Auggie & Me: Three Wonder Stories

Auggie & Me: Three Wonder Stories

R. J. Palacio

Language: English

Pages: 320

ISBN: 1101934859

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


Over 3 million people have read the #1 New York Times bestseller Wonder—the book that inspired the Choose Kind movementand have fallen in love with Auggie Pullman, an ordinary boy with an extraordinary face. Auggie & Me gives readers a special look at Auggie’s world through three new points of view. Previously only available in ebook, now they’ll be published all together--complete with an introduction from the author on how she came to write them--in a gorgeous hardcover package! 
These stories are an extra peek at Auggie before he started at Beecher Prep and during his first year there. Readers get to see him through the eyes of Julian, the bully; Christopher, Auggie’s oldest friend; and Charlotte, Auggie’s new friend at school. Together, these three stories are a treasure for readers who don’t want to leave Auggie behind when they finish Wonder.


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nightmares again, and if Jack hadn’t punched me, none of this would be happening. She wouldn’t be making a big deal about Auggie, or Tushman, and she’d be concentrating all her time and energy on good stuff, like raising money for the school and volunteering at the homeless shelter. Mom does good stuff like that all the time! So I don’t know. On the one hand, I’m happy she’s trying to help me. And on the other hand, I would love for her to stop. Team Julian The thing that annoyed me the most

to Switzerland. But it was too late for Maman. She was deported that day. To Auschwitz. I never saw her again. My beautiful maman!” She took a deep breath here, and shook her head. Tourteau Grandmère was silent for a few seconds. She was looking into the air like she could see it all happening again right in front of her. Now I understood why she’d never talked about this before: it was too hard for her. “Tourteau’s family hid me for two years in that barn,” she continued slowly. “Even though

8:26 a.m. I don’t know why, but it’s almost impossible for me to get to school on time. Honestly, I don’t know why. Every day, it’s the same thing. I sleep through my alarm. Mom or Dad wakes me up. Whether I take a shower or not, whether I have a big breakfast or a Pop-Tart, we end up scrambling before we leave, Mom or Dad yelling at me to hurry up and get my coat, hurry up and tie my shoelaces. And even in those rare moments when we do get out the door on time, I’ll forget something, so we end

He opened the door. “And, guys, really, thanks again for doing this. It’s good karma to do good. It’s a mitzvah, you know?” With that, he smiled, winked at us, and left the room. All three of us exhaled at the same time. We looked at each other, our eyes kind of wide. “Okay,” Jack said, “I don’t know what the heck karma is and I don’t know what the heck mitzvah is!” This made us all laugh a little, though it was kind of a nervous type of laugh. First Look I’m not going to go into detail

that was hard. Doing them as part of a larger choreographed piece. And doing them in sync. That’s what we spent most of our time working on. The way we carried our arms. The way we snapped our fingers. Our turnouts. Our jumps. We had to work hard on learning how to dance alike—not just together! The dance we spent the most time working on was the shingaling. It was the centerpiece of Mrs. Atanabi’s whole dance number, what she used to transition from one dance style to the next. But there were

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