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Text copyright © 2005 by Stephenie Meyer

All rights reserved.

Little, Brown and Company

Time Warner Book Group

1271 Avenue of the Americas, New York, NY 10020

Visit our Web site at www.lb-teens.com

First Edition: September 2005

The characters and events portrayed in this book are fictitious.

Any similarity to real persons, living or dead, is coincidental and not

intended by the author.

Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data

Meyer, Stephanie, 1973—

Twilight. a novel / by Stephanie Meyer. — 1st ed.

Summary: Grade 9 Up–Headstrong, sun-loving, 17-year-old Bella declines her mom's

invitation to move to Florida, and instead reluctantly opts to move to her dad's cabin in

the dreary, rainy town of Forks, WA. She becomes intrigued with Edward Cullen, a distant,

stylish, and disarmingly handsome senior, who is also a vampire. When he reveals that his

specific clan hunts wildlife instead of humans, Bella deduces that she is safe from his

blood-sucking instincts and therefore free to fall hopelessly in love with him. The

feeling is mutual, and the resulting volatile romance smolders as they attempt to hide

Edward's identity from her family and the rest of the school. Meyer adds an eerie new

twist to the mismatched, star-crossed lovers theme: predator falls for prey, human falls

for vampire. This tension strips away any pretense readers may have about the everyday

teen romance novel, and kissing, touching, and talking take on an entirely new meaning

when one small mistake could be life-threatening. Bella and Edward's struggle to make

their relationship work becomes a struggle for survival, especially when vampires from an

outside clan infiltrate the Cullen territory and head straight for her. As a result, the

novel's danger-factor skyrockets as the excitement of secret love and hushed affection

morphs into a terrifying race to stay alive. Realistic, subtle, succinct, and easy to

follow, Twilight will have readers dying to sink their teeth into it.

1. Vampires — Fiction.

2. High schools — Fiction.

3. Schools — Fiction.

PREFACE

I'd never given much thought to how I would die — though I'd had reason

enough in the last few months — but even if I had, I would not have

imagined it like this.

I stared without breathing across the long room, into the dark eyes of

the hunter, and he looked pleasantly back at me.

Surely it was a good way to die, in the place of someone else, someone I

loved. Noble, even. That ought to count for something.

I knew that if I'd never gone to Forks, I wouldn't be facing death now.

But, terrified as I was, I couldn't bring myself to regret the decision.

When life offers you a dream so far beyond any of your expectations, it's

not reasonable to grieve when it comes to an end.

The hunter smiled in a friendly way as he sauntered forward to kill me.

1. FIRST SIGHT

My mother drove me to the airport with the windows rolled down. It was

seventy-five degrees in Phoenix, the sky a perfect, cloudless blue. I was

wearing my favorite shirt — sleeveless, white eyelet lace; I was wearing

it as a farewell gesture. My carry-on item was a parka.

In the Olympic Peninsula of northwest Washington State, a small town

named Forks exists under a near-constant cover of clouds. It rains on

this inconsequential town more than any other place in the United States

of America. It was from this town and its gloomy, omnipresent shade that

my mother escaped with me when I was only a few months old. It was in

this town that I'd been compelled to spend a month every summer until I

was fourteen. That was the year I finally put my foot down; these past

three summers, my dad, Charlie, vacationed with me in California for two

weeks instead.

It was to Forks that I now exiled myself— an action that I took with

great horror. I detested Forks.

I loved Phoenix. I loved the sun and the blistering heat. I loved the

vigorous, sprawling city.

"Bella," my mom said to me — the last of a thousand times — before I got

on the plane. "You don't have to do this."

My mom looks like me, except with short hair and laugh lines. I felt a

spasm of panic as I stared at her wide, childlike eyes. How could I leave

my loving, erratic, harebrained mother to fend for herself? Of course she

had Phil now, so the bills would probably get paid, there would be food

in the refrigerator, gas in her car, and someone to call when she got

lost, but still…

"I'll see you soon," she insisted. "You can come home whenever you want —

I'll come right back as soon as you need me."

But I could see the sacrifice in her eyes behind the promise.

"Don't worry about me," I urged. "It'll be great. I love you, Mom."

She hugged me tightly for a minute, and then I got on the plane, and she

was gone.

It's a four-hour flight from Phoenix to Seattle, another hour in a small

plane up to Port Angeles, and then an hour drive back down to Forks.

