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    Couldn't put this one down!

    All Devon wants is to find his girlfriend and reconcile with her after a big misunderstanding. What he doesn’t realize is that in his search, he’s stumbled into a crime scene and he will later be accused of a violent assault. But he’s not guilty so of course he’s never going to end up in juvie for a crime he didn’t commit. Right? Wrong. He’s found guilty, and now he has to prove to the police, to his friends, his classmates, his girlfriend, and the whole town that he didn’t do it. Devon’s story grabbed me by the throat and wouldn’t let go, keeping me reading long after midnight, dying to find out what happens. It’s the story of a crime, but it’s also the story of tenacity and determination and loyalty and discovering who your real friends are. Not Guilty is the most unputdownable book you’ll read this year. I received an ARC of this book, and this is my honest, voluntary review.
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    Growth Through Adversity

    Small town politics, grudges, prejudice, and a boy who’s caught in the crosshairs sets this teen mystery ablaze. Having been accused of a crime and knowing her didn’t do it, Devon is sure this whole thing will blow over. But he was dead wrong. The (supposed) crime, the judicial system, and Juvenile Hall gradually increase tension and conflict within Devon and the world he thought he knew. People turn on him and his family. Through vivid descriptions of the world and its characters, an arena of emotions and self-reflection is created. Devon feels betrayed and scared and ultimately angry. I love how Devon works out his confusion and feelings during his incarceration, despite not belonging there. He finds advice in unlikely friendships – kids he never would have spoken to before. Together, they find a common goal, improving communication skills and tolerance. Devon begins to learn how to let go of his negative feelings and circumstance to focus and help someone else. The author has captured the essence of the teen spirit from angst to anger and hope to honor in a constructive and meaningful way. I’d recommend this book to teen readers who love a good mystery, to explore the dynamics between characters, and to root for the underdog despite all odds.
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