Break. Ossa rotte: Hannah Moskowitz: Books – Break has ratings and reviews. Clair said: The premise for Break both horrified and fascinated me when I decided to finally check out Hannah Mo. Preview and download books by Hannah Moskowitz, including Break, A History of Break – Ossa rotte Hannah Moskowitz, Marco Impossible (Unabridged). 1.

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Break. Ossa rotte

Mar 11, Alexa rated it liked it Shelves: Good chance of dying young kind of allergic. This is a thought provok Did you know that when you break your bones, they grow back stronger? Jonah wants to be stronger—needs to be stronger—because everything around him is falling apart.

Start this book when you have time because it is very hard to ozsa down. Going into the story after reading the rottd compelling sample chapter, I had a few osss I hoped would be answered over the course of this book. Paperbackpages. However, halfway through my enthusiasm waned. Or that they could be so blind to the fact that their other son was regularly doing himself serious damage. This cleared up later on and by the last chapter, the nice tie-in from the beginning completely enveloped me.

Break by Hannah Moskowitz

The concept really caught my attention. Though sometimes the characters may make you want to tear your hair out and curse them for staying in problematic relationships, these guys are teens. Break by Hannah Moskowitz 4 24 Sep 18, So apparently when you break a bone it heals stronger.


But you can’t help but be invested in his story the minute you read the first page. Her sneakers make bubble-gum smacks against the pavement on her way to me… I choke out a sweaty, clogged piece of laughter… She waits while I pant, my head against my skinned knee. Jonah is a messed up guy, but he is so easy to relate to, and so easy to care for. No one else knows what he’s planning.

I so cared for these characters! Reading this novel feels like careening pell-mell down a hill on a bike or a sled with no way of stopping — and I mean that in the best way possible. The premise for Break both horrified and fascinated me when I decided to finally check out Hannah Moskowitz’s works.

I would definitely recommend it to older teens – the large amount of profanity and violence of the subject matter is likely too mature for a younger audience.

Not bgeak did I ever want to put the book down except to maybe a grab a snack every few hours. When Jonah actually takes his baby brother out of the house — a baby brother who, due to some unknown condition, cries all the time — I think it should have been a more triumphant moment than just the baby no longer crying and saying its first word.


I can’t imagine being in a house where a baby is crying, constantly, since the moment he was born. But his friend Naomi? I look forward to reading Hannah’s future novels, particularly her middle grade debut. The search for immortality isn’t just from storybooks.

Why did they think that what Jonah did was so great? Who breaks bones for fun? Jesse is just as easy to love, and he is so, so real.

It stole my heart. Hannah Moskowitz manages to find that balance between excessive and minimal description and dialogue which made for a quick read. She lives in Maryland with several cats, none of whom are violent.

PLUS the wants and direction of the characters are clear and no one is all “I gotsa go to prom! Rotts when the people who care about him find out his injuries are self-inflicted, Jonah has to face the repercussions of his destructive behavior. Similarly I liked that Jonah cared for Jesse so much, but at the same time resented him just a little.