Every Day by David Levithan Quiz - By gnkp89 - Sporcle. David Levithan Atelier dei Libri: Recensione "Ogni Giorno" di David Levithan teemazara Aug 28 . Rather than enjoying a fine PDF similar to a cup of coffee in the afternoon, instead they juggled Atelier dei Libri: Recensione "Ogni Giorno" di David Levithan. Ogni giorno (Italian Edition) - Kindle edition by David Levithan. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like.
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david levithan every day is available in our digital library an online access to it is set as public so Atelier dei Libri: Recensione "Ogni Giorno" di David Levithan. Based on David Levithan's acclaimed New York Times bestseller, Every Day tells the story of. Rhiannon (Angourie But these are the pdf files that I have. Wall | VK Atelier dei Libri: Recensione "Ogni Giorno" di David Levithan teemazara. Based on David Levithan's acclaimed New York Times bestseller, Every Day tells the story of Atelier dei Libri: Recensione "Ogni Giorno" di David Levithan.
For you it might feel like A starts liking Rhiannon too quickly, it might feel like insta love, but try to picture A's life, try to imagine a life when every single day is different, a life where you meet a person today but you might never be given a second chance.. Rhiannon and "A" gradually become intimate and promise each other that they will figure out how to maintain their relationship. Love is love no matter what. For once, can the female love interest in a novel or a One Direction song who happens to be beautiful and amazing in every little way despite there being no known evidence to substantiate her awesomesauceness -- can she be conscious that she's awesome? But overall, humans believe in a higher power and a greater purpose.
Dav David Levithan formed the perfect hypothesis, but he failed to design an experiment, plan an observation or conduct a research and quench the bits which mattered the most. David Levithan had had such an idea occur to him: An idea that has so many countless possibilities and doors open for exploration and knowledge and rides of humongous thrills and fictious amusement.
An idea which draws its power from the intriguing absurdity of it. Once you spot the synopsis, you can not not wonder what the story is about and would be like unless you're some form of an oppressor of fantasy or just plain dismisser of anything one-of-a-kind. Even if you wouldn't read, you'd still wonder This was all that I felt when I picked up Every Day. Plus the whole sweet whiff of romance sounded so warm and nice.
Every single dedicated chapter of the book was a sword digging deeper and deeper into my Nerve of Tolerance. You seem to be a man of wide-margined and unbound imaginations, but Mr. Levithan, I hope you realize the kind of opportunity you passed up on by leading this book into a direction completely regretful and extremely far from where I pictured it would be going. This book, the magnificent idea it harbours, could have turned into such a SWELL fiction, or an urban fantasy or any other tale of sorts.
But you, Sir, you left all the questions unanswered and plunged your eye-brow raising idea into the deepest seas of confused emotions and a muddle of love. I never got what I was actually looking for in the book.
I was looking for the paths lighting ways deeper into the theory you created, woe is me. There should be a mention, however, of David Levithan's writing style which is unexpectedly compelling and has a tone of 'factualness' about it - a tone I find quite endearing, hence making my regrets of the story going downwhill inflate in size. No exaggerations in his words or portrayals of destestable and time-wasting thoughts.
Read this only if you're a reader who cares not for logic, solutions, depth of exploration of ideas, characters with definite genders and a sense of morality and a story of sound closure. A treasure of an idea gone to utter waste - right from the beginning. Kathryn's review sums up all my questions and opinions on this novel pretty nicely: View all 14 comments.
View all 3 comments. Jun 21, Blythe rated it really liked it Shelves: I want to give this book a full five star rating so much, but, regardless of how much I think this book deserves a five star rating, and how much I want to give it a five star rating, I just can't bring myself to give it that.
A has an indeterminate gender, an indeterminate family, and even indeterminate name. Each and every day, A finds himself waking up in a new body, experiencing a day in the life of the body he's living in. One day, A finds himself in the body of Justin - a rude and careless sixteen year old boy. What A thinks will just be another day in the life of a high school jock turns out to be completely different, when A meets Justin's girlfriend, Rhiannon.
Soon enough, A finds himself falling in love with Rhiannon, and wants to be with her every day, but, given the circumstances, he's unable to.
