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P.S. I Still Love You (To All the Boys I've Loved Before Series #2)

P.S. I Still Love You (To All the Boys I've Loved Before Series #2)

4.4 63
by Jenny Han

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Given the way love turned her heart in the New York Times bestselling To All The Boys I’ve Loved Before, which School Library Journal called a “lovely, lighthearted romance,” it’s no surprise that Laura Jean still has letters to write.

Lara Jean didn’t expect to really fall for Peter.

She and Peter were


Given the way love turned her heart in the New York Times bestselling To All The Boys I’ve Loved Before, which School Library Journal called a “lovely, lighthearted romance,” it’s no surprise that Laura Jean still has letters to write.

Lara Jean didn’t expect to really fall for Peter.

She and Peter were just pretending. Except suddenly they weren’t. Now Lara Jean is more confused than ever.

When another boy from her past returns to her life, Lara Jean’s feelings for him return too. Can a girl be in love with two boys at once?

In this charming and heartfelt sequel to the New York Times bestseller To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before, we see first love through the eyes of the unforgettable Lara Jean. Love is never easy, but maybe that’s part of what makes it so amazing.

Editorial Reviews

March 15, 2014 - Booklist
"A sweet and charming sequel that is sure to be devoured by fans of the first book."
School Library Journal
Gr 9 Up—The Song sisters are back, and Lara Jean's boy troubles are even more complicated in this To All the Boys I've Loved Before (S. & S., 2014) sequel. The quixotic middle Song sister has fallen for popular Peter, and they've become a real couple. Navigating the awkward and thrilling aspects of her first relationship, Lara Jean inwardly debates realistic teen quandaries: how far should she go with Peter and whether she'll become one of those girls who forgets about her friends once she has a boyfriend. But when her former best friend and Peter's ex Genevieve continues to wreak havoc on the relationship (including making a video of a very private moment that goes viral) and a former crush comes back into the picture, the teen has to decide if she and Peter are meant to be after all. In this tender romance, Han returns to the angsty push-and-pull of her "Summer I Turned Pretty" series (S. & S.), presenting two viable (and swoony) contenders for Lara Jean's heart. The protagonist is just as lovable, quirky, and kind as in the previous volume, volunteering at a nursing home with gusto and trying to balance out her family's issues (including helping to set up her widower dad with a girlfriend). A semi-resolved ending hints at a possible sequel. Stephanie Perkins, Sarah Dessen, and Kody Keplinger fans will love this volume. VERDICT The sparkling dialogue, heartwarming sister relationships, and honest talk about sex and slut-shaming make this a must-have title for teen collections.—Shelley Diaz, School Library Journal
Kirkus Reviews
Lara Jean's romantic entanglements complicate themselves further. In the wake of the events detailed in To All the Boys I Loved Before (2014), Lara Jean confesses her love for handsome golden boy Peter. This frees the pair to start a romantic relationship with a clean slate, but over the course of the novel it becomes clear that embarking on a relationship that turns an aggressive blind eye to baggage is never a good idea. When a viral video of a steamy love session between Peter and Lara Jean rears its ugly head and a boy from the past enters Lara Jean's life once more, Lara Jean's life gets complicated. Every character from Han's adored previous novel is back, with new dimensions given to nearly every one of them. Subplots abound, among them two involving Lara Jean's father and Peter's ex-gal Genevieve, but benefitting most from this second look is John Ambrose McClaren, a boy briefly referenced in the former book who is thrust into the spotlight here as Peter's rival for Lara Jean's heart. With all these characters bouncing around, Han occasionally struggles to keep a steady hand on the novel's primary thrust: Lara Jean's emotional development. Han gets the job done in the end, but this overeventful sequel pales to the original where structure is concerned. The author's greatest success remains her character work, and the book does indeed give everyone a solid arc, narrative be damned. A satisfying if slightly lesser sequel. (Romance. 13-17)

Product Details

Simon & Schuster Books For Young Readers
Publication date:
To All the Boys I've Loved Before Series , #2
Edition description:
Sales rank:
Product dimensions:
5.50(w) x 8.20(h) x 0.90(d)
Age Range:
12 - 17 Years

Read an Excerpt

P.S. I Still Love You


KITTY’S BEEN A LITTLE COMPLAINER all morning, and I suspect both Margot and Daddy are suffering from New Year’s Eve hangovers. And me? I’ve got hearts in my eyes and a letter that’s burning a hole in my coat pocket.

