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Semaine 4 des Lectures ados: Critique de livres, livres semblables et prix


Bienvenue aux Lectures ados!

Tous les lundis cet été, pendant huit semaines, le blogue ado publiera une critique de livre et des recommandations de lecture portant sur un thème en particulier.
Les critiques de livres seront rédigées par des membres d’un des Groupes consultatifs
d’adolescents de la BPO.
Voici la critique et les recommandations de cette semaine. 

Critique de livre écrit par Maryam, bénévole ado à la succursale Alta Vista.

La haine qu’on donne par Angie Thomas

La haine qu'on donne est une histoire que je veux recommander aux adolescents de lire parce qu'il parle à propos de beaucoup de problèmes qui se passent dans la société d'aujourd'hui. L'histoire parle de le racisme, de profilage racial et de brutalité policière, qui sont des sujets très importants que, je crois, devraient être exprimés plus souvent. Une autre raison pour laquelle j'aime ce livre, c'est qu'il montre des perspectives différentes sur le même problème et la façon dont les gens le gèrent. Ce livre inspire les jeunes à devenir plus actifs dans la société et que leur voix est aussi importante.



Est-ce que tu as d’autres livres sous le thème d'Identité à suggérer?

Dans la section des commentaires ci-dessous dis-nous en quelques phrases quel livre tu suggérerais et pourquoi ? Tous les commentaires sous ce blogue seront inscrits au tirage hebdomadaire pour courir la chance de gagner une carte cadeau de Chapters d’une valeur de 20$. Inscrit ton commentaire d’ici le dimanche 4 août à minuit.

 Tu peux recommander plus d’un livre, par contre, une entrée au tirage sera permise par nom d’utilisateur.

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 Bonne chance!

 Jette un coup d'oeil aux thèmes de Lectures ados à venir, pour commence à penser à tes recommandations. 

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It's about a genderfluid person named Riley that struggles to deal with their identity. They start a blog online where they discuss their emotions and thoughts. At some point, someone threatens to leak their identity and they have to decide what's the most important for them. The librarian at my old high school suggested it to me and it was an inspiring book but, it is a little slow.

The book Heroine by Mindy McGinnis. The main character is a baseball player; one of the best out of the whole team. She gets into a car accident with her best friend (the other star baseball player on her team). She becomes addicted to the painkillers that the hospital gave her. This is a great book and I really recommend it. I also recommend Mindy McGinnis' other book This Darkness Mine.

Two-time Governor General's Award nominee Teresa Toten is back with a compulsively readable new book for teens!

When Adam meets Robyn at a support group for kids coping with obsessive-compulsive disorder, he is drawn to her almost before he can take a breath. He's determined to protect and defend her--to play Batman to her Robyn--whatever the cost. But when you're fourteen and the everyday problems of dealing with divorced parents and step-siblings are supplemented by the challenges of OCD, it's hard to imagine yourself falling in love. How can you have a "normal" relationship when your life is so fraught with problems? And that's not even to mention the small matter of those threatening letters Adam's mother has started to receive . . .

Teresa Toten sets some tough and topical issues against the backdrop of a traditional whodunit in this engaging new novel that readers will find hard to put down.

This book tells the story of students at Trinity High School, where The Vigils, the school gang, make assignments that other students have to complete. The assignments are different for each person and are usually meant to create psychological injuries. Jerry Renault's assignment is to not participate at the annual school chocolate sale for 10 days. Inspired by a poster saying: "Do I dare disturb the universe?" , he continues to refuse selling chocolates after the time frame, and thus, is rebelling against The Vigils. Is it through this journey that Jerry discovers his identity and whether he can make a change of the situation.

Winnie Foster is a little girl from a rich family, who, lost in the woods, meets Jesse Tuck, who's family take her in with hospitality. The Tuck family is immortal, having gained that ability from drinking from a mysterious spring. They live a very quiet life and try to hide their secret, because for them, immortality isn't a blessing. However, Winnie is amazed by their immortality and requested some of that water. She now has to make a decision: to drink the water they gave her, or not.