So arises the question: I've heard great things about David Levithan, so when I saw this book show up on my Goodreads feed, and on NetGalley the same day, I decided to request it, given the extremely intriguing synopsis and the large amount of hype the author's been getting from trusted friends of mine. Right from the start I was unable to put this book down, and I read the first half of Every Day in one sitting.
The premise is thoroughly interesting, the main character is kind though more on him soon , and the love interest is likable in every way, and it was extremely easy for me to empathize with her. Just by reading the synopsis, I was able to tell that there was going to be insta-love sort of? One question: So yes, A falls in love with Rhiannon within an hour or two of meeting her, but still, the relationship between A and Rhiannon is so well developed that it doesn't feel like insta-love.
That being said, while there was a presence of insta-love or not, depending on your answer to the aforementioned question , the insta-love is not the reason I'm giving this book a rating of 4. The one and only reason I can't bring myself to giving this book five stars is because of the narrator, A.
A is sweet and kind in every way imaginable, but there is a very large portion of this book - if not the first three quarters of it - where he turns into the obsessive love interest we see much too often in YA.
At times, I just found A to be creepy, and way too overly obsessive towards Rhiannon. He says that he loves Rhiannon frequently, and every morning, when he wakes up in a different person's body, he finds out what town his current body lives in and determines how far away that town is from the town in which Rhiannon lives so that he can drive to Rhiannon's town and see her.
Maybe if this were something that had only happened in the first quarter of the book I'd be giving Every Day a full five stars, but his obsessiveness towards Rhiannon took up way too large of a portion in Every Day. Like I mentioned earlier, Rhiannon is an extremely likable character, and she was incredibly easy for me to empathize with soon in the book.
Rhiannon is in a relationship with Justin, who treats her horribly. Knowing that there's more to Justin, and hoping that he'll go back to how he used to be when they first started dating, Rhiannon sticks with Justin, even though he doesn't treat her well. Then, A comes into her life and treats her with respect and love - how she's always wanted to be treated - and she finds herself at a crossroads.
That does not mean there's a love triangle, so don't worry. Levithan's writing is refreshing and crisp, and it makes for easy and quick reading. As well as that, the plot is brilliant and is executed amazingly, and the pacing is perfect. The plot twist s are, for the most part, unpredictable, and the book ends with a bang, and then, following the bang, me crying. Brilliant, sweet, and heartwarming, Every Day will be a book that will linger with me for a while, as well as the amazing and emotional relationship that is A and Rhiannon's.
This was my first book by David Levithan, but I can assure you that it will not be my last. And if Every Day is a true testament to Levithan's writing, I cannot wait to read his other works. Dec 21, Councillor rated it really liked it Recommended to Councillor by: Every Day is a peculiar book with a very original theme - a book about a character who wakes up in the body of a different person every day.
One day A , our main protagonist, might be a boy who treats his girlfriend badly, another day A might wake up as a girl addicted to drugs A grows with the experiences, learns the same things others do I will never define myself in terms of anyone else. I will never feel the pressure of peers or the burden of parental expectation. I can view everyone as pieces of a whole, and focus on the whole, not the pieces. I have learned to observe, far better than most people observe.
I am not blinded by the past or motivated by the future. I focus on the present because that is where I am destined to live. And yet A managed to find a way to embrace the possibilities life has to offer, to accept this fate and still remain A's own self. A is genderless, though the topic of gender has been ignored by Levithan throughout most of the book, and even if the topic was close to being brought up, the author quickly managed to drift around it.
Levithan's presumable uncomfortability with discussing gender as a part of A's identity disappointed me, just like the author's decision to let another plot point fall aside at the end of the novel - a plot point which had originally raised my interest, only to be dropped almost immediately. This is a story about a person's love for somebody else, a love which cannot be broken even by something as insurmountable as what A has to experience.
Usually, I'm not a fan of romance stories. A lot of them are either more about the sexual aspects a trend fed by recent successes such as Fifty Shades or are cheesy and a tad too unbelievable to be true hello, Mr. David Levithan jumped on the bandwagon with Nicholas Sparks and created a perfectly cheesy love story, with the girl A falls in love with being the kind of person all of us have already met - there was nothing surprising or too interesting about her.
Yet, for some reason, the author made me not mind this fact at all, and I found myself enjoying this book immensely after my initial doubts about whether or not Levithan would succeed in making me care about A's fate. He did. Apparently, there are a lot of mixed opinions for this novel, so if you are interested in the concept of the story, I'd recommend giving it a try.
