Most important thing in life is learning how to fall.
Jeannette Walls does it again with a really great depiction of true resilience and strength. While this is technically considered a "novel," it details the true life of Lily Casey Smith, and nearly serves as a "prequel" to Walls' most well-known work The Glass Castle.
I honestly don't really know what to say when it comes to her books, because I feel like she says it all so much better. The stories of those in her fam
Everything it needed to be, but not more. I feel like that's the best way to describe this book.
If The Wicked King was 10 stars, then this one was 8. Keep in mind that this is still on a scale of 5. That's how good this books are.
'You don't know how long I've waited to hear those words,' he says. 'You don't want me dead.'
I can't believe how much Holly Black manages to fit into these short books and somehow have them turn out to not be a two-dimensional mess. Maybe
It is a glory and a privilege to love what Death doesn't touch.
There is so much that this book did right. There are certain scenes, passages, and emotions that I will never forget. However, there are also plenty that I will.
This book is a little long for its own good, but surprisingly (and I never thought I would hear myself say this), it's kind of warranted. I can tell that the verbose "backstory" writing of Donna Tartt is simply her style, and the book wouldn't be wh
I never had any friends later on like the ones I had when I was twelve. Jesus, did you?
Stephen King never disappoints. Even though this is a short story, I felt like I knew the characters just as well as I would have in one of King's novels, and better than some characters in other authors' novels.
At the heart of this novella lies a story of youth. A story that can only occur when one is a child. A story that can never be relived. There is an adventurous sense of wonder