How to Love

( 34 )

Overview

Before:
Reena Montero has loved Sawyer LeGrande for as long as she can remember: as natural as breathing, as endless as time. But he's never seemed to notice that Reena even exists . . . until one day, impossibly, he does. Reena and Sawyer fall in messy, complicated love. But then Sawyer disappears from their humid Florida town without a word, leaving a devastated—and pregnant—Reena behind.

...

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Overview

Before:
Reena Montero has loved Sawyer LeGrande for as long as she can remember: as natural as breathing, as endless as time. But he's never seemed to notice that Reena even exists . . . until one day, impossibly, he does. Reena and Sawyer fall in messy, complicated love. But then Sawyer disappears from their humid Florida town without a word, leaving a devastated—and pregnant—Reena behind.

After:
Almost three years have passed, and there's a new love in Reena's life: her daughter, Hannah. Reena's gotten used to life without Sawyer, and she's finally getting the hang of this strange, unexpected life. But just as swiftly and suddenly as he disappeared, Sawyer turns up again. Reena doesn't want anything to do with him, though she'd be lying if she said Sawyer's being back wasn't stirring something in her. After everything that's happened, can Reena really let herself love Sawyer LeGrande again?

In this breathtaking debut, Katie Cotugno weaves together the story of one couple falling in love—twice.