As we’re putting on our shoes, Kitty’s still trying to weasel her way out of wearing a hanbok to Aunt Carrie and Uncle Victor’s. “Look at the sleeves! They’re three-quarter length on me!”

Unconvincingly Daddy says, “They’re supposed to be that way.”

Kitty points to me and Margot. “Then why do theirs fit?” she demands. Our grandma bought the hanboks for us the last time she was in Korea. Margot’s hanbok has a yellow jacket and apple-green skirt. Mine is hot pink with an ivory-white jacket and a long hot-pink bow with flowers embroidered down the front. The skirt is voluminous, full like a bell, and it falls all the way to the floor. Unlike Kitty’s, which hits right at her ankles.

“It’s not our fault you grow like a weed,” I say, fussing with my bow. The bow is the hardest thing to get right. I had to watch a YouTube video multiple times to figure it out, and it still looks lopsided and sad.

“My skirt’s too short too,” she grumps, lifting the bottom.

The real truth is, Kitty hates wearing a hanbok because you have to walk delicately in it and hold the skirt closed with one hand or the whole thing comes open.

“All of the other cousins will be wearing them, and it will make Grandma happy,” Daddy says, rubbing his temples. “Case closed.”

In the car Kitty keeps saying “I hate New Year’s Day,” and it puts everyone but me in a sour mood. Margot is already in a semi-sour mood because she had to wake up at the crack of dawn to get home from her friend’s cabin in time. There’s also the matter of that maybe hangover. Nothing could sour my mood, though, because I’m not even in this car. I’m somewhere else entirely, thinking about my letter to Peter, wondering if it was heartfelt enough, and how and when I’m going to give it to him, and what he’ll say, and what it will mean. Should I drop it in his mailbox? Leave it in his locker? When I see him again, will he smile at me, make a joke of it to lighten the mood? Or will he pretend he never saw it, to spare us both? I think that would be worse. I have to keep reminding myself that, despite everything, Peter is kind and he is easygoing and he won’t be cruel no matter what. Of that much I can be sure.

“What are you thinking so hard about?” Kitty asks me.

I barely hear her.


I close my eyes and pretend to be asleep, and all I see is Peter’s face. I don’t know what I want from him exactly, what I’m ready for—if it’s boyfriend-girlfriend heavy-duty serious love, or if it’s what we had before, just fun and some here-and-there kisses, or if it’s something in between, but I do know I can’t get his Handsome Boy face out of my mind. The way he smirks when he says my name, how when he’s near me I forget to breathe sometimes.

Of course, when we get to Aunt Carrie and Uncle Victor’s, none of the other cousins are wearing hanboks, and Kitty practically turns purple with the effort of not yelling at Daddy. Margot and I give him some side-eye too. It’s not particularly comfortable to sit around in a hanbok all day. But then Grandma gives me an approving smile, which makes up for it.

As we take off our shoes and coats at the front door, I whisper to Kitty, “Maybe the adults will give us more money for dressing up.”

“You girls look so cute,” Aunt Carrie said as she hugs us. “Haven refused to wear hers!”

Haven rolls her eyes at her mom. “I love your haircut,” she says to Margot. Haven and I are only a few months apart, but she thinks she’s so much older than me. She’s always trying to get in with Margot.

We get the bowing out of the way first. In Korean culture, you bow to your elders on New Year’s Day and wish them luck in the new year, and in return they give you money. The order goes oldest to youngest, so as the oldest adult, Grandma sits down on the couch first, and Aunt Carrie and Uncle Victor bow first, then Daddy, all the way down the line to Kitty, who is youngest. When it’s Daddy’s turn to sit on the couch and receive his bows, there’s an empty couch cushion next to him as there has been every New Year’s Day since Mommy died. It gives me an achy feeling in my chest to see him sitting there alone, smiling gamely, handing out ten-dollar bills. Grandma catches my eye pointedly and I know she’s thinking the same thing. When it’s my turn to bow, I kneel, hands folded in front of my forehead, and I vow that I will not see Daddy alone on that couch again next year.