Flying doesn't bother me; the hour in the car with Charlie, though, I was

a little worried about.

Charlie had really been fairly nice about the whole thing. He seemed

genuinely pleased that I was coming to live with him for the first time

with any degree of permanence. He'd already gotten me registered for high

school and was going to help me get a car.

But it was sure to be awkward with Charlie. Neither of us was what anyone

would call verbose, and I didn't know what there was to say regardless. I

knew he was more than a little confused by my decision — like my mother

before me, I hadn't made a secret of my distaste for Forks.

When I landed in Port Angeles, it was raining. I didn't see it as an omen

— just unavoidable. I'd already said my goodbyes to the sun.

Charlie was waiting for me with the cruiser. This I was expecting, too.

Charlie is Police Chief Swan to the good people of Forks. My primary

motivation behind buying a car, despite the scarcity of my funds, was

that I refused to be driven around town in a car with red and blue lights

on top. Nothing slows down traffic like a cop.

"What kind of car?" I was suspicious of the way he said "good car for

you" as opposed to just "good car."

"Well, it's a truck actually, a Chevy."

"Where did you find it?"

"Do you remember Billy Black down at La Push?" La Push is the tiny Indian

reservation on the coast.

"He used to go fishing with us during the summer," Charlie prompted.

That would explain why I didn't remember him. I do a good job of blocking

painful, unnecessary things from my memory.

"That's really nice, Dad. Thanks. I really appreciate it." No need to add

that my being happy in Forks is an impossibility. He didn't need to

suffer along with me. And I never looked a free truck in the mouth — or

engine.

"Well, now, you're welcome," he mumbled, embarrassed by my thanks.

We exchanged a few more comments on the weather, which was wet, and that

was pretty much it for Conversation. We stared out the windows in silence.

It was beautiful, of course; I couldn't deny that. Everything was green:

the trees, their trunks covered with moss, their branches hanging with a

canopy of it, the ground covered with ferns. Even the air filtered down

greenly through the leaves.

It was too green — an alien planet.

Eventually we made it to Charlie's. He still lived in the small,

two-bedroom house that he'd bought with my mother in the early days of

their marriage. Those were the only kind of days their marriage had — the

early ones. There, parked on the street in front of the house that never

changed, was my new — well, new to me — truck. It was a faded red color,

with big, rounded fenders and a bulbous cab. To my intense surprise, I

loved it. I didn't know if it would run, but I could see myself in it.

Plus, it was one of those solid iron affairs that never gets damaged —

the kind you see at the scene of an accident, paint unscratched,

surrounded by the pieces of the foreign car it had destroyed.

"Wow, Dad, I love it! Thanks!" Now my horrific day tomorrow would be just

that much less dreadful. I wouldn't be faced with the choice of either

walking two miles in the rain to school or accepting a ride in the

Chief's cruiser.

"I'm glad you like it," Charlie said gruffly, embarrassed again.

It took only one trip to get all my stuff upstairs. I got the west

bedroom that faced out over the front yard. The room was familiar; it had

been belonged to me since I was born. The wooden floor, the light blue

walls, the peaked ceiling, the yellowed lace curtains around the window —

these were all a part of my childhood. The only changes Charlie had ever

made were switching the crib for a bed and adding a desk as I grew. The

desk now held a secondhand computer, with the phone line for the modem

stapled along the floor to the nearest phone jack. This was a stipulation

from my mother, so that we could stay in touch easily. The rocking chair

from my baby days was still in the corner.

There was only one small bathroom at the top of the stairs, which I would

have to share with Charlie. I was trying not to dwell too much on that

fact.

One of the best things about Charlie is he doesn't hover. He left me

alone to unpack and get settled, a feat that would have been altogether

impossible for my mother. It was nice to be alone, not to have to smile

and look pleased; a relief to stare dejectedly out the window at the

sheeting rain and let just a few tears escape. I wasn't in the mood to go

on a real crying jag. I would save that for bedtime, when I would have to

think about the coming morning.

Forks High School had a frightening total of only three hundred and

fifty-seven — now fifty-eight — students; there were more than seven

hundred people in my junior class alone back home. All of the kids here

had grown up together — their grandparents had been toddlers together.

I would be the new girl from the big city, a curiosity, a freak.

