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5 Best LGBT+ Books

Every LGBT+ want's to be represented, not only to don't feel alone, but to feel "Normal" (witch they are, but it's not what more than a half of the world say to them), and those books are so pretty, so inteligent that makes us happy, chek it out!

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1. Aristotle and Dante Discover the Secrets of the Universe

Aristotle is an angry teen with a brother in prison. Dante is a know-it-all who has an unusual way of looking at the world. When the two meet at the swimming pool, they seem to have nothing in common. But as the loners start spending time together, they discover that they share a special friendship—the kind that changes lives and lasts a lifetime. And it is through this friendship that Ari and Dante will learn the most important truths about themselves and the kind of people they want to be.

2. Simon VS the homosapiens agenda

Simon is sixteen and gay, but nobody knows. Whether or not to leave the closet is a drama he prefers to leave for later. Everything changes when Martin, the school bob, discovers an e-mail exchange between Simon and a mysterious boy who identifies himself as Blue and who every day makes Simon's heart beat stronger.

Martin began to blackmail him, and if Simon does not give in, his secret will fall on everyone's lips. Worse: your relationship with blue cell phone, before you even get started. (They will make a movie about it).

3. Two boys kissing

Outside the school, outdoors, surrounded by cameras and a crowd that partly supports and partly repudiates what they are doing, Craig and Harry are trying to break the world record of the longest kiss. Craig and Harry are no longer a couple, but have already been one day. Peter and Neil are a couple. Your kisses are different. Avery has just met Ryan and has to decide how to tell him that she is transsexual but is afraid of not being accepted after that. Cooper is alone.

Spend your nights in the clear, on the computer, creating fake lives online and seducing men you'll never meet in real life. But when his parents discover his forbidden hobby, his world collapses. Each of these boys has a different situation. Some have the unconditional support of the family, others do not. Some suffer from bullying at school, others with a broken heart. But right in the center of all these parallel stories is love.

4. Ask the passengers

'Movement is impossible.' That's what Astrid Jones, 17, learned in her philosophy class. And, living in the small town she lives in, she begins to believe that this is true. They are always the same people, the same gossip, the same limited world view, as if they were all trapped in a cave, never seeing anything else. In this environment, she has no one to vent her troubles with, so she lies in her garden, looks at the planes in the sky, and exposes her most secret doubts to the passengers, since they will never judge her. In her solitary conflict, she finds herself torn between two worlds-one in which she is free to be who she really is and give vent to what goes deep inside her, and another where she needs to fit uncomfortably into social conventions.

5. Blue is the warmest color

Adèle is a teenager who faces the challenges of maturity. His life takes an unexpected turn when meeting a charming girl with blue hair, with whom will begin an intense relationship and a journey of discovery and pleasure. (If you wan't more books, ask here, i will see!)

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