We get ten dollars from Aunt Carrie and Uncle Victor, ten from Daddy, ten from Aunt Min and Uncle Sam, who aren’t our real aunt and uncle but second cousins (or is it cousins once removed? They’re Mommy’s cousins, anyway), and twenty from Grandma! We didn’t get more for wearing hanboks, but all in all a good take. Last year the aunts and uncles were only doing five apiece.

Next we do rice cake soup for good luck. Aunt Carrie also made black-eyed pea cakes and insists we try at least one, though no one wants to. The twins, Harry and Leon—our third cousins? Cousins twice removed?—refuse to eat the soup or the black-eyed pea cakes and are eating chicken nuggets in the TV room. There isn’t enough room at the dining table, so Kitty and I eat on stools at the kitchen island. We can hear everyone laughing from over here.

As I begin to eat my soup, I make a wish. Please, please let things work out with me and Peter.

“Why do I get a smaller bowl of soup than everyone else?” Kitty whispers to me.

“Because you’re the littlest.”

“Why don’t we get our own bowl of kimchi?”

“Because Aunt Carrie thinks we don’t like it because we’re not full Korean.”

“Go ask for some,” Kitty whispers.

So I do, but mainly because I want some too.

While the adults drink coffee, Margot, Haven, and I go up to Haven’s room and Kitty tags along. Usually she plays with the twins, but this time she picks up Aunt Carrie’s Yorkie, Smitty, and follows us upstairs like one of the girls.

Haven has indie rock band posters on her walls; most I’ve never heard of. She’s always rotating them out. There’s a new one, a letterpressed Belle and Sebastian. It looks like denim. “This is cool,” I say.

“I was just about to switch that one out,” Haven says. “You can have it if you want.”

“That’s all right,” I tell her. I know she’s only offering it to feel above me, as is her way.

“I’ll take it,” Kitty says, and Haven’s face pulls into a frown for a second, but Kitty’s already peeling it off the wall. “Thanks, Haven.”

Margot and I look at each other and try not to smile. Haven’s never had much patience for Kitty, and the feeling is infinitely mutual.

“Margot, have you been to any shows since you’ve been in Scotland?” Haven asks. She plops down on her bed and opens up her laptop.

“Not really,” Margot says. “I’ve been so busy with classes.” Margot’s not much of a live-music person anyway. She’s looking at her phone; the skirt of her hanbok is fanned around her. She’s the only one of us Song girls still fully clothed. I’ve taken off my jacket, so I’m just in the slip and skirt, and Kitty’s taken off both the jacket and the skirt and is just wearing an undershirt and bloomers.

I sit down on the bed next to Haven so she can show me pictures from their vacation to Bermuda on Instagram. As she’s scrolling through her feed, a picture from the ski trip pops up. Haven’s in the Charlottesville Youth Orchestra, so she knows people from a lot of different schools, including mine.

I can’t help but sigh a little when I see it—a picture of a bunch of us on the bus the last morning. Peter has his arm around me, he’s whispering something in my ear. I wish I remembered what.

All surprised, Haven looks up and says, “Oh, hey, that’s you, Lara Jean. What’s this from?”

“The school ski trip.”

“Is that your boyfriend?” Haven asks me, and I can tell she’s impressed and trying not to show it.

I wish I could say yes. But—

Kitty scampers over to us and looks over our shoulders. “Yes, and he’s the hottest guy you’ve ever seen in your life, Haven.” She says it like a challenge. Margot, who was scrolling on her phone, looks up and giggles.

“Well, that’s not exactly true,” I hedge. I mean, he’s the hottest guy I’ve ever seen in my life, but I don’t know what kind of people Haven goes to school with.

