Fault Line [NOOK Book]

Overview

In a single night, Ani’s life was torn to shreds—and Ben struggles with the weight of trying to fix the unfixable in this heartbreaking and edgy debut novel.

Ben could date anyone he wants, but he only has eyes for the new girl—sarcastic, free-spirited Ani. Luckily for Ben, Ani wants him, too. She’s ...
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Fault Line

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Overview

In a single night, Ani’s life was torn to shreds—and Ben struggles with the weight of trying to fix the unfixable in this heartbreaking and edgy debut novel.

Ben could date anyone he wants, but he only has eyes for the new girl—sarcastic, free-spirited Ani. Luckily for Ben, Ani wants him, too. She’s everything Ben could ever imagine. Everything he could ever want.

But that all changes after the party. The one Ben misses. The one Ani goes to alone.

Now Ani isn’t the girl she used to be, and Ben can’t sort out the truth from the lies. What really happened, and who is to blame?

Ben wants to help Ani, but the more she pushes him away, the more he wonders if there’s anything he can do to save the girl he loves in this powerful, gut-wrenching debut novel.
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Editorial Reviews

School Library Journal
03/01/2014
Gr 9 Up—High school senior Ben is busy working on getting a swimming scholarship, dealing with life at home as his father transitions to a new job, and looking out for his younger brother. The teen's life takes a quick and dizzying turn when he falls for Annika, the hot new girl at school. Ani's sexy quips and artsy, adventuresome spirit dazzles Ben, and the connection and chemistry between them grows the more time they spend together. Ben misses a fateful party, while she goes alone with her friend Kate. The next day, he's at the hospital, waiting as Ani gets prepped for a rape kit. Ben and Ani's lives descend rapidly into a nightmare as she reacts to the firestorm of ugly rumors and Ben becomes obsessed with finding out what happened that night. The novel is a grim take on the horrible ramifications of date rape, which impacts not only the victim but all those around her. Similar to Steven Levenkron's The Best Little Girl in the World (Contemporary Bks., 1978), author and rape-victim activist Desir is clearly knowledgeable about this important subject. However, the choice to tell Ani's story from the perspective of an outsider does not help readers understand her or other survivors. Instead, teens' experiences will mirror Ben's own helplessness and frustration as he tries, and fails, to help his girlfriend. A grueling, if unfortunately timely, read.—Evelyn Khoo Schwartz, Georgetown Day School, Washington, DC
VOYA, February 2014 (Vol. 36, No. 6) - Beth H. Green
Ben, a star athlete on his high school’s swim team who has practically been awarded a scholarship for such, meets a new student at his school, Ani. Ben falls head over heels for Ani, as do quite a few other young men, but she decides that Ben is “the one” for her. They begin dating exclusively, and appear at all parties and social outings together, with the exception of one party. Ben ends up spending time with his family instead of accompanying Ani to the party, during which Ani is assaulted by an unknown group of men. Ani’s friend calls Ben from the hospital where Ani has been taken and when he arrives, Ben is spoken to by a rape counselor about the issues that might come up after Ani leaves the hospital. Once Ani returns to school, she is taunted and tormented by other students who call her names and label her as promiscuous, among other things. Ben attempts to keep things together for Ani, who refuses to tell her mother about the assault and who demands that Ben do the same. Ani swiftly begins acting in a sexually aggressive manner towards Ben, Ben’s friends, and, eventually, a teacher at their school. In the end, Ben decides to do what he should have done all along in order to get Ani the help that she needs, and he contacts her mother. Readers who are sensitive to violence and sexual matter should be advised prior to reading Fault Line. The issues in this story are important for teens today, and should not be taken lightly. Fault Line is a story that will stay with the reader long after finishing the last chapter. Reviewer: Beth H. Green; Ages 15 to 18.
Kirkus Reviews
2013-09-15
A well-meaning but deeply flawed account of the aftermath of rape. Beez and Ani start dating and eventually having sex in a joyful, caring and mutually respectful relationship. Then Ani goes to a party without Beez, and the next day, Ani's friend Kate calls Beez from the hospital. In a believably confusing incident, Ani has been raped by multiple boys, and, in a final act of hostility, the perpetrators "left a lighter inside of her." (The gruesome specifics of this act are left, uncomfortably, to readers' imaginations.) Ani and Beez are both understandably overwhelmed and confused after the incident, but readers are given few tools with which to make sense of their feelings or behavior. A largely ineffectual counselor offers buzzword-laden suggestions, but the book never expands on the meanings of terms like "empower" or "victim-blaming." The narrative never challenges Beez's refusal to let Ani break up with him nor his attempt to heal her sexually by focusing on her body without regard to her stated wishes. Worst, an incident in which Beez finds Ani in a compromising position with a teacher is presented as evidence of Ani's dysfunction rather than a teacher violating a student. An issue this sensitive should be presented with far greater care. (Fiction. 14-18)
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781442460744
  • Publisher: Simon Pulse
  • Publication date: 10/15/2013
  • Sold by: SIMON & SCHUSTER
  • Format: eBook
  • Pages: 240
  • Sales rank: 125,486
  • Age range: 16 - 18 Years
  • File size: 2 MB

