Told primarily in instant messenger conversations, Skype, emails and texts, this is Jaclyn Moriarty’s Feeling Sorry for Celia for the modern teen.
Taylor and Isolde used to be best friends – before THAT FIGHT, 18 months ago. It’s been radio silence ever since – until Taylor contacts Isolde to sympathise with her breakup: the breakup that she never saw coming; the breakup that destroyed her confidence and ended her dreams of joining the National Ballet School.
Taylor’s had his own share of challenges, including a life-altering accident that has brought his hopes of competing at the Winter Olympics to a halt.
Isolde responds to Taylor, to be polite. But what starts out as heartbreak-themed Spotify playlists and shared stories of exes quickly becomes something more.
And as Taylor and Isolde start to lean on each other, the distance between them begins to feel not so distant after all …
A boy. A girl. A one-of-a-kind friendship. Cross-country convos and middle-of-the-night playlists. With big dreams come even bigger challenges.
PRAISE FOR TARA EGLINGTON’S BOOKS
‘My Best Friend is a Goddess is a sincerely sweet and seriously smart story with a lot of heart!’ – Danielle Binks, YA author and reviewer
‘Scary-relatable … like seriously, has a piece of fiction ever hit this close to home? Author Tara Eglington just ∗knows∗ about girl stuff. And bestie stuff. And boy stuff’ – Girlfriend magazine
‘Tara Eglington perfectly captures the intensity, humour and heartache of female friendship’ – Lili Wilkinson, bestselling author of Green Valentine