“No, Kitty’s right, he’s hot,” Haven admits. “Like, how did you get him? No offense. I just thought you were the non-­dating type.”

I frown. The non-dating type? What kind of type is that? A little mushroom who sits at home in a semidark room growing moss?

“Lara Jean dates plenty,” Margot says loyally.

I blush. I date never, Peter barely even counts, but I’m glad for the lie.

“What’s his name?” Haven asks me.

“Peter. Peter Kavinsky.” Even saying his name is a remembered pleasure, something to savor, like a piece of chocolate dissolving on my tongue.

“Ohh,” she says. “I thought he dated that pretty blond girl. What’s her name? Jenna? Weren’t you guys best friends when you were little?”

I feel a pang in my heart. “Her name is Genevieve. We used to be friends, not anymore. And she and Peter have been broken up for a while.”

“So then how long have you and Peter been together?” Haven asks me. She has a dubious look in her eye, like she 90 percent believes me but there’s still that niggling 10 percent that has doubt.

“We started hanging out in September.” At least that much is true. “We’re not together right now; we’re kind of on a break. . . . But I’m . . . optimistic.”

Kitty pokes my cheek, makes a dimple with her pinky. “You’re smiling,” she says, and she’s smiling too. She cuddles closer to me. “Make up with him today, okay? I want Peter back.”

“It’s not that simple,” I say, though maybe it could be?

“Sure it’s that simple. He still likes you a lot—just tell him you still like him, too, and boom. You’re back together and it’ll be like you never kicked him out of our house.”

Haven’s eyes go even wider. “Lara Jean, you broke up with him?”

“Geez, is it so hard to believe?” I narrow my eyes at her, and Haven opens and then wisely closes her mouth.

She takes another look at the picture of Peter. Then she gets up to go to the bathroom, and as she closes the door, she says, “All I can say is, if that boy was my boyfriend, I’d never let him go.”

My whole body tingles when she says those words.

I once had that exact same thought about Josh, and look at me now: It’s like a million years have gone by and he’s just a memory to me. I don’t want it to be like that with Peter. The farawayness of old feelings, like even when you try with all your might, you can barely make out his face when you close your eyes. No matter what, I always want to remember his face.

When it’s time to go, I’m putting on my coat and Peter’s letter falls out of my pocket. Margot picks it up. “Another letter?”

I blush. In a rush I say, “I haven’t figured out when I should give it to him, if I should leave it in his mailbox, or if I should actually mail it? Or face to face? Gogo, what do you think?”

“You should just talk to him,” Margot says. “Go right now. Daddy will drop you off. You go to his house, you give him the letter, and then you see what he says.”

My heart pumps wildly at the thought. Right now? Just go over there, without calling first, without a plan? “I don’t know,” I hedge. “I feel like I should think it over more.”

Margot opens her mouth to respond, but then Kitty comes up behind us and says, “Enough with the letters. Just go get him back.”

“Don’t let it be too late,” Margot says, and I know she’s not just talking about me and Peter.

I’ve been tiptoeing around the subject of Josh because of everything that’s happened with us. I mean, Margot’s forgiven me, but there’s no sense in rocking the boat. So these past couple of days I’ve stayed silently supportive and hoped that was enough. But Margot leaves for Scotland again in less than a week. The thought of her leaving without at least talking to Josh doesn’t feel right to me. We’ve all been friends for so long. I know Josh and I will mend things, because we’re neighbors, and that’s how it goes with people you see a lot. They mend, almost on their own. But not so for Margot and Josh, with her so far away. If they don’t talk now, the scar will only harden over time, it will calcify, and then they’ll be like strangers who never loved each other, which is the saddest thought of all.

While Kitty’s putting on her boots, I whisper to Margot, “If I talk to Peter, you should talk to Josh. Don’t go back to Scotland and leave things like this with him.”

“We’ll see,” she says, but I see the hope that flares in her eyes, and it gives me hope too.