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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly
08/19/2013
There’s a big gap between where 18-year-old Reena Montero expected to be and where she is. Instead of studying journalism at Northwestern after graduating from high school a year early, she’s living with her parents in hot, sticky Florida, taking courses at the local community college and caring for her toddler, Hannah. It’s not what Reena planned, but she’s making the best of it. Then her one love—Hannah’s father, Sawyer LeGrande—comes back to town. In a confident debut, Cotugno structures Reena’s story in alternating “before” and “after” chapters that explain how Reena and Sawyer got together, what brought them to where they are now, and where they could end up, maybe, if they can push through a tangle of guilt, anger, and complicated family connections. Cotugno draws even the minor characters well, and although Sawyer, as a reformed bad boy, is something of a stock figure, Reena is complex and appealing. It’s impossible not to root for the two of them to beat the odds. Ages 14–up. Agent: Alloy Entertainment. (Oct.)
VOYA - Meghann Meeusen
Reena Montero never understood Sawyer LeGrande's powerful effect on her, but she certainly feels the crushing blow when he leaves town, unaware that she is pregnant with their daughter, Hannah. Reena and Sawyer's relationship has always been difficult and emotional, both when they first fell in love amidst the tragedy of losing a dear friend, and also when Sawyer returns years later, and Reena finds herself falling for him all over again. Conflicted between her seemingly uncontrollable emotions and her regrets over past choices, Reena struggles to know if she can have everything she wants from her life even though it has not followed the path she intended. How To Love chronicles two story lines in alternating chapters—"before" Sawyer leaves and "after" Sawyer's return. Yet these stories follow similar courses, wherein Reena realizes that loving Sawyer is not really a choice at all, even though their relationship is often destructive. The story travels through many common adolescent troupes—a love triangle, drunk driving, the good girl and bad boy, drugs, teen pregnancy, escaping small town life to see the world, and overcoming parent/adult conflict after a brush with death. This, at times, seems to condemn teenage choices by showing intense consequences, but also celebrates teen love and all of its messiness. While the text misses opportunities to complicate gender roles or romantic relationships, readers looking for a story of whirlwind passion amongst teen angst and a happily-ever-after drive into the sunset will not be disappointed. Reviewer: Meghann Meeusen
School Library Journal
09/01/2013
Gr 9 Up—Sawyer LaGrande's unexplained disappearance rocked Serena Montero's world. It was love at first sight, and then he ran away and left her pregnant. Now he's back in town and ready to pick up where they left off. Serena, however, has a steady boyfriend and is now the mother of a two-year-old. She had to repair her broken heart and make peace with her very Catholic father, who does not approve of her out-of-wedlock child. She is older and wiser, but Sawyer was the love of her life. Will she make the same mistake twice? The language and content of this novel will appeal to teens, but the structure is an issue. Every other chapter is a flashback, making the plot seem choppy and disjointed. The portrayal of a Catholic Hispanic family in modern-day Florida is refreshing, but the shuffling between the present and the past may make it hard for readers to lose themselves in the characters. The story's mood is rather depressing; Serena deals with the death of her mother, the death of her best friend, Sawyer's abandonment, her child, her family's disapproval, and her father's heart attack. Yet, despite her struggles, she is still able to find her silver lining at the end of the story. How to Love may not appeal to a wide audience, but patrons who read and enjoyed Jamie McGuire's Beautiful Disaster (S & S, 2012) will find Sawyer and Serena's frustrating relationship familiar.—Jeni Tahaney, Duncanville High School Library, TX
Kirkus Reviews
2013-09-01
Fifteen-year-old Reena dreams of graduating early from high school and studying at Northwestern to become a travel writer, but all that takes a back seat when her forever crush, Sawyer LeGrande, turns his green-eyed gaze on her. Reena, a self-professed ice queen, has managed to keep her feelings about Sawyer to herself, but when he begins dating her best friend, Allie, everything comes rushing to the surface. A tragic event nearly derails Reena and Sawyer's romance before it can begin, but an irresistible chemistry pulls them together despite their sorrow. Reena falls fast and hard for Sawyer, but he is caught in a downward spiral of addiction that threatens to pull both of them under. Believing a separation is best for them both, Sawyer disappears for two years, leaving Reena alone and pregnant. "Before" chapters chronicle Reena and Sawyer's tumultuous romance, while "After" chapters tell of Sawyer's return and Reena's simultaneous attempts to punish him or forgive him. The clunky back-and-forth construction robs the story of its heart, throwing Reena's emotional stagnation and Sawyer's complete turnaround into question. The undeniably passionate relationship feels as flat and immature in the end as when it began. Ambitious, but sadly disconnected and undeveloped. (Fiction. 14 & up)
Carolyn Mackler
“There are those novels, once in a spectacular blue moon, that just feel perfect. HOW TO LOVE is that book. Perfect.”
Siobhan Vivian
“HOW TO LOVE is epic. I crushed so hard on this book. A roller coaster ride with all the euphoric highs and the stomach-dropping lows of falling in love. The writing is as beautiful as the love story. I adored it!”
Booklist
“Cotugno’s debut ambitiously, and intriguingly, follows a couple who fall in love twice, over two different time periods.”
Entertainment Weekly
“A vibrant, sparkling narrative of first love and second chances - will remind you that love isn’t ever easy, but falling for a great story is.”
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780062216359
  • Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers
  • Publication date: 10/1/2013
  • Pages: 400
  • Sales rank: 69,380
  • Age range: 14 - 17 Years
  • Product dimensions: 5.90 (w) x 8.30 (h) x 1.10 (d)

Meet the Author

Katie Cotugno went to Catholic school for thirteen years, which makes her, as an adult, both extremely superstitious and prone to crushes on boys wearing blazers. She is a 2011 Pushcart Prize nominee whose work has appeared in Mississippi Review, Iowa Review, and Argestes, among other literary magazines, as well as on Nerve.com. She lives in Boston with her husband, Tom. How to Love is her first novel.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 34 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(18)

4 Star

(12)

3 Star

(1)

2 Star

(1)

1 Star

(2)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 34 Customer Reviews
  • Posted October 31, 2013

    3.5 stars! Let me start at the beginning¿ I LOVE this cover. Th

    3.5 stars!

    Let me start at the beginning… I LOVE this cover. The simplistic colors and fonts definitely had me intrigued the first time I saw it. I’m a huge contemp fan, and this cover just SCREAMS contemp!




    How to Love flip-flops between Before and After, telling the story of Reena and her love for a boy named Sawyer. The flip-flopping is something I usually really enjoy in a book. I’d much rather see for myself what happened in the past, rather than having the author simply tell me. But this back and forth was a bit too sharp for my taste. Though each chapter begins with a “before” or “after” mention, I often got confused between the two and felt I was pulled from the story too much.




