The Candy Smash (The Lemonade War Series)

The Candy Smash (The Lemonade War Series)

By Jacqueline Davies

84 ratings 171 reviews 152 followers
Book 4 of 5 in the  The Lemonade War Series
Interest LevelReading LevelReading A-ZATOSWord Count
Grades 4 - 8Grades 3 - 5n/a4.829694

Jessie and Evan Treski have waged a lemonade war, sought justice in a class trial, and even unmasked a bell thief. Now they are at opposite ends over the right to keep secrets. Evan believes some things (such as his poetry) are private. Jessie believes scandal makes good news. When anonymously sent candy hearts appear in Class 4-0, self-appointed ace reporter Jessie determines to get the scoop on class crushes.  

Publisher: HMH Books for Young Readers
ISBN-13: 9780544225008
ISBN-10: 0544225007
Published on 3/4/2014
Binding: Paperback
Number of pages: 240

Book Reviews (166)

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Valentine's day is here, and everyone is worried about something different. Evan has suddenly discovered he loves poetry, and wants to write a poem to his crush, Megan. Jessica wants to write the perfect story for her newspaper, even if that means hurting someone she loves. But when the two things crash on Valentine's day, the result is not good. Read the book to find out more! Happy Reading!

I think this book is 3rd or 4th book in the series. This is a really good book. You might want to read this around Valentines day. The main character in this book is not only Evan and Jessie. Megan is kind of a main character too. Try this book guys.

It is a really great book . I started reading it since I became interested .I would like to recommend this book d( ̄◇ ̄)b

Has anyone heard of the song "I want candy"? Well this book makes me think of it! #yum #delicious

This book was great and very exciting!🦄


I LUV the lemonade wars sires!! It is a must read!!😍

Rheayln lozarda Rheayln lozarda

I liked the book

I rate this book as fair since I admire one of the protagonists, Jessie Treski’s, personality. Jessie is the youngest person in her brother’s class since she skipped a grade. Jessie usually doesn’t talk to any of her classmates except for her best friend, Megan Moriarty, so I didn’t think that she could be a leader, but when she wants, to she can. For example, when Jessie’s teacher, Mrs. Overton, was absent, there is a substitute. Somebody calls the substitute on her phone, so she answers it outside, when Jessie has to control her classmates and hand out a survey she made to collect information for her newspaper article. She acts as a leader or a teacher; eventually having her classmates to listen to her since the substitute told her that she could pass the surveys out. When Megan is secretly putting candy hearts that her uncle made from a candy factory into her classmate’s Valentine’s Day boxes, Evan realizes that he received different ones from everybody else. His classmates have candy hearts that say special messages about their personality; however, Evan has regular candy hearts that aren’t personalized for him. It makes him angry at whoever keeps giving the candy hearts, since he doesn’t feel as appreciated by the secret person. He doesn’t want normal store-bought candies when everybody else receives special ones. I don’t appreciate that the author made Evan think this way since he might not have understood that those were supposed to be special for him; from Megan. She thought that Evan would understand that those were special, but Evan isn’t that likable of a person.

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