Director: Jake SchreierCast: Cara Delevingne, Nat Wolff, Austin Abrams, Justice Smith, Jaz Sinclair, Halston SagePlot: Adapted from the bestselling novel by author John Green ("The Fault in Our Stars"), Paper Towns is a coming-of-age story featuring Quentin (Nat Wolff) and his enigmatic neighbour Margo (Cara Delevingne), who loved mysteries so much she became one. After taking him on an all-night adventure through their hometown, Margo suddenly disappears - leaving behind cryptic clues for Quentin (Q) to decipher. The search leads Q and his quick-witted friends on an exhilarating adventure that is equal parts hilarious and moving. Ultimately, to track down Margo, Quentin must find a deeper understanding of true friendship and true love.Verdict: Paper Towns isn't your average angst-ridden teen coming-of-age flick.It has plenty of little quirks, a touch of mystery and an element of realness that can be sorely missed from much teen fare.This movie, based on the John Green novel, is sure to become a classic as many of the John Hughes films were for my generation in the '80s.While there is a sense of the familiar in the teen groups and the social structure that surrounds these, this film has a wonderful poignancy to it and there is an easy chemistry within the young cast.British model/actress Cara Delevingne plays Margot, a beautiful mystery and the queen of the high school in-crowd. Her family is rich and she largely gets to run around and she does as she pleases.Margot is a puzzle and that's the way she likes it, but as a largely MIA lead character it's hard to empathise with her or know her or what drives her on any level.Delevingne is a confident Margot who drives the first part of this story forward, but when she is gone the puff goes out of the film for a little while.Quentin or Q (Nat Wolff) was friends with a younger Margot, but he took the safe path while his young friend didn't.When Margot climbs through his window one night to exact some revenge, a spark is put back into Q's life.Wolff is a singularly obsessed teen. He's a smart kid, a geek, so he's the perfect choice to follow the bread crumbs left by Margot to find her.Along for a bit of adventure are Q's friends Ben (Austin Abrams) and Radar (Justice Smith) as well as Radar's girlfriend Angela (Jaz Sinclair) and Margot's friend Lacey (Halston Sage).The scenes between Q and he's mates feel distinctly indie as they coolly pay each other out and vibe off of each other.The film really picks up pace again when the friends go on a road trip to find Margot - but they must be back in time for the prom, so there's a real sense of urgency.There are also few adults in this film which sets it apart.This film has a great feel and energy, especially when it's really cracking along, and it's sure to be a huge hit with teens everywhere.