Meet the Author

Jenny Han is the New York Times bestselling author of The Summer I Turned Pretty series; Shug; the Burn for Burn trilogy, cowritten with Siobhan Vivian; and To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before and P.S. I Still Love You. She is also the author of the chapter book Clara Lee and The Apple Pie Dream. A former children’s bookseller, she earned her MFA in creative writing at the New School. Visit her at DearJennyHan.com.

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P.S. I Still Love You 4.4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 63 reviews.
Alyssa75 More than 1 year ago
***Review posted on The Eater of Books! blog*** P.S. I Still Love You by Jenny Han Book Two of the To All the Boys I've Loved Before series Publisher: Simon & Schuster Books for Young Readers Publication Date: May 26, 2015 Rating: 4 stars Source: Copy sent by the publisher Summary (from Goodreads): Lara Jean didn’t expect to really fall for Peter. She and Peter were just pretending. Except suddenly they weren’t. Now Lara Jean is more confused than ever. When another boy from her past returns to her life, Lara Jean’s feelings for him return too. Can a girl be in love with two boys at once? In this charming and heartfelt sequel to the New York Times bestseller To All the Boys I've Loved Before, we see first love through the eyes of the unforgettable Lara Jean. Love is never easy, but maybe that’s part of what makes it so amazing. What I Liked: First, I'd like to express my deepest and most heartfelt thanks to Simon and Schuster, for sending me a hardcover copy of this book weeks before the publication date! I know proof copies exist but I am ever grateful for a copy in general. As with anything I receive from publishers... but especially with this book. I have been dying to read this book (I know I'm not the only one). Just a few more days, people! Let me tell you, this book did not disappoint me. I saw one other person who had a copy, and she felt slightly disappointed by a certain element or two. I personally didn't feel the same way. Anyway, more on that later. This book takes place pretty much where To All the Boys I've Loved Before left off. Lara Jean is planning on telling Peter how she really feels. And she does. They decide to really be a couple, and make a new contract with sweet things that honestly made my heart swell. More then half the book is focused on Lara Jean and Peter's relationship. But Lara Jean sees how much Genevieve still leans on Peter, and how Peter still runs to her side, despite them being exes and now friends. When one of the boys from Lara Jean's letters writes back, Lara Jean and him reconnect. Peter is pulling away, and this boy is reappearing. Might Lara Jean be in love with both of them? Let me start by saying that I will get to the romance in a second. I will say for now, to ease everyone's minds, that it is NOT AS BAD AS IT SOUNDS. I promise. This is coming from me, the hater of love triangles. Everybody take a deep breath. I'll start with family. I absolutely love the strong sense of family that Han weaves through this duology. Lara Jean is close with her older sister Margot and her younger sister Kitty, and their father. I feel like Lara Jean and Kitty's relationship is really spotlighted in this book, though Margot is definitely a part as well. We can clearly see how the family dynamic works, and how strongly this family is. It's so cute to see Kitty meddle in their father's personal life, pushing him to start dating. Lara Jean wants to see her father happy (not just content), her sister at peace with Josh, and her little sister, well, her little is pretty much happy with messing with everyone's business. More than half this book is spent focused on Lara Jean and Peter. They are dating for real. They have their ups and downs. A big part of this book is a big part of today's society - someone took a video of Lara Jean and Peter doing certain things in a hot tub in To All the Boys I've Loved Before. It goes viral around the school. I love that Han included this in the book and made it such a big deal, because this is a really important theme of the book. The internet is forever, BUT, you as a girl shouldn't feel bad for kissing a guy. There's a huge double standard that exists, and Han really spearheads this double standard. Everyone tells Lara Jean to be more careful, but no one tells Peter anything. Peter is the one to speak out and people listen, whereas Lara Jean is labeled with certain hurtful terms. This part of the book hurt me to read, but it's so, so important in general. Lara Jean and Peter have other problems too, like Peter keeps hanging out with Genevieve. He's texting her and talking to her and hanging out with her. But it's clear that he's not dating her or involved with her. But to Lara Jean, just the fact that he's around Genevieve bother her. Do you blame her? Personally, if I were in Lara Jean's shoes, I'd be doing the jealous non-trusting routine too. Genevieve is kind of cruel. I liked that Han had this type of drama in the book - it's