The End of Our Story

The End of Our Story

by Meg Haston

Hardcover

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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780062335777
Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers
Publication date: 04/04/2017
Pages: 288
Sales rank: 529,298
Product dimensions: 5.70(w) x 7.60(h) x 1.10(d)
Age Range: 14 - 17 Years

About the Author

Meg Haston is also the author of the young adult novel Paperweight and two middle grade novels, How to Rock Braces and Glasses and How to Rock Best Friends and Frenemies. She lives with her family in Jacksonville, Florida, where she writes and works as a counselor at an independent school.


Caitlin Kelly, an Earphones Award-winning narrator, is a seasoned voice-over artist with experience in Japan and the United States. She has a BFA in drama and studied musical theater at the Collaborative Arts Project 21, an off-Broadway theater company and musical theater training conservatory. She got started in voice-over work in 2009 while living in Japan where she toured with Disney's World of English and World Family Club as a performer and a puppeteer.


James Fouhey is an actor and narrator living in New York City. He received classical training at Boston University and the London Academy of Music and Dramatic Arts. He has recorded more than forty audiobooks across a variety of genres, including science fiction, romance, young adult fiction, and children's fiction.

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The End of Our Story 3 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
ruthsic More than 1 year ago
It is odd, but this is one of the times when I finish a book and do not know what it was about? Was this about Bridget’s inability to stop herself from poking her nose into everyone’s life? About Wil coming to terms with the events of the night of his father’s death? The underlying message that no matter how much you think you know someone, people can still surprise you with their secrets? It hit on some topics like alcoholism and domestic violence, and I would like to warn readers for the trigger-some nature of these topics. Overall, it makes a point of how people are imperfect and even the best of us will have some flaws. This was a book that was solely dedicated to the intense relationship between Bridget and Wil and considering the history they have between them, I agree with the characterization of that relationship in the book. It is all-encompassing for both, since it is the only thing they have known. Even after Bridget’s mistake, and Wil’s breaking them off, it continues to be a thing they can’t let go off. So, when after Wil’s father’s death, Bridget and he start getting close once again. But now she senses secrets in him and tries to understand where he is coming from. Her every other interaction with others was first about how she misses him, but now it was about why he won’t open up to her. Honestly, if I was Leigh, even I would have cause to get angry. Over onto Minna, though, I sensed that she was more patient about it, in light of her years of experience. But, it felt like this book was determined to not tie up any of the many plot threads and since it does not look like this has a sequel, I am dissatisfied with the ending. I did not see the point of Leigh’s art project, or Minna’s daughter even being part of this plot when Bridge was like Wil, my Wil through half the book. While it has such an intense relationship between the two leads, the secondary characters are being rendered useless. Also, not that this was written like a mystery, but it does have a ‘reveal’ of sorts towards the end, which felt a little late in the game, in a way, because it was in a way something that changed the pace of the plot. In the end, though, I am sort of indifferent about the book overall. The writing was good, the characters were fleshed out well, but the plot felt flat. It might appeal to some, but an average one for me.