Fast-paced and built upon an interesting premise, this will probably not turn out to be a book you'll regret having read. View all 22 comments. Dec 15, Mario rated it it was amazing Shelves: This was one of those books that I knew I was going to give 5 stars from page one. It's just brilliant. I loved every single thing about it. I loved the writing style, characters, story, how it dealt with sooo many important themes I especially enjoyed reading from A's point of view. I loved his way of thinking so much.
And it really made me think about life, and some things that I haven't thought about before. And I love when a book does that.
Can't wait for to sequel to come This was one of those books that I knew I was going to give 5 stars from page one. Can't wait for to sequel to come out, 'cause I'm going to read it the day it does. View all 5 comments. Dec 31, Kate GirlReading rated it really liked it. I wasn't too sure what to expect going into it but I definitely wasn't expecting to enjoy it as much as I did. I loved how it explored so many aspects of humanity, how we look at others and what makes us who we are.
We got to delve into the lives of so many different people, in such an intimate way and it was absolutely fantastic. I picked this up on a total whim and I'm so happy that I did.
I couldn't give it a higher rating due to a single chapter full of body shaming that was demeaning, unnecessary and disappointing to read but other than that, I thought every other aspect of this book was thought provoking, heartbreaking and so incredibly captivating that I found myself completely unwilling to put it down. View all 4 comments. Feb 21, Cristina rated it it was amazing. I've known about this book for years! And the trailer from the movie made me wanna read it now.
Thank God for it! I really liked the idea of the book. Original, like nothing else. If I could live every day in someone else's body, I would read every day without feeling guilty that I have to prepare things for the next day or that I have certain responsibilities for my future. Because there would be no consequences! I am so curious how the movie will be OMG!
I am so curious how the movie will be. Because there were so many characters in this book. I really wanna see it. I have no idea how this felt for Rhiannon, but the next book is from her point of view, so I guess the questions I have now, will be answered if I read Another Day the second book in the series.
On the other side, poor guy. To switch bodies every day and knowing he will never have a normal life. It must be really hard for him. I would like to experience this one day, no more! In conclusion: I totally recommend it! Aug 02, Bren rated it it was amazing Shelves: With that said, I put this book as one of my favorites.
When I finished my feelings were all over the place, that I needed time to collect them. Now its been months and this book still makes my heart beat faster, my palms get sweaty, and I am eager to see where "A" will be next. You see this is a tale like no other. David Levithan has messed with my head, in a way that I am grateful for. He made me think and choose between ideas and feelings I never thought I would want to choose from. I don't know how this works. Or why. I stopped trying to figure it out a long time ago.
I'm never going to figure it out, any more than a normal person will figure out his or her own existence. After a while, you have to be at peace with the fact you simply are. There is no way to know why.
You can have theories, but there will never be proof. This is a question that "A" never really had to think about, he was whatever he would be for that day. Never really needed to know in way, because he could be a drug addict, high school jock, or a shy young girl.
For everyday is a new day for him. Everyday day is a mystery. Everyday is a new place. Everyday is a new home. Everyday is new views. Everyday is a new body. Everyday is new mind. And everyday "A" just goes through motions. Never really attaching to his host, just tapping enough to get through the day. Day after day, this was his life. Then he wakes up in Justin's body. Justin is not special, he is a grungy self centered adolescent teenager. But todays he's "A", and today "A's" life will be forever changed.
For today "A" meets Justin's girlfriend Rhiannon. Most days Justin treats Rhiannon like crap, but today "A" is Justin and as much he tries to stick to the plan, he can't. All it took was one day, one person to make him think to want more for himself. For the first time in his 16 years of existence he questions everything. Why is he like this? Is there more like him? More importantly how to stay connected to the one you love when your someone different everyday, and how does she fall in love with you?
How does she meet you and not the body you are currently? Like I said, this book is very unconventional and very forward thinking. You might not be able to see past "A's" exterior to see him, but if you read openly I promise you that you will.
Forget how, what , where, or who After you still might go back to your same beliefs and thats ok. But I promise it will be a book you will never forget, because "A" will leave his mark on you. I am the walrus. I'm nobody-who are you? Let all the dreamers wake the nation Before we say goodbye, she kissed me with everything she has. And I try to kiss her back with everything I want. This is the nice note, I can't help thinking.
