Lola Nolan is a maturing outfit architect, and for her, the more ridiculous, sparkly, and fun the outfit, the better. Furthermore everything is really impeccable in her life (directly down to her hot rocker beau) until the Bell twins, Calliope and Cricket, come back to the neighborhood. At the point when Cricket, a talented innovator, steps out from his twin sister's shadow and go into Lola's life, she should at last accommodate a lifetime of affections for the kid adjacent.
There are two things that Lola needs at the start of the school year: to make the most stupendous Marie Antoinette ensemble ever, and to go to the winter formal in that outfit with her sweetheart, Max. Lamentably, things truly aren't working out for her. Everything begins when the Bell twins move go into their house adjacent to Lola. Lola, Calliope, and Cricket have a history, and Lola has made a huge effort to evade them, particularly Cricket, after their last lamentable experience. Yet regardless of that, Cricket appears to keep appearing in Lola's life, much to her beau's irritation. What's more Lola is finding that it could very well be conceivable that Cricket has changed. Perhaps. However what does that mean for Lola and the life she's made for herself in his unlucky deficiency?
Stephanie Perkins, creator of Anna and the French Kiss, has made an alternate delightfully interesting, peculiar, and enchanting lighthearted comedy. Lola is an entertaining, kooky, and adorable courageous woman -her emotions where Cricket Bell is concerned are ones that all book fans can most likely identify with in some limit, and the astounding ensembles, social setbacks, and family dramatization simply make her a throbbingly real character. There is no deficiency of swoon-commendable gentlemen in this book- -there's the re-appearance to Etienne St. Clair, Lola's hot (and more established) beau Max, and the presentation of sweet, splendid Cricket Bell. The sum of the kinships and bent connections as Lola all of a sudden need to juggle Max and Cricket make for a captivating plot with a couple of unforeseen turns. Despite the fact that Lola and the Boy Next Door is not situated in Paris like its friend novel, Perkins makes a fantastic showing with bringing the rich San Francisco setting alive, from Lola's road brimming with column houses (figure whose room windows are specifically crosswise over from one another?) to the fun theater Lola works and the colorful tea enclosures. The setting and the characters are what truly emerge and make Perkins' second novel so much fun. This is sentimental, clever, and shrewd chick lit that each young lady who lifts it up will be forced to impart.
source: Amazon.com Book Reviewer