Meet the Author

C. Desir writes dark contemporary fiction for young adults. She lives with her husband, three small children, and overly enthusiastic dog outside of Chicago. She has volunteered as a rape victim activist for more than ten years, including providing direct service as an advocate in hospital ERs. She also works as an editor at Samhain Publishing. Visit her at ChristaDesir.com.
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4
( 8 )
Rating Distribution

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(3)

4 Star

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3 Star

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2 Star

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Sort by: Showing all of 8 Customer Reviews
  • Posted March 14, 2014

    more from this reviewer

    ***Review posted on The Eater of Books! blog*** Fault Line b

    ***Review posted on The Eater of Books! blog***




    Fault Line by C. Desir
    Publisher: Simon Pulse
    Publication Date: October 15, 2013
    Rating: 3 stars
    Source: eARC from Edelweiss




    Summary (from Goodreads):




    Ben could date anyone he wants, but he only has eyes for the new girl — sarcastic free-spirit, Ani. Luckily for Ben, Ani wants him too. She’s everything Ben could ever imagine. Everything he could ever want.




    But that all changes after the party. The one Ben misses. The one Ani goes to alone.




    Now Ani isn’t the girl she used to be, and Ben can’t sort out the truth from the lies. What really happened, and who is to blame?




    Ben wants to help her, but she refuses to be helped. The more she pushes Ben away, the more he wonders if there’s anything he can do to save the girl he loves.




    What I Liked:




    Despite my slightly low rating of this book, I enjoyed this book! I was scared that I wouldn't, because everyone who follows me regularly knows how I generally feel about "tough-issues" contemporary novels. For the most part, I either LOVE them or HATE them - and it's usually the latter. I actually just read Far From You by Tess Sharpe, and it got three stars from me, but on the negative side. This rating, of Fault Line, is on the positive side of three stars. I liked this one.




    Ani and Ben have a whirlwind relationship - upon seeing each other, they fall in lust. Ben loves her blunt, straightforward attitude towards everything. Ani is unique, different, special. Ben is sweet and thoughtful, athletic and totally male. Together, the pair is all kinds of fabulous. But things change when one night, Ben doesn't go to a party with Ani. And something happens to Ani - something awful, something that should never happen to anyone. Half of this book is about what happens before, then what happens, and then the other half is about what happens after.




    This book is told from Ben's first-person perspective, and I liked that! It was interesting to see a story of a person's rape from not an outside, someone who cares greatly about the victim. A very direct relationship, but not the victim herself. Ben is a great protagonist, and I liked following his perspective. I respect him for all of his decisions - trying to stay Ani, keep her secrets, shield her, love her. I don't agree with all of them, especially when it comes to the swim scholarship, but I respect them.




    Ani... I did and did not like her. I feel so bad for her - no girl should never have to go through what she went through. The author portrayed the situation and Ani's personality changes SO WELL - I was impressed. I hate what Ani became, but I love how well the author wrote her victim.




    That's something that really stuck out to me - how well Desir created this story. How well she constructed reactions, emotions, capabilities. She had everything perfectly placed - Ani's breakdown, Ben's desperation, the back and forth between them... I really love how Desir knew her stuff, about the victim, the people close to the victim, the reaction of the students, and so on. Wow.




    Overall, this novel is really powerful. I try not to read too many "tough-issue" books because I usually dislike them, but also, because they are so sad. But the powerful sad, the kind that makes you think and appreciate what you have. I don't know how I would react, if I were ever placed in the situation Ani was (hopefully, that never happens). Yes, I want to blame Ani in part, but also the people who did the terrible act. This book definitely makes you think!




    What I Did Not Like:




    While I definitely enjoyed this book, there some things that I would have liked to seen. For example, understanding Ani's side of things would have helped my perspective of her. Knowing exactly what happened to her that night, by the end of the book, would have helped.