But just like a sound, as soon as the note hits the air, it begins to fade. One day when A is in the body of a boy named Justin, A falls in love with Justin's girlfriend. This book is a hit or miss type of book and while I understand a lot of the criticisms it gets I quite enjoyed it. The concept of Everyday to me is extremely interesting. The idea of a genderless being moving from body to body daily is captivating and although some of the rules surrounding this concept are a litt 3.
The idea of a genderless being moving from body to body daily is captivating and although some of the rules surrounding this concept are a little underdeveloped I still enjoyed it. I found the lack of concreteness surrounding the logistics of A's existence to add to the story.
To those who often read highly detailed and sensical fantasy, sci-fi and dystopian novels I would not be surprised if you do not enjoy this novel. I quite enjoyed the vagueness to it which I know is problem among a lot of people. The lack of guidelines and rules though left me thinking about what they could be for days and I liked creating my own versions of them.
I also loved the writing in this book. David Levithan never disappoints me. Everytime I read a book of his I am writing notes and leaving sticky notes on every page, marking my favourite passages and exposition. I am a sucker for beautiful writing, like most of us are, and this book was full of it. Paired with the beautiful writing was the wonderful aspect of the daily change in A's perception of the world. Each day in a new body A sees the word and them self a little bit differently.
Levithan writes this change of pov so well, it was my favourite part of the whole book. I have recommended this book solely for this element. So the romance of this book. So that's a problem. Also in the first few chapters, A literally stalks Rhiannon whilst in other people's bodies so that's also a problem.
That being said however the romance of this book didn't bother me.
That's not to say I liked it, I didn't, I didn't at all. I just liked all the other elements so much that I could look past it. I found myself reading this book so quickly for that reason alone, I zoomed past all the romance centred parts to get to the actual good stuff.
Then again this is a lot easier said than done. I never read a book for the romance so I have a lot of practise ignoring romance arcs especially in YA whether it's an insta love stalker story or not. The love story is classic one-sided love at first sight.
Nice "guy" "fixes" sad invisible girl I say nice guy because although A made it perfectly clear they didn't identify as either binary gender Rhiannon was insistent on referring to A as a boy. Rhiannon also visibly changes the way she treats A when their not in the body of a skinny good looking boy so the notion of outward appearance not mattering is lost.
All in all, Everyday is a good book with a lot of interesting well-written elements. I would leave out the romance if I could but I would definitely recommend this book. I wouldn't go as far as calling it a favourite but it was a good reading experience.
Jul 03, Laz rated it it was amazing Recommends it for: This was magnificent. It was a heart-stopping read.
It was too realistic without being non-fiction. A boy who changes bodies every day. A girl who's helplessly in love with someone who doesn't return her love. What can these two have in common? Everything and nothing. It's a heartbreaking love story told from the perspective of a boy who's only ever known impermanence. Every day he wakes up in someone else's body, he gets to be that person, he gets access to their memories and to their lives and This was magnificent. Every day he wakes up in someone else's body, he gets to be that person, he gets access to their memories and to their lives and no one realizes what's happened when they wake up the next day.
They only get that vague feeling that yesterday was an uneventful day.
He calls himself A. This is the only way he's going to be able to hold on to some part of himself. The only way to keep remembering that he's not inexistent, the only way to remind himself that he's a real person, a human being who cannot do anything about the way his life is. It's so hard when you're in one body to get a sense of what life is really like.
You're so grounded in you who you are. But when who you are changes every day - you get to touch the universal more. Even the most mundane details. You see how cherries taste different to different people. Blue looks different. You see all the strange rituals boys have to show affection without admitting it.
You learn that if a parent reads to you at the end of the day, it's a good sign that it's a good parent, because you've seen so many other parents who don't make the time. You learn how much a day is truly worth, because they're all so different.
If you ask most people what the difference was between Monday and Tuesday, they might tell you what they had for dinner each night.
Not me. By seeing the world from so many angles, I get more of a sense of its dimensionality. Be sure that you want your perspective of life to be changed. Make sure that you're not retrogressive. Read this and get ready to be changed. Sep 10, Chelsea chelseadolling reads rated it it was amazing. I immediately started sobbing after closing the book because I am just devastated to be leaving it behind me.
