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Just take a look from these snippets (these are from the ARC and might change in the finished copy): Reading this book was about as exciting as watching paint dry.Or as interesting as stating each and all the contents of your fridge to me.
Just how do you survive a contagious virus that triggers mass hysteria and a loss of infrastructure? Konkoly draws upon his military experience for amazing realism in The Perseid Collapse, an “event” that forms the basis for the final four books of the Alex Fletcher series.
That way single people like her wouldn’t be subjected to kissy Cupids all over the place.
That is, until her mom moves them next door to the brooding hottie of Greenbrier High, West Smith.
Konkoly creates a well-developed character in Alex Fletcher, along with a wide cast of supporting folks.
An interesting theme in these books is the conflict between “government conspiracy” folks and the military.
It felt forced and as a reader who inhales books to live, I can't relate to her and she just feels fake to me. Also, Nina is supposed to be this girl who loves debates but the truth is, she just likes confrontations and pushing her opinions on people and not minding that other people are entitled to their own opinions as well. I really enjoy the way you write, despite the genre.
No, it frustrates her that other people have opinions very different from her own. Why are you reading this book when you’re so anti-romance? Chris Cannon found and exploited my weakness - again. Nina: So, you coming to the bookstore tonight with Lisa and I? If you ever decide to write a YA book that doesn’t major on romance and holds onto the social issues themes but delves deeper into them, I’ll be front row centre of your cheer squad.
Disclaimer: This Entangled Teen Crush book is not for anyone who has to get in the last word, but it is for all book nerds, especially those who live next door to so called unapproachable gorgeous guys. I wish I had a dollar for every time I rolled my eyes. One of my biggest pet peeves when it comes to contemporary novels is probably when the book is either a.) a formula book, b.) a compilation of all the high school stereotypes ever, or c.) full of forced dialogue. We have our typical "sassy" hero and heroine (who are, in fact, not actually funn I wish I had a dollar for every time I rolled my eyes. One of my biggest pet peeves when it comes to contemporary novels is probably when the book is either a.) a formula book, b.) a compilation of all the high school stereotypes ever, or c.) full of forced dialogue. We have our typical "sassy" hero and heroine (who are, in fact, not actually funny), with a weird-ass relationship I can't wrap my head around.
One minute, they're cold as heck, and the next, they're attracted to each other?? Of course, we can't have a formula book without a bajillion high school stereotypes!
It was mentioned a bit here and there but it was done so distastefully, in my opinion, that they feel like they're pretending to be fans of HP or something.
And even if the main character Nina, did all these bookish activities like going to the library, buying books, reading books, and preferring fictional book boyfriends than real ones, somehow it did not feel genuine at all. If I can enjoy the non-romance parts of your romance novels then I can certainly understand the appeal for readers who actively seek out that genre.
Once access to the Campus has become available utilize Campus Conquest Mode until the Library becomes available after which a scene plays out that ends with Sally brainwashed.