book), and &“breathtaking&” (School Library Journal), comes a captivating new standalone fantasy. In the aftermath of a devastating plague, a young lord is determined to discover the truth behind a mysterious attempt to assassinate the young queen. Three years ago, young Lord Cassia disappeared in the midst of war. Since then, a devastating illness has swept the land, leaving countless dead and a kingdom forever altered. Having survived war and plague, Cas, now eighteen, wants only to return to his home in the mountains and forget past horrors. But home is not what he remembers. His castle has become a refuge for the royal court. And they have brought their enemies with them. An assassin targets those closest to the queen, drawing Cas into a search for a killer. With the help of a historian-in-training named Lena, he soon realizes that who is behind the attacks is far less important than why. Cas and Lena must look to the past, following the trail of a terrible secret—one that could threaten the kingdom&’s newfound peace and plunge it back into war.

The Year They Burned the Books

by Nancy Garden

From the author of Annie on My Mind comes an unflinching novel about prejudice, censorship, and homophobia in a New England town. As the editor in chief of the Wilson High Telegraph, senior Jamie Crawford is supposed to weigh in on the cutting-edge issues that will interest students in her school. But when she writes an opinion piece in support of the new health curriculum—which includes safe-sex education and making condoms available to students—she has no idea how much of a controversy she’s stepped into. A conservative school board member has started a war against the new curriculum, and now—thanks to Jamie’s editorial—against the newspaper as well. As Jamie deals with the fallout and comes to terms with her own sexuality, the school and town become a battleground for clashing opinions. Now, Jamie and the students at Wilson need to find another way to express their beliefs before prejudice, homophobia, and violence define their small town.

The Year They Fell

by David Kreizman

When a horrible tragedy unites five very different high school seniors, they discover the worst moment of your life can help determine who you really are in the powerful YA novel, The Year They Fell.Josie, Jack, Archie, Harrison, and Dayana were inseparable as preschoolers. But that was before high school, before parties and football and getting into the right college. Now, as senior year approaches, they're basically strangers to each other.Until they’re pulled back together when their parents die in a plane crash. These former friends are suddenly on their own. And they’re the only people who can really understand how that feels.To survive, the group must face the issues that drove them apart, reveal secrets they’ve kept since childhood, and discover who they’re meant to be. And in the face of public scrutiny, they’ll confront mysteries their parents left behind—betrayals that threaten to break the friendships apart again.A new family is forged in this heartbreaking, funny, and surprising book from award-winning storyteller David Kreizman. It's a deeply felt, complex journey into adulthood, exploring issues of grief, sexual assault, racism, and trauma.An Imprint Book“Teen drama abounds in this story about loss and love.” —Kirkus Reviews “Readers will find the characters relatable as they navigate the challenging time from senior year into adulthood following tragedy.” —School Library Journal

The Year We Were Famous

by Carole Estby Dagg

With their family home facing foreclosure, seventeen-year-old Clara Estby and her mother, Helga, need to raise a lot of money fast—no easy feat for two women in 1896. Helga wants to tackle the problem with her usual loud and flashy style, while Clara favors a less showy approach. Together they come up with a plan to walk the 4,600 miles from Mica Creek, Washington, to New York City—and if they can do it in only seven months, a publisher has agreed to give them $10,000. Based on the true story of the author’s great-aunt and great-grandmother, this is a fast-paced historical adventure that sets the drama of Around the World in Eighty Days against an American backdrop during the time of the suffragist movement, the 1896 presidential campaign, and the changing perception of “a woman’s place” in society.

The Year When Stardust Fell

by Raymond F. Jones

Mayfield was the typical college town. Nothing too unusual ever happened there until a mysterious comet was suddenly observed by the scientists on College Hill. And then one day the modified engine on Ken Maddox's car began overheating mysteriously. By morning it didn't run at all. . . .

The Yearbook

by Carol Masciola

* A USA Today Bestseller * Misfit teen Lola Lundy has every right to her anger and her misery. She's failing in school, living in a group home, and social workers keep watching her like hawks, waiting for her to show signs of the horrible mental illness that cost Lola's mother her life. Then, one night, she falls asleep in a storage room in her high school library, where she's seen an old yearbook--from the days when the place was an upscale academy for young scholars instead of a dump. When Lola wakes, it's to a scene that is nothing short of impossible. Lola quickly determines that she's gone back to the past--eighty years in the past, to be exact. The Fall Frolic dance is going full blast in the gym, where Lola meets the brainy and provocative Peter Hemmings, class of '24. His face is familiar, because she's seen his senior portrait in the yearbook. By night's end, Lola thinks she sees hope for her disastrous present: She'll make a new future for herself in the past. But is it real? Or has the major mental illness in Lola's family background finally claimed her? Has she slipped through a crack in time, or into a romantic hallucination she created in her own mind, wishing on the ragged pages of a yearbook from a more graceful time long ago?

