Confessions of an Angry Girl

Confessions of an Angry Girl 1

by Louise Rozett

Paperback / softback Publication Date: 28/08/2012

3/5 Rating 1 Reviews

Rose Zarelli, self-proclaimed word geek and angry girl, has some confessions to make...

1. I'm livid all the time. Why? My dad died. My mom barely talks. My brother abandoned us. I think I'm allowed to be irate, don't you?

2. I make people furious regularly. Want an example? I kissed Jamie Forta, a badass guy who might be dating a cheerleader. She is now enraged and out for blood. Mine.

3. High school might as well be Mars. My best friend has been replaced by an alien, and I see red all the time. (Mars is red and "seeing red" means being angry--get it?)

Here are some other vocab words that describe my life: Inadequate. Insufferable. Intolerable.

(Don't know what they mean? Look them up yourself.)

(Sorry. That was rude.)

Book 1 of the Confessions series.

Paperback / softback
Publication Date:
Harlequin Enterprises, Limited
Country of origin:
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating

3 / 5 (1 Ratings)
  • An Enjoyable Read

    by on

    Even though I consider myself nothing like Rose, she still felt strangely familiar, and I found myself relating to her. As the title suggests, Rose is an angry girl. She faces a lot of challenges that most teenagers face during high school, doing what is right or being trying to be popular. Louise Rozett writing brings these scenarios to life and made me feel like I was in high school again, right beside Rose. I found the relationship between Rose and her mother odd, and I felt like the book ended in a peculiar place. Although this could be a segue into the next book in Rozett's Confessions series. The book description had me expecting a little more in the way of language, describing Rose as a "word geek". But I did enjoy the word, definition, and synonym (often referring to Rose herself) at the beginning of each chapter.

    I've been reading a few contemporary books lately, and Confessions of an Angry Girl was definitely on par with them. It's another book that I would recommend to teens going through high school, as a learning experience and as an enjoyable read. Or to anyone who enjoys YA fiction.