    I liked the fact that this book was written in Ben's perspective, because it shows the aftereffects of the tragic event from the perspective of someone very close to the victim, but not actually the victim. However, perhaps alternating points-of-view would have worked better in this book. We could see Ani's side of things as well as Ben's. I feel like readers see Ani in a highly negative light, even if she is the victim. I almost hated her for what she was doing after the rape, but that's not right - she was raped. So, it would have helped to understand Ani's thought process, so that I would not have disliked her as much. That felt wrong. 




    Also, we never get to know EXACTLY, DEFINITIVELY, what happened that night. There are rumors, ideas, gossip, but nothing is concretely known. Part of this is because Ani doesn't remember anything. However, the truth could have come from the other boys? I feel like somehow, the author should have conveyed the events of that night to readers. In real life, this doesn't happen often - knowing exactly what happened - but in fiction, it would have been nice, maybe?




    But my biggest thing was about Ani - I felt bad disliking her, but I really did not like her, by the end of the book. I totally understand that her reactions were from the event, but if I could have seen things EXACTLY from her point-of-view, then maybe I would have felt differently towards her. But as an outsider? I was saddened, disheartened, and disgusted BY WHAT SHE WAS DOING, not by what happened to her.




    Would I Recommend It:




    If you enjoy "tough-issue" contemporary novels, then I would definitely recommend this novel. Actually, I liked this one, so I would recommend it to anyone. Obviously, there were things that nagged me, but my overall feeling for this book was positive. The message of this book is very powerful, and I wish everyone would read this book or a book similar to it, to experience the before and after of such a tragic and life-changing event. 




    Rating:




    3 stars. I definitely enjoyed this book, but I wanted a little more. It's an excellent debut and a great "tough-issues" novel!

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  • Posted March 13, 2014

    more from this reviewer

    Before I even start with this review, I want to forewarn you tha

    Before I even start with this review, I want to forewarn you that this story is not pretty. It’s ugly, dark and the cold hard truth. If you do not like rape stories, especially ones that are graphic and dark, I suggest you take care when you read this.

    Once upon a time, I was college and met this girl. Let’s call her A. She was fun, free and loud. One night at a party something went wrong and she was never the same. After that, she didn’t seem to care about anything. All she wanted to do was party hard and harder. People started to talk about her and she didn’t even bat an eye. She told me that she was pregnant, had an abortion and went to party again. Only to call me a few weeks later, saying that she might be pregnant again and needed to borrow money from me for another abortion. I put my foot down and talked to her. She didn’t like what I had to say and stop being my friend. I felt like I lost and had no idea what to do to help her. After years of destroying herself, her body and her soul, she finally came clean. We became friends again but it wasn’t the same.

    What Fault Line reads is true. And unfortunately I lived through that exact thing with my friend. Every minute of every day she destroyed everything. She took blame in for what happen to her and carried it around everywhere. No matter what I said to her, to no avail would she listen. I thank God that she did eventually got the help that she needed but it took years.

    What I want to say is that many people may not like this story and the pictures it paints. But guess what? We live in a REAL WORLD, with ugly people. This stuff happens FOR REAL. People self-destruct and it not only hurts them but hurts others around them. Not everything occurs just like the story but each victim has their own story to tell and their own heartache to go through.

    So when you read this story, think about the girls and boys who go through this. Who hide everything inside just to live. Who live with this darkness that they can not get rid of no matter how hard they push it aside. It’s takes months…years of help to get even an ounce of some normalcy.

    In short, this book is good…really good. I swear it was like I was living my Freshmen year all over again. It made me cry and it made me angry that I didn’t do more for A. Read it.

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  • Posted January 6, 2014

    Fault Line is about a relationship between a girlfriend (Ani) an

    Fault Line is about a relationship between a girlfriend (Ani) and a boyfriend (Ben) after Ani was raped at a party. It's not too often that an author is realistic about rape, C.Desir portrays rape in a very realistic way and what your life would be like is someone you loved had been raped. The book was very eye opening in the way that it showed me that rape is a huge deal and it can change a person’s life forever. Most of the book is about how Ani has changed and Ben is trying to change her back to her old self. Ani goes from being happy and typical teenage girl to being someone who doesn't care about the image they are putting off and doesn't care about what they are doing to their body.  




    I would recommend this book to everyone, although not everyone would get the same things out of it.  The book draws you in from page one and you can’t stop reading it and thinking about how it will effect Ben and Ani's relationship. Fault Line is written so real and there are many life lessons to be learned; everyone should read this book.  