Maybe, if I looked like a girl from Phoenix should, I could work this to

my advantage. But physically, I'd never fit in anywhere. I should be tan,

sporty, blond — a volleyball player, or a cheerleader, perhaps — all the

things that go with living in the valley of the sun.

Instead, I was ivory-skinned, without even the excuse of blue eyes or red

hair, despite the constant sunshine. I had always been slender, but soft

somehow, obviously not an athlete; I didn't have the necessary hand-eye

coordination to play sports without humiliating myself — and harming both

myself and anyone else who stood too close.

When I finished putting my clothes in the old pine dresser, I took my bag

Facing my pallid reflection in the mirror, I was forced to admit that I

was lying to myself. It wasn't just physically that I'd never fit in. And

if I couldn't find a niche in a school with three thousand people, what

were my chances here?

I didn't relate well to people my age. Maybe the truth was that I didn't

relate well to people, period. Even my mother, who I was closer to than

anyone else on the planet, was never in harmony with me, never on exactly

the same page. Sometimes I wondered if I was seeing the same things

through my eyes that the rest of the world was seeing through theirs.

Maybe there was a glitch in my brain. But the cause didn't matter. All

that mattered was the effect. And tomorrow would be just the beginning.

I didn't sleep well that night, even after I was done crying. The

constant whooshing of the rain and wind across the roof wouldn't fade

into the background. I pulled the faded old quilt over my head, and later

added the pillow, too. But I couldn't fall asleep until after midnight,

when the rain finally settled into a quieter drizzle.

Thick fog was all I could see out my window in the morning, and I could

feel the claustrophobia creeping up on me. You could never see the sky

here; it was like a cage.

Breakfast with Charlie was a quiet event. He wished me good luck at

school. I thanked him, knowing his hope was wasted. Good luck tended to

avoid me. Charlie left first, off to the police station that was his wife

and family. After he left, I sat at the old square oak table in one of

the three unmatching chairs and examined his small kitchen, with its dark

paneled walls, bright yellow cabinets, and white linoleum floor. Nothing

was changed. My mother had painted the cabinets eighteen years ago in an

attempt to bring some sunshine into the house. Over the small fireplace

in the adjoining handkerchief-sized family room was a row of pictures.

First a wedding picture of Charlie and my mom in Las Vegas, then one of

the three of us in the hospital after I was born, taken by a helpful

nurse, followed by the procession of my school pictures up to last

year's. Those were embarrassing to look at — I would have to see what I

could do to get Charlie to put them somewhere else, at least while I was

living here.

It was impossible, being in this house, not to realize that Charlie had

never gotten over my mom. It made me uncomfortable.

I didn't want to be too early to school, but I couldn't stay in the house

anymore. I donned my jacket — which had the feel of a biohazard suit —

and headed out into the rain.

It was just drizzling still, not enough to soak me through immediately as

I reached for the house key that was always hidden under the eaves by the

door, and locked up. The sloshing of my new waterproof boots was

unnerving. I missed the normal crunch of gravel as I walked. I couldn't

pause and admire my truck again as I wanted; I was in a hurry to get out

of the misty wet that swirled around my head and clung to my hair under

my hood.

Inside the truck, it was nice and dry. Either Billy or Charlie had

obviously cleaned it up, but the tan upholstered seats still smelled

faintly of tobacco, gasoline, and peppermint. The engine started quickly,

to my relief, but loudly, roaring to life and then idling at top volume.

Well, a truck this old was bound to have a flaw. The antique radio

worked, a plus that I hadn't expected.

Finding the school wasn't difficult, though I'd never been there before.

The school was, like most other things, just off the highway. It was not

obvious that it was a school; only the sign, which declared it to be the

Forks High School, made me stop. It looked like a collection of matching

houses, built with maroon-colored bricks. There were so many trees and

shrubs I couldn't see its size at first. Where was the feel of the

institution? I wondered nostalgically. Where were the chain-link fences,

the metal detectors?

I parked in front of the first building, which had a small sign over the

door reading front office. No one else was parked there, so I was sure it

was off limits, but I decided I would get directions inside instead of

circling around in the rain like an idiot. I stepped unwillingly out of

the toasty truck cab and walked down a little stone path lined with dark

hedges. I took a deep breath before opening the door.

