Lost It

( 228 )

Overview

Sex, or no sex? While Tess figures it out, you’ll “fall in love with this off-beat story—and its rich lesson about living a life without guarantees” (Publishers Weekly).

Tess Whistle is a high school junior with ridiculous problems. Her best friend is plotting the annihilation of a neighborhood poodle. Her parents are newly-born-again Christians who just moved to a survivalist Outward Bound–type camp in Utah. And Tess is about to lose her ...

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Lost It

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Overview

Sex, or no sex? While Tess figures it out, you’ll “fall in love with this off-beat story—and its rich lesson about living a life without guarantees” (Publishers Weekly).

Tess Whistle is a high school junior with ridiculous problems. Her best friend is plotting the annihilation of a neighborhood poodle. Her parents are newly-born-again Christians who just moved to a survivalist Outward Bound–type camp in Utah. And Tess is about to lose her virginity—under a canoe—to her serious boyfriend, Ben Easter.

Luckily, none of these dramatic turns spell catastrophe. Because Tess Whistle is a high school junior who is about to discover that, ridiculous as her life may seem, she is finding out exactly who it is she wants to be.

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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly

Readers will be immediately drawn to this hilarious and heartfelt first novel about a girl who falls in love—and has her first sexual experience—and tries to let go of her fears. Tess Whistle lives in Idaho with paranoid parents, who "became born again" after a kitchen fire. The book begins with an account of how she loses her virginity, then flashes back to the start of junior year, when she expected to stay a virgin until she is "at least engaged." Tess has plenty of phobias, mostly of the natural world where she could be "torn to pieces by a pack of recently relocated gray wolves." Just before her whole life crumbles, Benjamin Easter transfers to her school. Tess falls intensely in love without realizing "that you can't depend on another person to provide your own balance." And there's no doubt that Tess's life is out of balance: Her best friend is building a bomb, claiming she wants to blow up a poodle, her parents run off to join a survival camp, and Tess tells Ben she is diabetic as way of explaining her "juvenile" apple juice box, then maintains the lie. Readers may be so busy laughing out loud at the eccentric characters and outrageous plotting that they may not realize how much they have grown to empathize with desperate Tess until her relationship is in crisis. Readers will fall in love with this offbeat story—and its rich lesson about living a life without guarantees. Ages 14-up. (Jan.)

Copyright 2006 Reed Business Information.
VOYA - Lois Parker-Hennion
Sixteen-year-old Tess Whistle lives in Idaho and is a junior in high school. Her parents are born-again Christians, and Tess believes that because she does not even have cable TV, she is much less worldly than other teens, especially her best friend, Zena. The girls dream of colleges like NYU and UCLA. When Tess first meets Ben, she is embarrassed to have a boxed apple juice so she lies and tells him that she is diabetic. As a cancer survivor, he is very understanding about her condition. But Tess's life is about to change dramatically. Zena gets sent away for blowing up the stuffed poodle that belongs to the daughter of her father's girlfriend. Then Tess's mother and later her father leave home to join a wilderness survival camp in Utah. Tess's grandmother, who has recently won the lottery, comes to stay with Tess and buys her a car. Ben and Tess get together a few times, and Tess even goes to Ben's for Thanksgiving dinner. They have sex for the first time in a sleeping bag under the canoe at his parent's lake house on a cold winter night. Later while Tess and her grandmother are driving to Utah to visit her parents at Christmastime, they get into an accident although no one is badly injured-except for the moose. A lot happens in this quirky novel, but the events seem less serious as told by Tess, who observes it all with a cynical wit. Other characters possess the same odd sense of humor and are minimally developed so it is difficult to care too much. Lighthearted and fun, the novel is full of hilarious dialogue that many teens will enjoy.
KLIATT - Holley Wiseman
Tess Whistle is a high school junior with a lot on her mind. Her parents have decided to "find themselves" in a wilderness camp, her best friend Zena Crow wants to blow up a poodle in the wake of her parents' separation, and new student Ben Easter is cute and nice. Her relationship with Ben will force Tess to learn about beginnings and endings, winning and losing. Eventually, Tess learns that sometimes to find yourself, you need to get a little lost. Kristen Tracy has written a story with familiar details for YAs: love relationships, friendships, and parental dissonance. Includes references to virginity and having sex.
School Library Journal

