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Danielle Tai Tai itibaren Gangavaram, Andhra Pradesh, Hindistan itibaren Gangavaram, Andhra Pradesh, Hindistan

Okuyucu Danielle Tai Tai itibaren Gangavaram, Andhra Pradesh, Hindistan

Danielle Tai Tai itibaren Gangavaram, Andhra Pradesh, Hindistan

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Kral favorilerimden biri. Işık yılları normalde yazdıklarından uzak, ama iyi bir şekilde.

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Bu yürek burkucu bir kitaptı ... kalpteki baygınlık için değil! Ben 'istismar' zihninde ne olduğunu bilmek istediği için Lolita'yı seçtim ve 'istismarcı'nın ne düşündüğünü daha az umursabilirdim ... herhangi bir sübyancı iğrenç ve hasta ... avları masum ve korumalı ve sempatik. Bu roman güzelce yazılmış ve okunması zor çünkü kahramanın nedenini yaptığını anlarken kahramanın yaptığı seçimlerden çok rahatsız oldum. Ben koyamadım ve bu yüzden bu genç kadın için işleri daha iyi hale getirmek için kitap içine almak ve bir şey yapmak istedim! İstismarın zihninde neler olup bittiğine ilgi duyuyorsanız ve / veya yırtıcılara ne kadar dikkat etmeniz gerektiğini bilecek kadar özenli iseniz ... bu kitabı okuyun. Kendiniz hakkında bir şeyler öğrenecek ve kendinizi kötü niyetli davranışlara vermeyi iki kez düşüneceksiniz. Bu romanı deneyimlemeye teşvik ve aydınlandım. Bir şans verin, değişeceksiniz! Her zaman kendime bakmak istiyorum ve benimle duyguları hakkında konuşmak isteyen genç bir kadına ulaşmak istiyorum. Oraya gittim ve bununla daha derinden ilişki kuruyorum, sonra düşündüm. Bu kitap uzun süre benimle kalacak!

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2nd Read: Even better the second time around! ---------------------------------------------------------------- I am pretty certain it must be something in the water that Australian writers drink. Why else would every single Australian author that i have had the fortune to read so far be so amazing? These days all it takes for me to read a certain book is to tell me that the author is Ozzie. I'm not even joking. So, clearly, the above was meant to segue into a review which is an ill disguised gush about how awesome Graffiti Moon is. I don't usually read contemporary but recently, I have found the YA Paranormal genre to be a tired regurgitation of Twilightesque books and because of that, contemporary has become a welcome respite from it. Not that I'm saying Graffiti Moon is, in any way, simply a substitute. If I were to find one reason why I love Graffiti Moon, it would be that the book is unflinchingly sincere in the feelings it portrays. It strips away the public personas people (kids are people too, you know) like to don in public and lets the reader see the raw hearts of the main characters of the book. It marries humour to much serious subjects and tells a story that will have you giggling out loud at times and wincing a bit at others. It shows a harsh reality but does not let the grittiness of this reality overshadow the potential of a future that could be beautiful. And best of all, it reiterates your faith in humanity and in art. The book shows different shades of love and while it occurs over one night, the distance traveled emotionally is immense. Ladies and Gentlemen, Graffiti Moon is the kind of book you would read on a day when the world seems like its out to get you. It will remind you that there is beauty in the most unexpected places, like a wall on a street full of broken down houses. Graffiti Moon will create in you a new appreciation of beauty and leave you eagerly awaiting for Ms. Crowley's new work. "I like freckles," Daisy says. "And I won't ruin it. I've got this special way of getting the truth out of Dylan." "How?" I ask. "I kick him in the balls."

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I loved the idea of the book. I'm a sucker for ancient pantheons. I wanted to like the book. I wanted to like Gaiman's writings. In the end, sorry, can't say I liked it. I tried Anasi's Boys and couldn't read past the first few chapters. I had more hope for this one based on the subject matter. I thought the book started out well and I was getting sucked in when it just stopped going anywhere but in a dull, confusing circle. Quite frankly, if you're interested in books that bring the ancient gods into the modern world, you're better off with the Percy Jackson books. They may be written for a younger audience, but they are well concieved and better written than American Gods.