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    A crooked kind of perfect

    Really good book! My companions read it so I was persuaded to read it. This book was remarkably good! I highly recommend this book for people ages 10 and up.
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    Who knew a Perfectone organ was a secret weapon?

    A heartwarming, contemporary story about ten-year-old Zoe Elias's unexpected triumphs and challenges learning to play the organ when she really wanted to learn the piano. Her dream is to play in Carnegie Hall with a diamond tiara on her head and become the Vladimir Horowitz of her generation. Reality looks a lot different and is a whole lot funnier! Zoe's friends shift and change as she figures out who she really enjoys and who just says they are a friend. The people in this story are so human and give me hope that we can all make something that makes the world a little bit better. The details in the story world are also perfect, down to the names of the stores in the shopping mall, and the organ salesmen who lurk everywhere, ready to pounce on Zoe's unsuspecting Dad. Here are some of my favorite quotes: At our next lesson, Mabelline Person gives me a CD and a stack of Perfectone songbooks: Marvelous Movie Memories, Hits of the Fifties, Hits of the Sixties, Hits of the Seventies, Hits of the Nineties. "What about the eighties?" I ask. "There were no hits in the eighties," says Miss Person. At one point Zoe listens to the radio in the car: Daniel Cello-player is talking about how he started playing the cello when he was five. "But I didn't get good at it until I was eight. Before that I didn't practice much." "And how much do you practice now?" asks the host. "It depends on how much homework I have," says Daniel, and the audience laughs again. I don't get what's so funny.

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