Gr 9 & Up - Idaho teen Tess Whistle is having one weird junior year-she, her family, and her friends are all "losing it." Her parents, born again following a serious grease fire in the kitchen, take off unexpectedly to a survival camp in the Utah desert, leaving Tess with her grandmother. Tess's best friend, Zena, reacts to her parents' marital troubles by making elaborate plans to blow up a poodle. And Tess herself, who used to be 100 percent certain that she'd wait until she was married before she had sex and is deathly afraid of the wilderness, loses her virginity out of doors with her boyfriend. This book is a great read, hilarious and poignant at the same time. Teens will laugh out loud at Tess and her frank, humorous observations about the outrageous situations in which she finds herself, but they will also empathize with her feelings of not being in control of her life. They will also be heartened by the conclusion of the novel, for even though Tess is unsure of what will happen next, she has finally come to terms with the fact that life offers no guarantees, saying, "For the first time in a long time, I feel hopeful. And ready for what comes next."-Kathleen E. Gruver, Burlington County Library, Westampton, NJ

Copyright 2007 Reed Business Information
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781442481022
  • Publisher: Simon Pulse
  • Publication date: 3/4/2014
  • Edition description: Reissue
  • Pages: 288
  • Sales rank: 813,591
  • Age range: 14 years
  • Product dimensions: 5.50 (w) x 8.20 (h) x 0.90 (d)

Meet the Author

Kristen Tracy

Kristen Tracy is the author of Lost It, Crimes of the Sarahs, and Hung Up. She has received three Pushcart nominations and her poems and stories have appeared in various journals and reviews. She is the co-editor of A Chorus for Peace: A Global Anthology of Poetry by Women. Kristen lives in Rhode Island.

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Read an Excerpt

Lost It


By Kristen Tracy

Simon Pulse

Copyright © 2007 Kristen Tracy
All right reserved.

ISBN: 1416934758

Chapter One

I didn't start out my junior year of high school planning to lose my virginity to Benjamin Easter -- a senior -- at his parents' cabin in Island Park underneath a sloppily patched, unseaworthy, upside-down canoe. Up to that point in my life, I'd been somewhat of a prude who'd avoided the outdoors, especially the wilderness, for the sole purpose that I didn't want to be eaten alive.

I'm from Idaho. The true West. And if there's a beast indigenous to North America that can kill you, it probably lives here. My whole life, well-meaning people have tried to alleviate my fear of unpredictable, toothy carnivores.

But I was never fooled by the pamphlets handed to me by tan-capped park rangers during the seven-day camping trip that my parents forced upon me every summer. The tourist literature wanted you to believe that you were safe as long as you hung your food in a tree and didn't try to snap pictures of the buffalo within goring distance. Seriously, when in the presence of a buffalo, isn't any distance within goring distance?

And they expect intelligent people to believe that a bear can't smell menstrual blood? A bear's nose is more sensitive than a dog's. Every Westerner knows that. In my opinion, if you're having your period and you're stupid enough to pitch a tent in Yellowstone Park, you're either crazy or suicidal. Maybe both.

It's clearwhy losing my virginity outdoors, in the wilderness, with Benjamin Easter should be taken as an enormous shock. I could have been eaten by a mountain lion, mauled by a grizzly bear, or (thanks to some people my father refers to as "troublemaking tree huggers") torn to pieces by a pack of recently relocated gray wolves.

Of course, I wasn't. To be completely honest, I may be overstating the actual risk that was involved. It happened in December. The bears were all hibernating. And the event didn't end up taking that long. Plus, like I already said, we were hidden underneath a canoe.

But the fact that I lost it in a waterproof sleeping bag on top of a patch of frozen dirt with Benjamin Easter is something that I'm still coming to terms with.

