PLOT: Aristotle is an angry teen with a brother in prison. Dante is a know-it-all who has an unusual way of looking at the world. When the two meet at the swimming pool, they seem to have nothing in common. But as the loners start spending time together, they discover... PLOT: Aristotle is an angry teen with a brother in prison. Dante is a know-it-all who has an unusual way of looking at the world. When the two meet at the swimming pool, they seem to have nothing in common. But as the loners start spending time together, they discover that they share a special friendship—the kind that changes lives and lasts a lifetime. And it is through this friendship that Ari and Dante will learn the most important truths about themselves and the kind of people they want to be. REVIEW: The book has won numerous awards, including the Lambda Literary Award and Stonewall Book Award for LGBT fiction, an Amelia Elizabeth Walden Award Honour, Pura Belpré Author Award for Latino fiction, and Michael L. Printz Award Honour for Young Adult fiction. About Ari: "Yeah, I had all kinds of tragic reasons for feeling sorry for myself. Being fifteen didn't help. Sometimes I thought that being fifteen was the worst tragedy of all." About Dante: "And it seemed to me that Dante's face was a map of the world. A world without any darkness.Wow, a world without darkness. How beautiful was that? " I read an extract from "Fangirl" by R. Rowell, and all I though was, how pathetic Cat was. SO boring and dull! I mean she rather eats in a toilet than go and find the Mensa, that´s so there isn´t even a word for that! Ari isn´t exactly bursting with life but other than Cat he is funny and he somehow has a point. There is a darkness in him that I suspect exists in everyone, in Ari it is just more thoroughly shaped. Anyway I got it, his anger and I think Dante was the perfect counterpart for him! It changed Ari in the best possible way! FAZIT: "Words were different when they lived inside of you."