    I have this semi weird obsession with pregnancy and babies in books. I really enjoy them. Though this story was a bit tough for me because it seemed like the most important questions remained untold. It is never discussed exactly how or when Reena got pregnant. It’s kind of just mentioned as a fact, and left alone. I would have loved to hear more about the pregnancy itself, not just the fact that it happened and now Reena is a mother to an adorable little girl, Hannah.




    Sawyer and Reena were tough characters for me. Though I did feel for Reena and understand where she was coming from with all of her pent-up anger, she at times went a little overboard. Sawyer… well, that boy just annoyed me to my very core. And again, some of this may be due to the narrator reading it the way she did. Sawyer was just FAR too conceited and overly dramatic for my taste. He irked me to no end. I had trouble seeing what Reena ever saw in him to begin with, so at times I didn’t believe in the relationship between the two.




    I don’t want this to seem like too negative of a review, because overall it was a good story. The concept and storyline carried with it a strong message about everlasting love. It was sweet, and at times very sad. If I hadn’t read this book, I know I would still be wishing I had. I’ve seen others mention this book as a story of “true love against all odds” and honestly, that’s exactly what this is. A YA romance packed with all the feels.

    5 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 19, 2014

    Normally, I don't post reviews but I feel the need to warn the p

    Normally, I don't post reviews but I feel the need to warn the public not to waste their time on this book. Both characters are going nowhere in life and their definition of "love" is horrible! There are so many better books you could read than this one. It is unrealistic and it left me with just this horrible feeling. 

    3 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 26, 2013

    100000 stars worth

    I have no words for how amazing

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 15, 2014

    Wow

    Read the sample its sooooo good i wish i could get the full copy plz read it

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted December 5, 2013

    I feel the need to open by saying that I loved this book. I gave

    I feel the need to open by saying that I loved this book. I gave it five stars and I mean all of them. The way I can tell a book's really got me is when I read it with a certain trepidation that it won't be long enough, and I had that feeling with this one from such an early point, and it *isn't* a short book.

    That said, this isn't a "universal love" kind of book. I've seen theories on what divides its lovers from its haters, and here's mine: Whether or not you love this book will depend on how you prize likability vs. realism in characters. For example, if you hated THE DISENCHANTMENTS because you hated Bev, this probably isn't the book for you.

    Sawyer LeGrande is not your book boyfriend. Reena Montero isn't a preternaturally mature main character who makes all the right decisions either before or after. The parents aren't perfect, nor are they villains. And the best friendship is neither the kind you want to emulate nor one that's ignored for the convenience of not having to write in an extra person for a few chapters.

    This is a book about people, and the complicated ways we love them, and want to love them, and try to love them, and wish they were to make it easier to love them. If it were a straight-up romance that offered no relationships in any depth other than the main character and her love interest, I'd be giving a very different rating.

    But it isn't. There are so many different relationships to follow in HOW TO LOVE, and I felt each one had its nuances, and realistic portrayals that never felt overly convenient. Of course Sawyer isn't who she should want, but I strongly feel he's who she would want. And yes, I'm very much pro giving people a chance to prove they aren't who they used to be, and while there are definite hints of the Before Sawyer in the After Sawyer, they were the parts she'd always loved, the ones that made her happy. So while I didn't love Sawyer the way I love, say, Jonah Griggs or John After, I was definitely in the camp that was rooting for him to get one more shot.

    A big key for me with regard to Sawyer in the context of this book, and why I disagree with comparisons of him to other generally screwed-up characters, is that I think Cotugno did a great job of ensuring he wasn't glamorized. One of my favorite parts of the book, though obviously sad, is the Allie-Reena-Sawyer triangle, and how Allie warns Reena that he isn't what they thought he'd be, and Reena reflects on this later. It's a clear statement that Sawyer LeGrandeTM is a fantasy, that he's not happiness and perfection and lifeblood rolled into one hot teenage boy, and I appreciated that so much, as I did Reena's final cutting line to him in the Before.