I can't believe it. Even though I've had several days to process the event. I let a boy see me completely naked, and by this I mean braless and without my underpants. I let a boy I'd known for less than four months bear witness to the fact that my right breast was slightly smaller than my left one. And would I do it again?

We did do it again. After the canoe, in the days that followed, we did it two more times. I remember them well. Honestly, I remember them very well. Each moment is etched into my mind like a petroglyph. After the third and final time, I watched as he rolled his body away from mine. With my ring finger, I tussled his curly brown hair. Then, I fell asleep. When I woke up, Ben was dressed again, kissing me good-bye. I find myself returning to this moment often. Like it's frozen in time. Sadly, you can't actually freeze time.

Last night, Ben told me, "You're acting outrageous." He said this while inserting a wooden spoon into the elbow-end of my plaster cast. He was trying to rescue the hamster. The hamster had been my idea. I'd just bought it for him. I wanted him to take it to college and always think of me, his broken-armed first love. But the rodent had weaseled its way into my cast. I hadn't realized that hamsters were equipt with burrowing instincts. I also had no idea how to make a boy stay in love with me. Hence, the pet hamster.

It's been hours since I've talked to Ben. Since the hamster episode. And the argument that followed the hamster episode. That night Ben told me to stop calling him. He was serious. I told him to have a happy New Year. And he hung up on me. The boy I'd lost it with in a sleeping bag in the frozen dirt had left me with nothing but a dial tone.

I swear, the day I woke up and started my junior year of high school, Benjamin Easter wasn't even on my radar. I didn't know a thing about leukemia. And because I was raised by deeply conservative people, who wouldn't let me wear mascara or attend sex education classes at Rocky Mountain High School, I wasn't even aware that I had a hymen or that having sex would break it.

Actually, in the spirit of full disclosure and total honesty, I should mention that my parents only became born again rather recently, at about the time I hit puberty, following a serious grease fire in the kitchen. Before that, they only ventured to church on major holidays. Hence, my life became much more restricted and we gave up eating deep-fried foods.

The day I started my junior year, I woke up worrying about the size of my feet. Once dressed, looking at myself in my full-length bedroom mirror, they struck me as incredibly long and boatlike. I squished them into a pair of shoes I'd worn in eighth grade, brown suede loafers. They pinched, but gave my feet the illusion of looking regular-size instead of Cadillac-size. Then I noticed a newly risen zit. Of course, under the cover of darkness, it had cowardly erupted in the center of my forehead. I held back my brown bangs and popped it. Then I dabbed the surrounding area with a glob of beige-colored Zit-Be-Gone cream.

I started the first day of my junior year of high school zitless and basically happy. I was sixteen and feeling good. I didn't have any major issues. Okay, that's not entirely true. For weeks I'd been growing increasingly concerned about Zena Crow, my overly dramatic best friend. She'd been going through a rocky stretch and had been talking incessantly about building a bomb. Not a big bomb. Just one that was big enough to blow up a poodle.

Copyright 2007 by Kristen Tracy



Continues...


Excerpted from Lost It by Kristen Tracy Copyright © 2007 by Kristen Tracy. Excerpted by permission.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 3.5
( 228 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(93)

4 Star

(51)

3 Star

(38)

2 Star

(19)

1 Star

(27)

Your Rating:

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 230 Customer Reviews
  • Posted September 22, 2009

    I Also Recommend:

    Lost It

    This book was such an interesting read. I found the characters to be thoroughly likeable, the problems absolutely realistic and the telling of the story hilarious. When I was finished the book I instantly thought it would make an excellent independent film. I would recommend this book to adults, as well as mature teens, who I believe would get a lot of enjoyment from the humor and complex situations. I think we can all relate to the crazy feelings that would be stirred up from a grandmother buying sexy lingerie for her granddaughter. I guess that's what makes this book so much fun. The characters each have such endearing socially awkward traits. The humor in the novel is an excellent balance to some of the seriously heavy issues the characters confront such as divorce, depression, and cancer. I would have given this book 5 stars, but I felt that it ended a little too early. I was looking for at least a few more chapters at the end of the book to help tie up loose ends. I understand that most books do not have perfect endings tied up in a bow, but I felt like very little was actually resolved.