real and it's legitimate and every girl feels this way about her man's exes. You can't tell me you didn't/don't. Lara Jean's insecurities are real and called for, in my opinion. Okay. Let's talk romance. I keep saying that more than half the book is spent on Lara Jean and Peter. They are happy. They are together. They have issues but they talk it out. More than HALF the book, guys. The synopsis implies love triangle but...when I got to around page 150 and saw no hint of Boy #2, I KNEW. I just KNEW that the insinuated love triangle wasn't going to be a real thing. Or it wasn't going to be THAT BAD. Call it faith. Anyway, Boy #2 is really that - Boy #2. He's one of the five boys that Lara Jean wrote a letter too. I expected this, for Boy #2 to be one of the five boys we haven't already met. Trust me, he wasn't much of a "threat". He stood no chance. Lara Jean is one of those people that falls easily, and she was at a vulnerable spot at this point in time when he enters. Boy #2 had no chance, in my opinion. There really was no "choosing" in the end because there was no choice. I hope that eases everyone's consciences without spoiling things. The "choice" really is made at the very end of the book, but it's not really a choice. What I'm saying is, it's not as bad as the synopsis makes it seem. Really, it's not. I think Simon and Schuster (or Han) wanted to drum up anticipation and play readers by shoving a love triangle down our throats via the synopsis. Trust me, it's not that bad.  I love the progression of Lara Jean and Peter's relationship. They are sweet together, they are fire together, they are ice together. They learn to trust one another while they hurt each other. They learn to be careful around one another while they take care of one another. Lara Jean does a fair deal of growing up throughout this duology, and in the end, she does what's right for her. I love seeing her life come together! Remember in the To All the Boys I've Loved Before how Margot would always be pushing Lara Jean to do extra school things and classes and test prep and whatnot? Lara Jean starts to do a fun extracurricular type of activity that really makes her grow as a person. It's great to see her have a life outside of her family, school, and Peter. I also loved seeing how Han portrays the idea of sex. Many YA books feature sex, or characters having sex, etc. Lara Jean isn't ready to have sex. She thinks about it a lot, but she knows that she isn't ready. When that video hits the virtual world and everyone thinks she and Peter had sex, she freaks out. I like the message here about sex here - it's okay to not be ready. It's okay not to be having sex at this age. It's okay to say no to a boy. If he cares, he'll want it, but he'll wait. Good for you, Peter. Good for you, Lara Jean, for knowing what you what and sticking to it. I think it's great that this perspective on sex is shown - it's your choice. A lot of YA books have the female protagonist having sex at some point in the series. In this series, Lara Jean isn't ready, and that is okay. It really is. Anyway. In the end, I was really, really pleased with this book. I think there was a good amount of drama, romance, family, and general societal themes that made this book highly authentic and highly enjoyable. This book really captures a teenage/young adult relationship, from the jealousy to overthinking text messages to low blow insults/jabs. Han really did a wonderful job with this duology, and while I'm not a contemporary fan, I can safely say that this is one of my favorite YA contemporary series. What I Did Not Like: I think the only thing that I didn't like is something that very well may have been out of the author's control (or perhaps she wrote it herself, who knows) - the synopsis. The "love triangle" really is NOT THAT BAD. I even hesitate to call it such. I think it was a media thing, to build the anticipation. I'm not trying to spoil things but... readers will be happy with this book. Promise. Would I Recommend It: I would highly recommend this book and To All the Boys I've Loved Before. I can guarantee you I'll be rereading this series over and over, as well as pushing it on everyone. I'm not even a YA contemporary fan! You saw this whole week how I struggled with contemporary. I read five YA contemporary novels in a row and this one is the only one I actually enjoyed enough to say that I would recommend it. So. There's that. Rating: 4 stars. A solid 4 stars! I didn't love it as much as I loved To All the Boys I've Loved Before, but this book (and series) is definitely worth buying! Even if you're not a fan of YA contemporary (like me), you'll enjoy the series. And this one, this conclusion to the duology, was well worth the wait! Despite the horribly written synopsis. Definitely give this book a chance, guys!
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I laughed, I cried, I had anxiety for too many chapters and fell in love with peter and LJ all over again. I am really hoping for another book in this series but sadly with the way she ended it I don't think there will be... this book and the first one are must reads. If you loved the summer I turned pretty series you'll love this just as much! (Or even more on my part). I can't recommend this book enough.
