Megan and Alice are starting secondary school; with new subjects, new teachers and new friends, it’s going to take a bit of getting used to.
The sixth book in Judi Curtin's bestselling series.
Category: Children's fiction
Alice and Megan
Secondary school’s a whole new world!
Alice and Megan are starting secondary school; with new subjects, new teachers and new friends, it’s going to take a bit of getting used to. And when Megan meets Marcus, the class bad-boy who’s always in trouble, but doesn’t seem to care, things really start to get complicated.
At least she has Home Ec class with Alice – the worst cook in the school – to look forward to, so school’s not all bad!
Alice’s ill-fated Home Economics adventures will have readers in stitches.
'Ireland’s answer to Jacqueline Wilson. Perfectly written stories of friendship and growing up . . . these sweet stories are a joy.' Irish Independent
'As well as dealing with teenage fun and friendship, Curtin writes about the transition to a new school, fitting in and bullying with the light, deft touch readers have come to expect from this series.'
'Will not disappoint her loyal fans.'
'Funny and sweet, but dealing with serious issues like bullying and peer pressure.'
'provides great humour.'
'Ireland’s answer to Jacqueline Wilson. Perfectly written stories of friendship and growing up . . . these sweet stories are a joy.'
'an engrossing story ... the author shows real insight into the difficulties faced by young teenagers as they forge new friendships in secondary school ... Curtin's celebration of friendship, humour and loyalty is a very enjoyable read and will appeal par
'the resolution, as in all of Judi Curtin’s series, is realistic and profoundly satisfying'
An 'accessible tone and cheerfully simple illustrations'
'There’s a warm, happy ending and a real feeling that Megan has stepped toward adulthood successfully with the help of her own good sense, friends and family.'
'Never over-dramatised or clichéd, the author reminds you that life isn’t easy at this stage and that even bright girls from warm, supportive families may need considerable courage to face everyday school life
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