    28 out of 29 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 28, 2008

    I Also Recommend:

    For mature audience

    LOST IT is the perfect title for this book about losing your virginity, your sanity, your fears, your heart, and your grip on reality. This book is nothing, if not memorable, strange, and unpredictable. LOST IT tells the story of Tess Whistle's junior year of high school and how she falls in love, lies about having a serious illness, overcomes her wildlife phobia, loses her virginity under a canoe, and tries to prevent her best friend from blowing up a poodle with a bomb she's built. The fact that all this can come across as feasible and real is a pretty impressive feat. The characters are all colorful and unconventional, and I can say with certainty that I've never read another narrator quite like Tess. She's got her share of flaws, and I didn't really love her all the time, but it was somewhat satisfying to watch her make her share of mistakes and have to deal with the consequences of her screw-ups not always working out the way she expects, just like a real person. Zena, the poodle-and-bomb-obsessed best friend, and Tess's sassy grandmother are gems of characterization. The only characters who fell a little flat to me are Tess's parents, who are born again conservative Christians (after a kitchen grease fire) and disappear to Utah for most of the book to follow the philosophy of some guy who seems as though he might be a cult leader. It could be because they get so little screentime in the book, but I never really wrapped my mind around who either of them were. I like writers who don't force me to delve into into the character. Lastly, I belive this book is very explicit as far as the sexuality is concerned. I would recommend a parental label or scrutiny before reading this one.

    18 out of 22 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 23, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    Lost It

    This book is just real. With all of the Disney movies, vampire novels, and other romance books where everything turns out fantastic at the ending, Lost it is real life. I could see all of this actually happening. No I don't have a best friend who wants to blow up a poodle, or a grandma who buys me thongs, but this book is about your first love and all the emotions and neediness that comes with it. Lost it describes this book in more than just one way. Her whole life gets turned upside down. Her parents and best friend have lost it (their minds I mean) and then of course she lost her virginity. As people said this book should probably be 13 and up but it's definitely something that teenage girls should read. The moral of the story is good at the end too. Sometimes life doesn't work out the way you wanted it to, but sometimes what ends up is even better.

    11 out of 12 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted June 10, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    I Also Recommend:

    A very dull book

    I was very surprised with how dull this book was. I didn't really catch what the story was even about. It mainly went through one girls boring story of losing her virginity and her sucky life that didn't even have any emotion or didn't make me feel anything for her. I found myself forcing myself to read the book all the way to the very end of the book. I don't even think there was a climax to this book. It's a very dull story that I wouldn't reccomend to anyone.

    10 out of 19 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted February 24, 2009

    I Also Recommend:

    lost it

    when i picked up this book in the library i thought it was just a regular romantic book and about a girl wanting to kill a poodle. i realy wasnt into romance books more into "war" books or adventure. i basically got this book for the poodle part. but when i read this book i became addicted to romance novels. and canoes!!! i bought the book and have on my bookcase. a book worth getting.

    9 out of 10 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 8, 2008

    i love this book

    i love this book i need a book for summer and this is one that i picked out for me and my friends i couldnt put it down it is so funny and u got to love that her friend is insane!!!! this book reminds me of my life sometimes and i say dont read if ur under 13

    6 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 13, 2008

    If i were a book...

    this would be me. The apple juice, the ring, everything was so me. Me and my friend were always hesitant about buying this book because the summary made it sound kinda stupid. It's actually got a really good message. It goes into the reality of divorce, sex, school, guys, grandmas, i love this book. It inspires me to write a book like this when i'm older. I love coming across books that remind me so much of myself. This book is definantly in my top three favorites.

    6 out of 8 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 3, 2010

    I Also Recommend:

    Lost it review

    When I first read this book, I liked it how it all goes to flashbacks of how she actually lost it (meaning her vriginity) and I loved it and finished it in almost one day. I would recommend this book to teens 13-16 if they are mature enough to handle sexual parts in the book. I'm 13 and I loved this book.