    Speaking of "the Before," I have to admit that I generally don't care for this kind of structure, and in the beginning, I didn't here either, but it grew on me far faster than most.

    Finally, I give major props to Cotugno for boldly going where so few YA writers ever seem to go - giving a family religion without making it their raison d'etre. Does it add to the conflict some? Yes. But is it a major plot point, and would it have changed anything if she'd left it out? Not really. And that's why I love this book so much - it's not convenient. It's not easy. It doesn't ignore relationships where they would be, be them between parent-child or family-God. It's about all the relationships that play into real life and major decisions, and it does so with what I feel is a rarely seen honesty that's true to both the characters and adolescence.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted October 2, 2013

    more from this reviewer

        This is a very engrossing book. It is a theme that has been

        This is a very engrossing book. It is a theme that has been done before but what makes this story special are the characters. 
         The main character, Reena, had a compelling voice. She felt so natural as a character and since she doesn't like the party scene and is more quiet, book smart, and to herself, I def related to her. Her strength isn't found in balls to the wall kick ass, or fiestiness, although you find that some in a sarcastic way, but sometimes she just wins arguments in her head, not aloud, allowing her best friend to save face. She gets herself in a hard spot, with a daughter from the boy she grew up falling in love with who finally found her only to disappear. 
        When the boy, now young man, Sawyer, comes back in town, there is delicious awkwardness. Reena is understandably hurt and holding him at an arm's length. She doesn't know if he will disappear, and since the narration goes from one time (before) to another (after) I know that there is some unresolved feelings. But she does have a whole new life, and even a boyfriend who makes her happy and doesn't judge. Speaking of the time shifts, they are written very well, and flow seamlessly. It never jarred me and I was always able to keep up with what happened before or after.
        I couldn't help but keep Aaron, the current after boyfriend at an arm's length because the synopsis implies that we get to see Sawyer and Reena fall in love again.I didn't want my heart broken falling for him and I didn't want the poor guy to get hurt. But I also just couldn't completely fall for Sawyer either because he really just seemed like a big jerk. I totally understand that he was in pain, that him and his parents had problems, he suffered a loss, but when he came back (which I never really understood why he left so suddenly and no one knew how to get in touch with him, almost seems like plot device.) he was such a jerk to Reena. Though I have to at least give him props for trying when he did return, and that he did come back since he apparently didn't know she was pregnant. 
        By the end though I was beginning to see them as a couple and how they both have the exterior and interior and have a hard time letting their true selves show. I was pulling for them and didn't think that Sawyer was as complete of a jerk by the end, and wanting them to be happy. I think it was fitting, and even though a bit of an open ending, it tied up everything in the story we just don't know what their happy ever after will exactly look like. 




    Bottom Line: Great storyline and main character, though I had some issues with the love interest. 

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 25, 2014

    Not a how to but a how not

    A bad example of trite tripe if being pg unwed mother with an addicted lover deserted and then reunited before all his blood tests come thru regarding heptitis std and generic damage is a great love story and will there be a white wedding? If you like to read soapy slop ok just dont praise it as a great love story buska

    1 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 2, 2014

    I LOVE THIS BOOK!!!! I'm so sad I finished it!

    I love this book so much and am so sad I finished it. It is a great story and I hope there is a sequel that is just as good! Katie Cotugno is a great new author and I love her book, I can't wait for her to write more! I hate reading but I love this book so much and had to force myself to stop reading or else I would be caught up in Reena and Sawyer's life and wouldn't be able to get anything done! Please write more books Katie, I love this one to death and I can't help feeling I've lost a part of me after finishing this book, I love it too much!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 17, 2014

    Goid

    A sweet teen age love story with plenty of angst.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 6, 2014

    Worth it

    Good read enjoyed the characters and story

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 22, 2014

    Gabriel10

    I love this book.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 10, 2014

    Love

    Loved it! You should read this!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 11, 2014

    Beautifully done

    This book reminded me why i love contempary books so much. They go into real things that can relatable to the reader