fangirlforever More than 1 year ago
I super loved the first book. That was why waiting for this second book was just pure torture. Anyway, this sequel has been by far one of the most realistic sequels that was ever written. I have always shipped the Lara Jean-Peter love team so when I read about the synopsis involving another boy from Lara Jean's past, I was thrilled and excited to see how Peter would react. However, as I read the book, I felt a little bored not until I got to the middle part. The love triangle in the first parts of the book was actually on Gen because Boy#2 only appeared only after the half of the book. I kind of wished that he appeared earlier so there was more jealousy for Peter because it felt really unfair for Lara Jean to always see Peter and Gen hanging out and Gen still being the mean girl that she is. There were also so much conflicts that needed resolutions and the ending was kind of abrupt. I would be less disappointed if there would be another book just to close and resolve the conflicts the second book offered. I would love more moments of Peter-Lara Jean, the Song sisters, Margot's lovelife, their dad's lovelife, Gen and Peter's settlement, Josh's friendship with Lara Jean, Boy#2 and Lara Jean's friendship, and many more.  I'll always be thankful to Jenny Han for giving us so much swoon-worthy moments and lovable characters where you could relate too. I could say that these two books will always be one of the best YA novels for me. <3  BOOK # 3 PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE!!!!!!!!!!! =) 
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I loved this book. This sequel did not disappoint.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I am a huge fan of Jenny's work. To All The Boys I've Loved Before, was a great book and the plot was so good. I was waiting for the sequel to see where Lara Jean and Peter were headed. After finishing the sequel, I felt like it was a little rushed. I did get a little bored but I wanted to know what was going to happen next so all in all it was a page turner for me. I wish that there could be a third to clear up loose ends. And I also want more Lara Jeam and Peter moments because I feel like there wasn't that many. Overall I diidid d enjoy the book, and it was written well. I would not expect anything less from Jenny. She is one of my all time favorite authors.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Personally, I was a little disappointed in the sequel. After the waiting and anticipation I expected more. It was kind of a bore to me for the longest time. It didn't pick up for me until the middle. I think it lacked all the fun the first one had. In the first book you're completely wrapped up and swept away by the relationship between lara Jean and Peter. It has you smiling and wanting to read more. The love triangle with Josh was awesome. But in this one I felt the love triangle was not so much. Its not to say I didn't find myself smiling or laughing at times because I did. But I was way more into and pulled in by the first book. I liked the outcome at the end of the book, but I was expecting an ending more like the summer I turned pretty trilogy. Just because that ending didn't leave you wondering where as this one wasn't a for sure thing, which I guess you can say is realistic. I did appreciate the closure on some parts though. All in all, it was good, but I felt I had to work my way through this book to get to what I was looking for.
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Anonymous 8 months ago
bookbruin 10 months ago
Although not as enjoyable as the first book, P.S. I Still Love You is an entertaining and cute YA romance. The story picks up almost right where To All the Boys I've Loved Before left off and our MC's Lara Jean and Peter are reunited within the first few chapters. Thankfully, that plot point wasn't dragged out, but there were certainly other angsty, drama filled moments that took it's place. I felt that the pacing of this book was slow and I was sad to see the continued lack of maturity from most of the characters. I expected a certain amount of immature teenage drama, but Lara Jean came off as super whiny and Peter's arrogance was back in full force. So much of the story centered around Lara Jean's jealousy and her perseverating over what everyone at school thought of her. After a while, it just got tiresome and annoying reading about it over and over again. I also didn't understand a lot of Peter's actions and he seemed much colder in this book. The predictable push away was inevitable after all the drama, but it wasn't as emotional as it could have been. Honestly, I thought Lara Jean and Peter's pretend relationship in the first book was so much sweeter, that their actual relationship this time around just didn't compare. Kitty, again, was a highlight and I enjoyed her page time a lot. I did