    5 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 3, 2010

    more from this reviewer

    So much more than the obvious

    I was surprised how hilarious this small book was but I definitely remember almost losing it ( from laughing so hard) while I read it very late one night, page fifty had me in fits of giggles so hard that my cat kept giving me looks, I was disrupting his beauty sleep, that's for sure. Growing up is hard to do, especially if you're a girl pulled from all sides, never mind normal family because that never exists, even in books, and what about boy problems and maturing/doing the right thing and all that stuff. Mix in some truly crazy best friends, super cool grandma, a bad hamster, an amazing boyfriend who is a total catch, inexperience mixed with innocence and add a dash of the unexpected and you have a fun, charming book filled to the brim with wit. Getting the boy is easy, keeping him is the hard part!

    Tess is a fun girl with a big heart, unfortunately she is also full of phobias and watching her handle her first serious boyfriend who has introduced her to some of the grown up things that life deals with is a hoot. Eccentric isn't even the word when it comes to describing Tess, sometimes you want to hug her and other times you want her to man up and do the right things, of course it's always easier to watch from the sidelines as the athlete is the one taking the beating, making corrective comments about perfect performance, but the book forces the reader to get involved; emotionally since you care and because it's engrossing and hard to put down.

    "Lost it" deals with the loss of virginity but also the loss of many other things, the theme hums through the book and picks up different themes and makes the reader realize that something else was lost or gained, part of growing and learning. I loved this book so much that I want to read everything else this author wrote, her ease of weaving the story was magnificent, I had a blast reading this and can't recommend it enough. This has some twists and turns and an ending that I couldn't wait to read, especially since the beginning tells you what lies ahead, and it's not necessarily pretty. The tension is good enough to keep the reader on their toes, and it's also a great summer book that will put a smile on anyone's face.

    - Kasia S.

    4 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted December 31, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    Not My Favorite.

    I didn't like it at all.It's a story about how her girl loses her virginity,how crazy her best friend,parents,and grandma is,and on top of that it is poorly written.There are so many different topics-most of which are totally unlikely.I would not suggest this book,don't waste your time unless you personaly have had a best friend who wanted to blow up a dog,you had parents who ran away to feel better about themselves and left you with grandma,lied about having diabetes,and bought your boyfriend a diabetic hamster for Christmas.Lame.

    4 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 28, 2009

    fun

    teenagers,,need i say more

    3 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 25, 2011

    Hmmmm......

    What happens when here shoes come off...... im scared >(

    2 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 23, 2011

    Not my book.

    What I absoultely couldnt stand was that in the beginning of the book, it basically tells you all thats going to happen. Basically its a goody two shoes virgin, who has weird parents..and a weirder best friend. I also disliked her relationship with her boyfriend.. they didnt even seem in love or whatever and everthing revolved around sex, which she tells you about in the beginning of the book. Sorry I really was disapointed with this book, not reccommended by me. Dont waste your time on this one...

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 19, 2009

    I just didnt like it

    I didnt like it... the characters where a little odd to me.... i didnt get the point of the story... like her best friend wants to kill a dog..... i would not suggest it unless you like books that are all over the place with different topics

    2 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 26, 2008

    lost it

    this was a........ a very interesting book. i recommended it to all my friends. now we have a serect joke that has to do with a canoe. if you want to know the serect joke or just have a hint read lost it.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 23, 2008

    Amazing

    best book ever..i read it in 4 hours and couldnt put it down...such a great page turner

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 1, 2011

    @hmmmmmmmm

    her shoes explode wen she shoves them in tiny shoes that are too small

    1 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 25, 2011

    Slut.

    The title explains it all. What she "lost" was her virginity. Dont read this book. Its a sick waste of your time and money.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 31, 2011

    Dull, and kind of random...

    Most of this book seems pretty unrealistic, like the poodle bomb, and being able to lie to her boyfriend for about a month about her diabetes. Also, even though Zena is the character's best friend, she never acted like she was, until the end of the book, where she suddenly get deep and emotional about Zena. So overall, this was just an uneventful book.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted January 12, 2011

    not good

    its soooooo unrealistic. don't read it if you don't have to. it wasted a lot of my time.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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