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  • Posted January 2, 2014

    Oh boy, Fault Line was a really tough cookie. It¿s one of those

    Oh boy, Fault Line was a really tough cookie. It’s one of those books that leave an impression long after you read it and pulls each emotion from you in a really raw way. Fault Line centers around Ben and his new relationship with Ani, a new girl at his high school and just how much pain and trauma they go through because of one incident. This is by no means an easy or light read, and if you ever pick it up you should be aware that the author does not shy away from the reality of rape. The book has it’s flaws, which I will go over, so I think this is a book that really relies on reader response. So you’ll either enjoy it or you won’t…I think a middle of the road reaction will be rare.

    Ben is a character that I initially started out disliking but as the book barreled forward I really started to respect him as a character, despite his flaws. There were moments where he had ‘sex on the brain’ which I’d say is pretty realistic for an active teen guy, based off of most of the guy friends I had in high school. But he’s a good kid and really does have ambition, drive and respect for Ani. When things get tough he doesn’t high tail it and stand on the sidelines, he actively tries…and sure he messes up, but he tries. There were times when I wanted him to step away and leave it, but then moments later I was hoping he would get through to her. I didn’t want him to lose as much as he did. Ani wasn’t the easiest character to like as she’s very blunt and straightforward, but the downward spiral she gets placed on is so severe that it really hurt to see her change and pull away from Ben. We don’t know if Ani is actually raped and neither does Ben or Ani, but I don’t think it’s really about if it happened or not, for me the book was more about the effect that the possibility of rape had on the, and the self blame that occurs after the incidents. Her reaction is a drastic one and it’s not easy to get through.

    As I said there are some flaws, but to me they didn’t really bring the story down. The relationship between Ben and Ani isn’t really given the time to develop over the course of the 240 pages and I think if it had been given that time this book would have found a five star rating from me. As it is though we are kind of given the relationship, showed their chemistry and then things start to go downhill. There were moments when Ben’s unwavering loyalty drove me batty, and I think if some fleshing out had occurred then I would have understand him a bit better. We do get a lot of small details about Ben’s family but very few are followed and while I do see it as something could have been fleshed out more, I also know that Ben was barely following as he was caught up in Ani.

    Fault Line is a hard read and I don’t see it as something most people can walk away from with no opinion. This is a book about reactions and feelings. I do recommend it but it’s very hesitantly because I know not everyone is going to see the book the same way.

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  • Posted December 7, 2013

    more from this reviewer

    Fault Line by author Christa Desir was definitely a novel d that

    Fault Line by author Christa Desir was definitely a novel d that I was interested in reading due to the fact that it focuses on a very important topic that isn’t touched down on much: rape. What I will say, now that I’ve finished this novel, is that this is a very good read that shows the impact that rape survivors not only go through themselves but what happens to those around them. Fault Line was an emotional, dramatic and powerful read.

    In Fault Line main character Ben meets Annika. She’s the only girl he wants. She’s witty, sarcastic, and beautiful. At first things seem great. Ben wants Ani, Ani wants him back and they quickly fall into a relationship. While Ben is slowly starting to fall for Ani and Ani continues acting like herself it seems like nothing could ruin what they have going for them. Until the one weekend when Ben thinks that Ani is leaving for a Girl’s Night and discovers that something else has happened entirely. She went to a party, one he should have been at but wasn’t—and Ani was assaulted.

     Trying to recover from the experience, Ani’s life begins to spiral downward and Ben is working so hard to fix his girlfriend. But dealing with the mysteries of what happened that night, the mystery of who did this to Ani and the rumors circulating around the school involving what happened to Ani at the party, all proves to be more difficult than Ben thought. Suddenly he begins to wonder if he even can save his girlfriend or if she’s too far gone already.

    Fault Line was a read that I didn’t expect to get me attached to the character the way I did. I liked Ben and Ani’s relationship from before the assault. They were cute in a high school relationship kind of way. But after the assault I did like Ben’s character and the way he stuck by her no matter what. Fault Line really goes into the aftermath of what happens to the victims of assault and what happens to the people around them. Ben is heavily impacted by Ani’s choices and it changes and challenges their relationship.

    The writing style used in Fault Line is very simplistic which isn’t necessarily a bad thing. I personally really liked it because it felt more real when I read from Ben’s point of view. It made it easier to get into his mindset and see things the way he was seeing them happen around him. I will admit that there are a few time changes in the novel that aren’t indicated and weeks will go by in a chapter with no warning. Which did get a bit confusing but it isn’t anything that would deter me from reading this novel.

