On his bent road to recovery, he meets three boys on the way, Jon Walker, William Beckett, and Ryan Ross, each facing their own problems and issues, and then there’s the odd and intriguing Lauren.
He learns about the strain of friendships, the battles of life, and his step-brother, Brendon.
About changing, fucking up, and sexual experiences and the attachments that come with it. A story about trying to figure out how to live in the world and deal with the life and feelings you've been given. He meets a guy called Brendon who's entirely too content with a life of plants for Ryan's liking.
He was sick of this cabin and of this fucking glass prison.
He was sick of Ryan's nitpicking and of his insensitivity.
You have to be the protagonist obviously, but not the focus. A simple gesture thought to be welcoming and sweet. Brendon Urie is questioning his sexual orientation.
And most of all, Brendon was sick of singing the bull-shit love songs that Ryan had written about someone who wasn't him.
Ryan Ross’s first rule for narrating your own life is that you don’t always have to be the focus. But for a moment I needed genuine, welcoming, and sweet and that's what you gave me.
Brendon's completing his senior year of high school, trying to make it past the first anniversary of his sister's death and one day become a hairdresser. A tale about not everything needing a reason, and about sunflowers.
Ryan's a boy at the park with stunning eyes and hyperactive dog, that walks into Brendon's life without realizing. Meet 17 year old Brendon, sent to an instituation and new school after he snapped.