I can definitely imagine how A must feel every day when A wakes up as someone else. My heart hurts. This book was phenomenal. Absolutely phenomenal. I'm terrified to read the sequel bc of just how much this book meant to me. She was just.. David Levithan wrote her so well.
I feel like I fell in love with her right alongside A. I'm fee I immediately started sobbing after closing the book because I am just devastated to be leaving it behind me. I'm feeling so many feels. Jan 10, Wendy F rated it really liked it Shelves: Why do you read books? I read books because they transport me somewhere else. I go on adventures, fall in love, grieve, laugh I find best friends, and sometimes I lose best friends.
This is the first time that I've read a book and actually felt alone Imagine, you have nobody of your own. Every day you have a new mother, new father, new life That 'A' had experiences and a world larger than an average person because 'A' got to live different people's lives.
But how could you? How could you really live without any true connections? And when you read a book about a character that wakes up every day in the body of someone new, what ending do you wish for? For the first time 'A' has told someone what kind of life 'A' leads. Please note that I continue to say 'A' because 'A' has no stated gender. One day A's a male, one day A's female. Do you hope that 'A' finds a way to keep a body, so that 'A' can live life with Rhiannon?
So, while you can't help but hope that 'A' gets to live life, you also hate the idea that 'A' would give up that integrity to accomplish it. It's an awkward position, as the reader, because you want a happy ending, but you don't want to compromise the moral compass that has guided 'A' thus far.
Already 'A' is doing things more and more questionable out of love for Rhiannon. You don't blame 'A'. Remember, 'A' wants to be , and 'A' IS a person who does things that 'A' normally wouldn't out of need for a connection, 'A' aches for it.
It reminded me a bit of Stolen: A Letter to My Captor in that way. Am I making it sound depressing?
Because 'Every Day' wasn't depressing, per se. It was Well, actually, it was more about hoping for hope. And it was about selflessness. And it made me think, and likely will leave an impression on me long after I finish this review. Thanks Stacia, you were right. This definitely was a 'Wendy' book. View all 11 comments. Aug 29, Anne rated it liked it. I have a complicated relationship with this book. He bodyswaps every single day, but I really could've used even more bodyswapping.
And I read the whole book in a day, which, like, I barely even finish books anymore, so that's impressive, and there is definitely huge talent in writing something where the reader wants to know what happens next.
The storyline with Nathan was greaaaaaat except for the letdo I have a complicated relationship with this book. The romance is the blandest bland thing in all Blandtopia, and unfortunately it's pretty much the A plot here. The only reason I could see that A loves Rhiannon so much is that she seems to him like a vulnerable waif who needs to be rescued from her allegedly horrible boyfriend. A is the biggest Nice Guy TM you've ever read, it's gross.
Speaking of which, A is allegedly raceless and genderless, but I am using the male pronoun because he comes across suuuuuuper like a white dude, because it's pretty rare for any other demographic to be as condescending as he often is. Haha is that mean? It's true, anyway. Which, also, he talks about being attracted to a PERSON not a GENDER in that annoying way that smug bisexuals sometimes do when they believe that their uncontrollable sexual preference is more open-minded and so morally superior to other people's uncontrollable sexual preferences.
I think the unexamined privilege of the author is what damages the book the most for me. He's trying to write a book about what it would be like to exist without the external things that define all of us race, gender, sexuality, family, etc but he's a white dude and he writes like a white dude. I mean, how could you not? But I don't think he really understands what it's like to have people NOT automatically take your opinions as more important than other people's.
And I think it comes across as though the default state of being human -- what's normal, what everyone would be like if they didn't have a body -- is like a white man. Which our culture assumes all the time, so it's not weird he would unconsciously think that, but it makes for a much less interesting book. On the plus side, gay and trans people exist and are treated respectfully.
He gets suuuuuuper preachy about gay rights, though.
Nothing he says is wrong, except the tone of wanting a cookie for having, like, a bare minimum of human decency. On the minus side, the chapter where he bodyswaps into a fat person is the most horrifyingly offensive thing I've ever read. So, um, it's a mixed bag, is what I'm saying. View all 20 comments. Nov 23, Leslie rated it did not like it Shelves: First of all: That's a bit much, don't you think?
Have higher standards for yourselves, for Gary's sake. If you go around handing nominations to every Tom, Dick, and Horace, people will be laughing at you behind your behind.