    Fault Line was very dramatic and shocking. There is a huge “Oh my God” factor when we find out what happened to Ani and discover the meaning behind why there is a lighter on the cover of this book. It is a bit disturbing but it’s also gritty and real. It doesn’t trudge lightly on the topic of assault and rape—Fault Line tells it like it is. Desir does not offer anything lightly in the novel, she delivers scenes that give an impact and emphasize the importance of this topic and I admire that a lot from this read.  That being said readers who do read Fault Line should be aware that it appropriately deals with the subject with content that some readers may find offensive.

    The ending of Fault Line was so emotional. Not just because it’s shocking and takes you back to where the novel starts—but it also shows that there might not always be a happily ever after in these situations. I personally loved that most about it. I would recommend Fault Line to readers who are looking for a read that appropriately handles this topic, readers who are looking for a novel that gives them some food for thought and readers who want a read that will shock you and give you some insight into the aftermath of assault.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 11, 2013

    Dark journey of a rape victim and her boyfriend's desperate atte

    Dark journey of a rape victim and her boyfriend's desperate attempt to save her.  Absolutely terrible ending, feels like the author left you completely hanging.  I need closure! 

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  • Posted October 18, 2013

    more from this reviewer

    This book is utterly stunning. There's so much that's hard to r

    This book is utterly stunning. There's so much that's hard to read about this one. It doesn't hold back in any way, and I walked away from this one pretty broken. But it also forced me to see some hard truths in the subject matter this one tackles, and admire not only the execution of it, but the impact as well. Ben completely breaks me. He's definitely a favorite character of mine, for all he goes through, all he does, how much he loves Ani despite happens, and how determined he is to fix her...even if maybe that's not enough. There are so many layers to this, many of them subtle. This is one of those books I want to push on everyone.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 18, 2013

    Reading about rape isn't easy. Not only because reading about se

    Reading about rape isn't easy. Not only because reading about sexual violence can stir all kinds of uncomfortable reactions and realizations, but because some writers (and publishers) are too afraid to tell the truth.

    Too often, writers -- especially when writing for younger audiences -- tackle hard issues by sugar-coating everything in sight. The victims are helpless yet oh-so-likable. The heroes are, well, heroic and, yes, oh-so-likable. The villain gets what's coming. And we wait for that predictable, cathartic happy-ever-after. Then a book like "Fault Line" comes along -- written by the brilliant Christa Desir -- and, in those hold-your-breath closing pages, we realize we've just read something truly groundbreaking.

    Desir has written a story that is so compelling, created central characters that are so real, that you quickly become hooked to the story's momentum. Yet, Ben and Ani -- the loved-up teens you cheer on from the very start -- feel so authentic that you dread even more what you know is about to happen.

    "Fault Line" begins as a quirky teen romance, written through Ben's point of view, but it all quickly spirals out of his control. Ben is a normal guy, with normal and healthy and complex ambitions and ideas about family and school and dating and sex. His new girlfriend Ani has normal and healthy and complex ideas about who she is and how she wants to live her life. Like Ben, she's both confident and, at times, quiet. Ben is falling in love with Ani. And Ani is falling in love with Ben. And then everything for them very suddenly starts to fall apart.

    After Ani is gang-raped at a party that Ben missed, Ani is turned into an unrecognizable, self-destructive shell of her former self. Ben is equally alone. In his attempts to "fix" his girlfriend, Ben comes to see that getting his Ani back may be as impossible as going back in time. In this sense, Desir weaves a story about teen rape and rape culture through a lens that is as important as it is devastating. And by devastating I mean brutally honest.

    "Fault Line" raises questions few people dare to ask. How should we communicate with the people we love when those people we love have been violated in ways that will change them forever? How should we protect them, comfort them, help them, and is it even our right to try? Desir shows us how sexual violence breaks everything and everyone, directly and indirectly. She forces us to ask questions about how we think about and talk about rape. And she reminds us that, for survivors of sexual violence and the people around them, nothing can ever be the same again. And it's here, in the depths of a tragic truth, that "Fault Line" soars. When we read about heroes and happy endings, we drop the book onto our nightstands and sleep well, fooled into thinking that everything will be alright. But "Fault Line" devastates and numbs and enrages, leaving us desperate and ready for answers and solutions to a culture of rape and violence that has gone too far.

    "Fault Line" is hard to pick up. But once you do, it's hard to put down and even harder to shake from your head.

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