Hello! I know I haven’t really been posting here for a while, so I decided that I would make an update post to let you guys know how I’m doing.
Just finished Paper Towns and I absolutely loved it. It was a touching and endearing read. I’ll be making a follow-up post with my thoughts on it this week for sure. I started An Abundance of Katherines a few days ago, but I can’t seem to will myself to finish it. It’s just so frustrating. Not the prose though, John Green is still an amazing writer. It’s the characters. They seem too quirky and unrealistic. Hopefully, I’ll finish it this week as well.
Concerning the future of this blog, I decided I will be reblogging other posts that I think you guys would find interesting. I originally wanted my blog to be 100% original content, but I think with contributions from other bloggers, I’ll be able to please a much wider audience.
I’ll also be making my first attempts at writing short stories which I will post here, so keep an eye out for that! 😉
Other than that, I wish you all a good day!
For those of you who love reading indies, this post is for you.
Paper Towns will be released on July 31st, 2015!
The film is going reunite us with Nat Wolff (who was in The Fault in our Stars) and screenwriters Scott Neustadter and Michael H. Weber.
I can’t even begin to explain how excited I am for this movie! I really loved the book so the movie definitely has some big expectations to live up to.
This essay was written on lareviewofbooks.org . This is not my property.
ON THE MONDAY when The Fault in Our Stars was the #1 movie in America, I spent the morning at Smilow Cancer Hospital at Yale-New Haven learning about the intricate physics of intersecting radiation beams and marveling at an animated scan of the inside of my friend Ash’s body: a Rorschach image of irregular black-and-white shapes that each emerged and grew and shrank and vanished as we moved down from her shoulders through her healthy heart, spotted lungs, scarred gastro-esophageal junction, stabilized liver, and newly enlarged lymph node.
Told in alternating chapters. Legend by Marie Lu is a story of two teenagers. June, a brilliant but militaristic girl from the Republic, and Day, a fugitive and a terrorist from the slums. June, with her perfect test score, is in pursuit of Day, who in attempting to rescue his family from the plague, has made himself the target of June’s Republic. How? By murdering June’s brother. Continue reading
Now everyone dreams of an adventure, in the hopes of not only meeting new people but discovering who they are.
After staging his death and running away, Huck meets up with Jim, a runaway slave from the village. They decide to travel down the river together and gain their freedom in return. Continue reading
When it comes to John Green, it’s sad to say that I’m not too familiar with his work. With the exception to The Fault in our Stars, I haven’t read any of his other books which is why I plan to remedy this during the summer. My friends and I have decided to read Paper Towns together and have a book club of sorts.
John Green is one of the most well-known authors in YA with a twitter following of 2.87 million and cult following for his YouTube account that he shares with his brother Hank called VlogBrothers. Green first rose to prominence with the publishing of his first work Looking for Alaska.
I will be making post some time in the future about our thoughts on Paper Towns as well as a review.
If you would like to learn more about John Green, you can follow his twitter and YouTube account below
If you would like to follow me on Twitter, please visit the “Internets” page available on this blog.
Note: I might possibly make a recording of myself reading the prologue of Paper Towns. Please let me know if you would be interested in something like that.
The book is set in Germany in the years 1939-1943, the escalation of World War II. The Book Thief tells the story of Liesel, narrated by Death who has in his possession the book she wrote about these years. The story focuses on Liesel’s relationship with her foster parents, the other residents in their neighborhood, and a young Jewish man who hides in her home. Continue reading
50 years ago, the Problem began. Haunts, spirits, and specters started appearing throughout the city of London and it is up to children with psychic abilities to eradicate these supernatural foes.
Lucy Carlyle has just joined Lockwood & Co, a small ghost hunting agency led by the charismatic Anthony Lockwood that runs independently without any adult supervision. After a disastrous assignment, the fate of Lockwood & Co as well as the lives of Lucy, Anthony, and George, rests upon the completion a perilous investigation of Combe Carey Hall, one of the most haunted houses in England. Continue reading