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 18, 2014

    I really did like this book. It wasn't the light, love book that

    I really did like this book. It wasn't the light, love book that I had hoped but it still turned out really good. It was deep, and at times very comical.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 15, 2014

    Katie Cotugno opens your eyes to love

    This book is amazing and hard to put down. I fell in love with Renna and Sawyer's story. So many OMG moments and red bull nights ( for me) lol. I can't wait for more of Kate's work.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 24, 2013

    perfect book.. engulfs you in and makes you keep reading the beg

    perfect book.. engulfs you in and makes you keep reading
    the beginning was slow.. took me a while to get to the through the first few chapters but then i got hooked and finished it in no time. the story line is honestly just amazing. although many people may disagree, i loved sawyer. at times he wasnt very good to Reena, but by the end we realize he actually loved her way more than he ever showed. many twists and surprises that make you wanna keep reading. cotugno sews together a fantastic story. the characters are just perfect. sawyer and reenas love is just addicting. no matter how many times they fight or disagree, the way they interact with each other shows they really do love each other. they often spoke sarcastic to each other but it was clear they were meant for each other. If youre looking for the perfect romance young love book.. THIS IS IT.
    thank you katie cotugno for debuting such a great book

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted October 25, 2013

    Can't Help but Love it

    How to Love is just one of those amazing stories that you don't come across everyday, that you don't know you need, until you start reading it. Before I even finished the very first chapter, I knew that it was journey that I hadn't even realized I was waiting for. It so refreshing and wise and just so true. How to Love is one of my new personal favorites, and hands down my favorite novel of the year. As soon I finished it, I started over, and did it again because I wasn't prepared to live in a world that Sawyer and Reena are just characters in a book.

    My favorite things about it, is that I think both Sawyer and Reena are so messed up. They try to keep it contained to themselves, but they can't. They hurt each other in little ways that they don't realize but at the same time, they know each other better than anyone else. At first I was so determined to hate Sawyer because of his actions in the present and in the past, but then I realized, yes, he messed up epically, but so does Reena, usually in a less obvious way.

    After awhile, you kind of think that they really aren't meant to be together, but then you get these glimpse of when they get it right. Those moments make it all seem worth it, and besides it kind of seems like they gravitate towards each other, in a truly romantic way, that's also a little heart breaking, because they keep getting it wrong.

    The thing that I respect most is how Cotugno handles teenage pregnancy. It's not the end of the world but at the same time it's not idealized. Reena is good mom. A responsible teen mom that puts the needs of her daughter before anything else. It's just a honest view about teenage pregnancy that I haven't come around in other YA books that deal with similar subject matter or on television or in movies. Teenage pregnancy isn't a fairy tale but it isn't a death sentence, at least the way Cotugno portrays it. Reena just has to sacrifice a lot for her daughter, including Reena's dream of getting out and away.


    I loved every single second of How To Love. It's one of my new all time favorites. Everyone one is just so human for better or worse.

    I'm definitely a fan of Katie Cotugno and I whole heartedly and unabashedly am telling you this is one of those books that you need to read.

    ARC provided by Publisher at BEA.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 26, 2014

    Enjoyable, summer read

    Very well written teenage love story with interesting characters, who seem to be more mature in their behavior than their age indicates. The lead girl is getting ready to go to college, but she is as responsible and emotionally mature as a college student herself.
    I like that the story is written in 2 time points, when Reena and Sawyer first get together, and then 2 years later when he
    returns after disappearing without telling anyone.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 4, 2014

    really good book! the song "fall for you" by secondhan

    really good book! the song "fall for you" by secondhand serenade is the theme song for this book the song goes perfectly with this book.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 4, 2014

    Review person-March2nd,2014

    I just wanted to compliment you on your descriptive review.You have the ability of a pro.I've never read a review that caught my attention like your's did.This is hard to explain.It had nothing to do with what the story was about-it was how you went about describing it.The more I write the crazier this is sounding.How's this one-if you wrote a book I would most likely buy it!!!!! Granny B.

    0 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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