"A shameful fact about humanity is that some people can be so ugly that no one will be friends with them. It is shameful that humans can be so cruel, and it is shameful that humans can be so ugly."
So begins the incredible story of Myron Horowitz, a disfigured thirteen-year-old just trying to fit in at his Pennsylvania school. When a fight with a bully leaves him unconscious and naked in the wreckage of the cafeteria, Myron discovers that he is an immortal lycanthrope—a were-mammal who can transform from human to animal. He also discovers that there are others like him, and many of them want Myron dead. “People will turn into animals,” says the razor-witted narrator of this tour-de-force, “and here come ancient secrets and rivers of blood.”
About Hal JohnsonSee more books from this Author
Drenched in nihilism, the story’s message, as voiced by the archly intrusive narrator (and one of the lycanthropes), is, “once you remove the possibility of being a good or bad individual, life becomes a series of meaningless incidents.” This quixotic, uber-intellectual debut, laced with litera...Jul 18 2012 | Read Full Review of Immortal Lycanthropes
I always say that I’ll be able to put my boy book and girl book next to each other, and they’ll start producing more books on their own… Review Fix: How do you want the book to be remembered?Feb 11 2013 | Read Full Review of Immortal Lycanthropes
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