kristaradoeva

Krista Radoeva Radoeva itibaren Anda, Chhattisgarh, Hindistan itibaren Anda, Chhattisgarh, Hindistan

Okuyucu Krista Radoeva Radoeva itibaren Anda, Chhattisgarh, Hindistan

Krista Radoeva Radoeva itibaren Anda, Chhattisgarh, Hindistan

kristaradoeva

Bu bir çok hayal kırıklığına uğradım ve bir Anna Campbell kitap çok düşük derecelendirme için gerçekten kötü hissediyorum, ama bunu hak hissettim. Karakterlerin hiçbiriyle bağlantı kuramadım ve hikaye satırı -revenge- yine de favori değil.

kristaradoeva

somethings should not have a sequel

kristaradoeva

it's a good way to learn about other culture and people eventhough you're not planning to travel. reviews are entertaining and independent and inciting curiosity to know more about other culture. If you want peace, don't prepare for war, start travelling instead.

kristaradoeva

I have never read a book by Cynthia Eden before. Honestly, I had never heard of her until I saw a giveaway for this book here on goodreads, as well as a few blogs. From the description, it sounds like a book (a series)I would enjoy, so I decided to enter . Lucky me! I won a copy! Not only that, but by entering this giveaway, I learned of Cynthia Eden. I realized this is the 3rd in a series, but have been unsuccessful in locating the first two in the series. I hope to find and read them before this book arrives. If not, I hope it reads well as a stand alone!

kristaradoeva

I know that this isn't a science book, but the lack of such really upset me. I mean, somehow the entire world got bombed, polar ice caps melted, and the United States is still around? New York City, Florida, and cities in California are mentioned, but wouldn't even be there if what is described in the book is true. And also, how is it that people die at age 20-25, but young teenagers are not only expected to have healthy pregnancies and babies, but actually do (well, except for the die at 20-25 thing)? A little more clarification on those things would've been nice. A lot of Rhine's beliefs in this book are presented as truths, but she has a horrible time convincing me of things. I didn't believe her when she said her husband was the one who kidnapped her and killed girls, even when she did for most of the book. I don't believe her when she says she fell in love with this one boy who she barely seems to know. I don't believe her when she says being free is ideal, because all of her flashbacks of her past life and brother seem pretty negative. All of these make her come off as very naive, despite her mature voice. The ending was also a bit... confusing. If Whither was a stand-alone book, and not in a series, I would have totally bought it and it would've been great. It wrapped up so nicely. But knowing that there's a sequel just confuses me, and I hope the next book doesn't feel stretched or forced. I really like the cover, as to many of those who read Whither, but I feel alone in the fact that I don't "get" it. Yeah, I see the birdcage and the wedding ring, that much is clear. It's more with the fact that the chill girl on the cover looks more like a model for an Alexander McQueen photoshoot than a child desperate to escape. Nope, she's just taking a snooze. No urgency here. I really enjoyed Destefano's writing style though, and she has a lot of beautiful, vivid imagery in here. Her words painted a clear picture to me, for the most part, of Rhine's world. The language is very poetic and lovely. All in all, it is very much like The Handmaid's Tale by Margaret Atwood, though Wither has a bit more angst to it's shock factor.