Inside, it was brightly lit, and warmer than I'd hoped. The office was

small; a little waiting area with padded folding chairs, orange-flecked

commercial carpet, notices and awards cluttering the walls, a big clock

ticking



loudly. Plants grew everywhere in large plastic pots, as if there

wasn't enough greenery outside. The room was cut in half by a long

counter, cluttered with wire baskets full of papers and brightly colored

flyers taped to its front. There were three desks behind the counter, one

of which was manned by a large, red-haired woman wearing glasses. She was

wearing a purple t-shirt, which immediately made me feel overdressed.

The red-haired woman looked up. "Can I help you?"

"I'm Isabella Swan," I informed her, and saw the immediate awareness

light her eyes. I was expected, a topic of gossip no doubt. Daughter of

the Chief's flighty ex-wife, come home at last.

"Of course," she said. She dug through a precariously stacked pile of

documents on her desk till she found the ones she was looking for. "I

have your schedule right here, and a map of the school." She brought

several sheets to the counter to show roe.

She went through my classes for me, highlighting the best route to each

on the map, and gave me a slip to have each teacher sign, which I was to

bring back at the end of the day. She smiled at me and hoped, like

Charlie, that I would like it here in Forks. I smiled back as

convincingly as I could.

When I went back out to my truck, other students were starting to arrive.

I drove around the school, following the line of traffic. I was glad to

see that most of the cars were older like mine, nothing flashy. At home

I'd lived in one of the few lower-income neighborhoods that were included

in the Paradise Valley District. It was a common thing to see a new

Mercedes or Porsche in the student lot. The nicest car here was a shiny

Volvo, and it stood out. Still, I cut the engine as soon as I was in a

spot, so that the thunderous volume wouldn't draw attention to me.

I looked at the map in the truck, trying to memorize it now; hopefully I

wouldn't have to walk around with it stuck in front of my nose all day. I

stuffed everything in my bag, slung the strap over my shoulder, and

Once I got around the cafeteria, building three was easy to spot. A large

black "3" was painted on a white square on the east corner. I felt my

breathing gradually creeping toward hyperventilation as I approached the

door. I tried holding my breath as I followed two unisex raincoats

through the door.

The classroom was small. The people in front of me stopped just inside

the door to hang up their coats on a long row of hooks. I copied them.

They were two girls, one a porcelain-colored blonde, the other also pale,

with light brown hair. At least my skin wouldn't be a standout here.

I took the slip up to the teacher, a tall, balding man whose desk had a

nameplate identifying him as Mr. Mason. He gawked at me when he saw my

name — not an encouraging response — and of course I flushed tomato red.

But at least he sent me to an empty desk at the back without introducing

me to the class. It was harder for my new classmates to stare at me in

the back, but somehow, they managed. I kept my eyes down on the reading

"Where's your next class?" he asked.

I had to check in my bag. "Um, Government, with Jefferson, in building

There was nowhere to look without meeting curious eyes.

"I'm headed toward building four, I could show you the way…" Definitely

over-helpful. "I'm Eric," he added.

"You don't look very tan."

"My mother is part albino."

He studied my face apprehensively, and I sighed. It looked like clouds

and a sense of humor didn't mix. A few months of this and I'd forget how

to use sarcasm.

We walked back around the cafeteria, to the south buildings by the gym.

Eric walked me right to the door, though it was clearly marked.

"Well, good luck," he said as I touched the handle. "Maybe we'll have

some other classes together." He sounded hopeful.

I smiled at him vaguely and went inside.

The rest of the morning passed in about the same fashion. My Trigonometry

teacher, Mr. Varner, who I would have hated anyway just because of the

subject he taught, was the only one who made me stand in front of the

class and introduce myself. I stammered, blushed, and tripped over my own

boots on the way to my seat.

After two classes, I started to recognize several of the faces in each

One girl sat next to me in both Trig and Spanish, and she walked with me

to the cafeteria for lunch. She was tiny, several inches shorter than my

five feet four inches, but her wildly curly dark hair made up a lot of

the difference between our heights. I couldn't remember her name, so I

smiled and nodded as she prattled about teachers and classes. I didn't

try to keep up.

We sat at the end of a full table with several of her friends, who she

introduced to me. I forgot all their names as soon as she spoke them.

They seemed impressed by her bravery in speaking to me. The boy from

English, Eric, waved at me from across the room.