Yearling

by Lo Kwa Mei-en

"Defiant and uncategorizable, Lo Kwa Mei-en's Yearling, with its teeming species, battles, and passions, read like an illuminated manuscript: mysterious, visceral, awe-full. Hers are some of the most enviable poems I have ever read, and herald Mei-en as the new standard bearer for innovative structure, terrifying acknowledgment, ecstatic statement, and, I daresay, beauty."--Kathy FaganLo Kwa Mei-en's Yearling explores adolescence through a deeply moving and poignantly raw lens. As the speaker ages, so too does the poetry, creating laments for the loss of friendship, the loss of species, and sometimes the loss of humanity itself. Harsh, forlorn and yet effervescent, Mei-en's lyricism perfectly captures the ethos of youth in an unsure world.From "Rara Avis Decoy":Wild diamond rocking on the floorof a predatory boat. Point & say sweet traitorto the wood & water for wanting to be madeof both. My name is I know not what I amas a country of mothers & fathers comes down.They call me sleeping beauty. I dream I amin flight, body unfolding, folding, a bulletwounding water again & again--the mysteriouslove of a father & mother a two-barreledgaze. The gun in my dream speaks my name& sees a beating vein. Takes aim--Lo Kwa Mei-en is from Singapore and Ohio. Her poems have appeared in Boston Review, Guernica, the Kenyon Review, West Branch, and other journals, and won the Crazyhorse Lynda Hull Memorial Poetry Prize and the Gulf Coast Poetry Prize.

The Yearling (Illustrated Classics Series)

by Marjorie Rawlings

An American, bestselling classic and a Pulitzer Prize–winning novel, The Yearling epitomizes the love between a child and a pet. When young Jody Baxter adopts an orphaned fawn he calls Flag, he makes it a part of his family—and his best friend. But life in the Florida backwoods isn’t easy, and as his family fights off wolves, bears, alligators, and economic ruin in farming, Jody and his family realize that the maturing Flag is endangering their survival, and Jody is forced to face the reality of the situation and to make the toughest decision he’ll ever have. Penguin Random House Canada is proud to bring you classic works of literature in e-book form, with the highest quality production values. Find more today and rediscover books you never knew you loved.

Years in the Making: The Time-Travel Stories of L. Sprague de Camp (Volume #1)

by L. Sprague de Camp

When he began writing in the mid thirties, l. Sprague de Camp immediately found a following of loyal readers. In the seventy years he wrote, that following only grew. Here are some of his most famous short stories and some that are very rare. All are well worth reading or reading again.

Yellow Eyes

by Rutherford Montgomery

Yellow Eyes raised and faced about. His amber eyes shone and his ears were laid back. In an instant he struck again and sent the leader of the pack hurtling from the cliff. Against dogs, man, and natural enemies the fierce American cougar fights to keep his rule supreme in the high mountain country of the West.

Yellow Locust (Yellow Locust)

by Justin Joschko

Selena Flood is a fighter with preternatural talent. But not even her quick fists and nimble feet could save her parents from the forces of New Canaan, the most ruthless and powerful of the despotic kingdoms populating America-That-Was. Forced to flee the tyrannical state with her younger brother Simon in tow, Selena is now the last chance for peace in a continent on the verge of complete destruction. In her pocket is a data stick, the contents of which cost her parents their lives. Selena must now ensure it reaches the Republic of California—a lone beacon of liberty shining across a vast and barren wasteland—before it's too late. Between New Canaan and California stretch the Middle Wastes: thousands of desolate miles home to murderers, thieves, and a virulent strain of grass called yellow locust that has made growing food all but impossible. So, when Selena and Simon stagger into Fallowfield, an oasis of prosperity amidst the poisoned plains, everything seems too good to be true—including the warm welcome they receive from the town's leader, a peculiar man known only as The Mayor. As Selena delves deeper into the sinister secrets of this seemingly harmless refuge, she soon learns there is a much darker side to Fallowfield and the man who runs it. Before long, she must call upon the skills she honed in the fighting pits of New Canaan to ensure not only her own survival, but that of her brother, in whom the Mayor has taken far too keen an interest. And she'd better act fast, for an all-out war inches ever closer, and New Canaan is never as far away as it seems.

The Yellow Phantom (Judy Bolton Mysteries #6)

by Margaret Sutton

Away from home, Judy and Irene spend time with their new friend, Pauline, in NYC while Pauline's renowned father, a doctor, is away. En route to NYC, on a train, the girls meet a very interesting, absorbed man with strange notes left behind has they disembark. Irene is she this mystery man is her ideal guy, so when they arrive and Pauline is in school, they try to search for him. However, after scaring Judy's new employer, Irene, and some valuable poetry manuscripts disappear. How can Judy find Irene, clear her name, and will there be a happy ending for a Irene and the mystery writer, Dale? The thirty-eight volume Judy Bolton series was written during the thirty-five years from 1932-1967. It is one of the most successful and enduring girls' series ever published. The Judy Bolton books are noted not only for their fine plots and thrilling stories, but also for their realism and their social commentary. Unlike most other series characters, Judy and her friends age and mature in the series and often deal with important social issues. To many, Judy is a feminist in the best light-smart, capable, courageous, nurturing, and always unwavering in her true beliefs; a perfect role model.

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