Book of the Fortnight

“Permission to Feel” 

A PE teacher constantly confronted with the unfiltered emotions of young children, Ted Panasci uses the lessons taught in “Permission to Feel” to understand human emotions and better teach his students. 

This book divulges the reality of emotions, how to understand them, how to regulate them, and how to realize the important role they play in our lives. 

Applying these lessons to Panasci’s teaching style allows children to express themselves in a safe, open, and easy environment. 


Delve into the unfiltered universe of Greek mythology with this engaging, humorous, and insightful retelling of Greek myths.  

Beginning with the Chaos before life, “Mythos” leads readers through the passage of time with short stories to create a universe the reader can see themselves within.  

Authored by British comedian Stephen Fry, the light-hearted, subtly of English humour meshes well with the unironic and dramatic content of Greek myths.  

“The Dhammapda”

“The Dhammapada” was recommended by Senior Petra Veljkovic. The value of the book lies in its ability to open doors of philosophical curiosity, as it did for Veljkovic. 

Veljkovic explains the book offers a compelling avenue to consider the unity of life, not just the human species. .

This poetic read introduces readers to central tenants of life and invaluable insights towards achieving peace.

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