It was there, sitting in the lunchroom, trying to make conversation with

seven curious strangers, that I first saw them.

They were sitting in the corner of the cafeteria, as far away from where

I sat as possible in the long room. There were five of them. They weren't

talking, and they weren't eating, though they each had a tray of

untouched food in front of them. They weren't gawking at me, unlike most

of the other students, so it was safe to stare at them without fear of

meeting an excessively interested pair of eyes. But it was none of these

things that caught, and held, my attention.

They didn't look anything alike. Of the three boys, one was big — muscled

like a serious weight lifter, with dark, curly hair. Another was taller,

leaner, but still muscular, and honey blond. The last was lanky, less

bulky, with untidy, bronze-colored hair. He was more boyish than the

others, who looked like they could be in college, or even teachers here

rather than students.

The girls were opposites. The tall one was statuesque. She had a

beautiful figure, the kind you saw on the cover of the Sports Illustrated

swimsuit issue, the kind that made every girl around her take a hit on

her self-esteem just by being in the same room. Her hair was golden,

gently waving to the middle of her back. The short girl was pixielike,

thin in the extreme, with small features. Her hair was a deep black,

cropped short and pointing in every direction.

And yet, they were all exactly alike. Every one of them was chalky pale,

the palest of all the students living in this sunless town. Paler than

me, the albino. They all had very dark eyes despite the range in hair

tones. They also had dark shadows under those eyes — purplish, bruiselike

shadows. As if they were all suffering from a sleepless night, or almost

done recovering from a broken nose. Though their noses, all their

features, were straight, perfect, angular.

But all this is not why I couldn't look away.

I stared because their faces, so different, so similar, were all

devastatingly, inhumanly beautiful. They were faces you never expected to

see except perhaps on the airbrushed pages of a fashion magazine. Or

painted by an old master as the face of an angel. It was hard to decide

who was the most beautiful — maybe the perfect blond girl, or the

They were all looking away — away from each other, away from the other

students, away from anything in particular as far as I could tell. As I

watched, the small girl rose with her tray — unopened soda, unbitten

apple — and walked away with a quick, graceful lope that belonged on a

runway. I watched, amazed at her lithe dancer's step, till she dumped her

tray and glided through the back door, faster than I would have thought

possible. My eyes darted back to the others, who sat unchanging.

"Who are they?" I asked the girl from my Spanish class, whose name I'd

As she looked up to see who I meant — though already knowing, probably,

from my tone — suddenly he looked at her, the thinner one, the boyish

one, the youngest, perhaps. He looked at my neighbor for just a fraction

of a second, and then his dark eyes flickered to mine.

He looked away quickly, more quickly than I could, though in a flush of

embarrassment I dropped my eyes at once. In that brief flash of a glance,

his face held nothing of interest — it was as if she had called his name,

and he'd looked up in involuntary response, already having decided not to

answer.

My neighbor giggled in embarrassment, looking at the table like I did.

"That's Edward and Emmett Cullen, and Rosalie and Jasper Hale. The one

who left was Alice Cullen; they all live together with Dr. Cullen and his

wife." She said this under her breath.

I glanced sideways at the beautiful boy, who was looking at his tray now,

picking a bagel to pieces with long, pale fingers. His mouth was moving

very quickly, his perfect lips barely opening. The other three still

looked away, and yet I felt he was speaking quietly to them.

Strange, unpopular names, I thought. The kinds of names grandparents had.

But maybe that was in vogue here — small town names? I finally remembered

that my neighbor was called Jessica, a perfectly common name. There were

two girls named Jessica in my History class back home.

"They are… very nice-looking." I struggled with the conspicuous

understatement.

"Yes!" Jessica agreed with another giggle. "They're all together though —

Emmett and Rosalie, and Jasper and Alice, I mean. And they live

together." Her voice held all the shock and condemnation of the small

town, I thought critically. But, if I was being honest, I had to admit

that even in Phoenix, it would cause gossip.

"Which ones are the Cullens?" I asked. "They don't look related…"

"Oh, they're not. Dr. Cullen is really young, in his twenties or early

thirties. They're all adopted. The Hales are brother and sister, twins —

the blondes — and they're foster children."

"They look a little old for foster children."

"They are now, Jasper and Rosalie are both eighteen, but they've been

with Mrs. Cullen since they were eight. She's their aunt or something

like that."