feel that the storyline involving her and the love connection she was trying to make between her father and the neighbor, Ms. Rothschild, was a little unnecessary, but it was nice parallel/side story about opening oneself up to love. Stormy was another fun character to meet and I liked her carpe diem attitude. She definitely made the chapters at Belleview funny and entertaining. The best part of the book, however, was John Ambrose McClaren. I know many readers aren't fans of love triangles, but after reading Han's Summer trilogy and book 1 of this series, it was not a surprise at all. What did surprise me is that I would jump ships! I LOVED Peter in the first book and was so disappointed with how he acted this time around. It definitely made John's star shine brighter and he really did so many sweet and swoony things that it was impossible to resist. I felt that his connection to Lara Jean felt more genuine and sincere. I challenge you not to swoon after reading this gem from John: "I like you, Lara Jean. I liked you then and I like you even more now. I know you and Kavinsky just broke up, and you're still sad, but I just want to make it unequivocally clear." *SPOILER* or this one: "I don't think it was our time then. I guess it isn't now, either. But one day maybe it will be." The ending felt a bit rushed and I wasn't super thrilled with the resolution. It wasn't because of who Lara Jean ultimately chose (I would have been happy with either), but because it just felt kind of confusing and abrupt. It gave me emotional whiplash. Overall, I still really enjoyed this book and was sad to see it end. I actually would have been OK if this had stayed a duology, but I'm very excited now that a 3rd book has been added and we will get to see more of Lara Jean!
Cornreviewsbooks 10 months ago
These books are so addicting! I flew through this despite the fact that it hardly even has a plot, I found the drama in the first book to be interesting but a some of the drama in this one was annoying, mainly the love triangle. I didn’t like this as much as the first book but I did still enjoy it. The things that I liked are, getting to read the last letter, the fun game they played and I liked all the parts with Kitty she’s awesome so is Jamie Fox Pickle also he has an adorable name. I love all three Song girls and their relationship with each other is wonderfully written. These books make me want to bake a ton of cookies and I’m not even a big fan of baking I love it when characters have unique hobbies or when book make me want to learn or do something. I like all the characters but Peter is definitely the best love interest I liked John Ambrose Mclearen but he was the cliche nice guy and apart from his cool name I thought he was kinda boring. I’m so glad Jenny Han decided to write a third book this didn’t have a good ending there’s to many loose ends and lots of things I still wanted to see. Hopefully Always and Forever Lara Jean will tie up the loose ends and be a good ending to this adorable and series.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Loved it. Can't wait for the 3rd book!
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Katelyn_S_Bolds More than 1 year ago
LOVE LOVE LOVE What a great sequel! Happy endings just the way I like 'em. Witty and honest this book delves into what it feels like to be young, in love, and clueless. Great use first person narration. Reminded me of Stargirl by Jerry Spinelli but for an older audience.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
A very good book read the book in one day.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I loved th ebook i read it in 2 days and it was so relatable at points to me and my friend. I loved the book and strongly suggest it
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
This book is a nice and easy read about a girl toying with love and love interests and the endless possibilities. In the end she realizes who and what she really wants.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Need a person to talk to im 15 girl and very cute need a nook chat buddy boys that are 16 are good you have to be cute to
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
All Jenny Hans books are amazingly written and always put a smile on my face, her books make you laugh and cry they are amazing.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
This book sounds very great for me to be reading this book in my head
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
This book had me in tears. Jenny Han is such an amazing writer and I can't wait for the third book. I'm hooked on Lara Jean.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Is it wrong for a thirty year old to love reading jenny hans books? If so its never felt so good to be bad. This sequel did not disappoint in any way. It made me feel like i was 16 again. A better 16.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Paolyne Almuena More than 1 year ago
very nice
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Quirky. Truthful. Honest. Read it in less than a day.