Much like the Oscars with their 10 nominees for Best Picture, where once it was but a mere five -- now the Oscars are such a joke, they let the guy from "Family Guy" host it. It annoys tremendously how much I wanted to love this book, and how disappointed I was when I finally read it. Was that book trite at times?
Make that a lot of times? Yes; but it also had scattered moments of wit and piquancy, and trust me, I don't use "piquancy" lightly -- mostly because I have no idea what it means, but still. It was a decent book. The concept -- "A" is a mysterious sentient entity who wakes up every day in a new body, and falls in love with the same girl -- is brilliant.
That alone made me want to throw down everything else and just dive in. Bad idea when you're experimenting with test tubes full of acids or holding a baby, by the way. A fantasy romance is one of my top ten genres of romance, and when there's originality afoot -- rare as it is -- I get excited. This story, however, is not a romance. Unless you consider stalking somebody and manipulating their emotions and fucking around with the memories of the body of the person you're inhabiting romantic, and I do not.
She's absolutely beautiful and amazing in every little way, and nobody knows it, not even herself -- except, of course, you. You're only one capable of loving and appreciating her. Connecting with her through dance, "A" and Rhiannon bond with "A" telling Rhiannon that she deserves better than Justin, before "A" is chased off by Justin.
A few days later, "A" texts Rhiannon, asking that she meet "A" alone, and she does, under the assumption that she is meeting Nathan. Although disdainful at first, Rhiannon agrees to meet with "A" the next day, with "A" now in the body of James.
Meeting with Nathan, who believes he was possessed by the devil, Rhiannon realizes that "A" is real. The next day, "A", in the body of transgender Vic, convinces Rhiannon to give "A" a chance, despite the fact that "A" shifts forms every day, explaining to her that it is the soul that counts, not the body. After giving it some thought, Rhiannon agrees to continue meeting "A".
One day, "A" is surprised to awaken in the body of Rhiannon herself and sees it as an opportunity to get to know Rhiannon better. Over the course of the day, "A" bonds with Rhiannon's mother as well as her sister and father. The next day, Rhiannon breaks up with Justin, having finally found the courage to do so. She immediately calls "A" for a weekend getaway trip at her uncle's cabin.
Rhiannon tells "A" that leaving a mark can be a wonderful thing so that people will know "A" exists, but "A" feels that it is his obligation to leave one's memory unchanged. At the end of the day, "A" kisses Rhiannon goodbye and promises to come back the next day, but he does not, forcing Rhiannon to call her mother to pick her up. Later, "A" explains that the body "A" was in was under lung transplant.
Rhiannon and "A" gradually become intimate and promise each other that they will figure out how to maintain their relationship. Waking up in the body of the suicidal Kelsea, Rhiannon convinces "A" to attempt to hold onto Kelsea's body for more than twenty-four hours, in order to keep Kelsea alive until Kelsea's father returns from a job, so he can be alerted to Kelsea's struggles.
When "A" is successful, Rhiannon soon convinces him to stay in the body of her classmate, Alexander, so they can be together whenever. Inviting Rhiannon over to Alexander's house, "A" tells Rhiannon that they cannot realistically be together forever, and that Alexander himself is perfect for Rhiannon. Sharing one last night together, Rhiannon and "A" kiss goodbye and lie down to wait for "A" to fall asleep. The next day, "A" awakens in another body and drives away to New York, while Rhiannon meets with Alexander at school and they walk away together.
In July , the rest of the main cast was announced,  as the film began production in Toronto, Ontario Canada. It was previously announced that the film would be released on February 2, , with Orion Pictures distributing in wide release for MGM. In the United Kingdom, the British Board of Film Classification issued the film a 12A certificate but removed four seconds in order to achieve the classification. The trimmed material involved images of suicide methods. Three of Levithan's novels have been made into movies.
His first collaboration with Rachel Cohn , Nick and Norah's Infinite Playlist , was published in and adapted for the big screen in Every Day , a romantic fantasy drama, was released in , based on Levithan's novel of the same name. His second collaboration with Rachel Cohn, Naomi and Ely's No Kiss List , was published in and adapted into a film of the same name in Levithan has been a resident of Hoboken, New Jersey.
In , Levithan won the Margaret A. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. David Levithan. October 30, Gale Database. Contemporary Authors Online. July 1,