"That's really kind of nice — for them to take care of all those kids

like that, when they're so young and everything."

"I guess so," Jessica admitted reluctantly, and I got the impression that

she didn't like the doctor and his wife for some reason. With the glances

she was throwing at their adopted children, I would presume the reason

As I examined them, the youngest, one of the Cullens, looked up and met

my gaze, this time with evident curiosity in his expression. As I looked

"Which one is the boy with the reddish brown hair?" I asked. I peeked at

I bit my lip to hide my smile. Then I glanced at him again. His face was

turned away, but I thought his cheek appeared lifted, as if he were

smiling, too.

After a few more minutes, the four of them left the table together. They

all were noticeably graceful — even the big, brawny one. It was

unsettling to watch. The one named Edward didn't look at me again.

I sat at the table with Jessica and her friends longer than I would have

if I'd been sitting alone. I was anxious not to be late for class on my

first day. One of my new acquaintances, who considerately reminded me

that her name was Angela, had Biology II with me the next hour. We walked

to class together in silence. She was shy, too.

When we entered the classroom, Angela went to sit at a black-topped lab

table exactly like the ones I was used to. She already had a neighbor. In

fact, all the tables were filled but one. Next to the center aisle, I

recognized Edward Cullen by his unusual hair, sitting next to that single

open seat.

As I walked down the aisle to introduce myself to the teacher and get my

slip signed, I was watching him surreptitiously. Just as I passed, he

suddenly went rigid in his seat. He stared at me again, meeting my eyes

with the strangest expression on his face — it was hostile, furious. I

looked away quickly, shocked, going red again. I stumbled over a book in

the walkway and had to catch myself on the edge of a table. The girl

sitting there giggled.

I'd noticed that his eyes were black — coal black.

Mr. Banner signed my slip and handed me a book with no nonsense about

introductions. I could tell we were going to get along. Of course, he had

no choice but to send me to the one open seat in the middle of the room.

I kept my eyes down as I went to sit by him, bewildered by the

antagonistic stare he'd given me.

I didn't look up as I set my book on the table and took my seat, but I

saw his posture change from the corner of my eye. He was leaning away

from me, sitting on the extreme edge of his chair and averting his face

like he smelled something bad. Inconspicuously, I sniffed my hair. It

smelled like strawberries, the scent of my favorite shampoo. It seemed an

innocent enough odor. I let my hair fall over my right shoulder, making a

dark curtain between us, and tried to pay attention to the teacher.

Unfortunately the lecture was on cellular anatomy, something I'd already

studied. I took notes carefully anyway, always looking down.

I couldn't stop myself from peeking occasionally through the screen of my

hair at the strange boy next to me. During the whole class, he never

relaxed his stiff position on the edge of his chair, sitting as far from

me as possible. I could see his hand on his left leg was clenched into a

fist, tendons standing out under his pale skin. This, too, he never

relaxed. He had the long sleeves of his white shirt pushed up to his

elbows, and his forearm was surprisingly hard and muscular beneath his

light skin. He wasn't nearly as slight as he'd looked next to his burly

brother.

The class seemed to drag on longer than the others. Was it because the

day was finally coming to a close, or because I was waiting for his tight

fist to loosen? It never did; he continued to sit so still it looked like

he wasn't breathing. What was wrong with him? Was this his normal

behavior? I questioned my judgment on Jessica's bitterness at lunch

At that moment, the bell rang loudly, making me jump, and Edward Cullen

was out of his seat. Fluidly he rose — he was much taller than I'd

thought — his back to me, and he was out the door before anyone else was

out of their seat.

I sat frozen in my seat, staring blankly after him. He was so mean. It

wasn't fair. I began gathering up my things slowly, trying to block the

"Hi, Mike."

"Do you need any help finding your next class?"

"I'm headed to the gym, actually. I think I can find it."

"That's my next class, too." He seemed thrilled, though it wasn't that

big of a coincidence in a school this small.

We walked to class together; he was a chatterer — he supplied most of the

conversation, which made it easy for me. He'd lived in California till he

was ten, so he knew how I felt about the sun. It turned out he was in my

English class also. He was the nicest person I'd met today.

But as we were entering the gym, he asked, "So, did you stab Edward

Cullen with a pencil or what? I've never seen him act like that."

I cringed. So I wasn't the only one who had noticed. And, apparently,

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