“Heaven and Earth” by Arturo Riojas – Book Review

    Heaven and Earth by Arturo Riojas is a rather interesting addition to the existing debate over the environment and future of our species. The book is set in a futuristic world where cadmium poisoning has become a formidable issue and threat to the future of an alien species. The story follows a Californian researcher at NASA, Olga Ramos. She and her friend Gavilan are approached by an alien named Nivia who claims that his planet Trerertum is in danger. The population of the planet has been invaded by muimdac (cadmium spelled backward) Judaism is a virus species that has been feeding on the aliens. Desperate, Nivia and his friends have turned to Earthlings for help. The humans and aliens ultimately team up to eradicate the poison that is killing them.


     The plot overall was decent. I enjoyed the twists and the storyline, but there were a few weak points. The story followed a very interesting path and did have enough twists and shocks to keep the audience interested. Riojas did an excellent job of explaining fairly complex scientific concepts to an audience without any knowledge of science. The majority of people are likely unaware of the dangers of cadmium and cadmium poisoning. Riojas explained this issue in depth and in a fictional end of world scenario to make it more interesting. Every chapter included a page or two of facts about cadmium and cadmium poisoning. Some of the facts are about how cadmium manifests in the environment and the uses of it. Later, many of the facts concern the effects of cadmium. Riojas wrote about ways to treat the effects of cadmium and studies about it. The book itself is more simple, but many of these bonus sections of facts are very in-depth and could be confusing to anyone unfamiliar with the topic.


The characterization was good. The characters were very well developed, especially the non-human characters. Characterization of non-humans can be incredibly difficult, but Riojas did an excellent job in this area.


The overall concepts of the book were very interesting. Despite the fact that cadmium receives very little attention from the government, Riojas makes it clear that cadmium poising is a major issue. Instead of writing a book full of studies, statistics, and facts, Riojas turned a real-world issue into a science fiction book about two different species attempting to work together for their survival.

Overall, the book was fairly decent. The biggest issues I had with the book were the writing and grammar. Riojas would write entire pages in Spanish with English translations thrown into the text, making made some of the book difficult to read. In addition, there were many major issues with grammar throughout the book. Many passages had strange wording. Riojas used italics to indicate the thoughts of characters, but italics were found in random sentences as well. I would give this book a rating of 4.5/10. There were some serious issues with the writing, but the plot and characterization were good. I would give this book an age rating of 10+ due to the complexity of the subject matter.

Buy the book here.

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“Legend” By Marie Lu – Book Review

   “Legend” by Marie Lu is the beginning of a dystopia trilogy set in the United States. The country has split in half, and The Republic governs the west. The story follows two teenagers: a criminal and the child of a wealthy family.

Note: this review will contain major plot spoilers and scenes that are unsuitable of younger audiences. Reader discretion is advised.


   The government of the Republic is attempting to find an elusive criminal named Day. Day, as far as his family members (aside from his brother) know, is dead. Day is traveling around with his friend Tess, an orphan with great healing skills. 

     While spying on his family, Day learns that one of his family members is infected with a disease, and he breaks into a hospital to steal medicine. He manages to do so, but not without being confronted by a guard. Day stabs the guard in the shoulder and escapes. The next morning, the guard is found dead. His younger sister, June, is sent to hunt down Day. She comes from a rich family that is friendly with the Republic. June accidentally ends up in a fighting ring and beats up a member of the Patriots, a resistance group that is locked in combat with the Republic. June is later attacked by a group in an alley. Day and Tess save her. June and Day fall in love, but June comes to realize that Day is who she has been hunting, and returns to her home to report his identity to the republic. June finds her brother’s computer and learns that his murder is not what it seems. He believed that the Republic planned to kill him. June realizes Day is innocent and that the Republic is corrupt and the government officials are evil.

     A military official goes to Day’s house and threatens to shoot his mother unless he reveals himself. Day does, but his mother is killed anyways. Day and his brother John are arrested and sentenced to death. June, enlightened to the evils of the Republic, decides to help save Day. She convinces the Patriots to save Day. The Day of the execution, the Patriots rescue Day. John, however, is executed. June and Day are aided by the Patriots, and the pair get on a train to travel to the east – the Colonies. 

   The plot was decent. I personally was not a fan of the predictability and lack of complexity. The death of Day’s family members didn’t really have much of a purpose other than to fuel June’s hatred against the Republic, which was unnecessary once she found out that they had killed her brother.


    The characterization in this book was good. The three main characters had a decent amount of depth. June and Day’s love interest likely conflicts with Tess later in the series. My guess is that Tess will have been secretly in love with Day, creating a love triangle and forcing Day to chose between the two.


   I would rate this book, overall, a 3.5. I was not a huge fan of this book, but it did have a few excellent scenes. For me, personally, it was little more than an average dystopia book. I will give this book an age rating of 12+ due to several violent scenes and occasional light swearing.

New Book Review System

   I’ve adopted a new system to review and rate books. Instead of rating books out of five stars, I will be rating them out of ten.

Here is what the new ratings mean:

1- I loathe this book with a burning passion and I believe that nobody should ever read it.

2- This book was very bad and I strongly recommend avoiding it at all costs.

3- I recommend not reading this book unless you wish to be extremely bored.

4- At best, this was a mediocre book and I give it a weak recommend.

5- This book was decent and I would recommend reading it.

6- I enjoyed this book and think it’s a good book that should be read.

7- It is a very good book and should be read by everyone, even people who don’t necessarily enjoy literature. 

8- This book is excellent and I strongly recommend reading it.

9- This book rivals some of the books I personally consider the greatest books of all time and should be read at your earliest convenience.

10- This is the magnum opus of literature and you must read it immediately. 


“Camp Half-Blood Confidential” by Rick Riordan – Book Review

     “Camp Half-Blood Confidential” is a collection of various short stories, illustrations, and miscellaneous scenes that all pertain to Rick Riordan’s fictional world of gods, monsters, and adventure.

 Note: this review will differ from my normal style due to the fact that there is no real plot line. 

   This book has minor connections to a few of Riordan’s series in that it’s set in the same universe and has many of the same characters. This book does not contain major links to any series/the overarching plot line. The book is set sometime after “The Hidden Oracle” and will contain minor spoilers if you have not read THO. 

   The book essentially opens on CHB minus Chiron (who is off to rescue some demigods who could possibly be important characters later on) and Dionysus who is MIA. Nico discovers that none of the other campers have seen the CHB orientation film, and the campers decide to play the film. The rest of the book comprises of various scenes and stories from said film, little bits of Apollo’s bad poetry, explanations of tourist attractions and maps of CHB. In addition, we have the standard glossary of characters, and a preview of “The Dark Prophecy.” The characters are the same, no new characters are introduced that have not been mentioned in a previous series.

   Overall,  this was a mediocre book. Nothing special. I’d rate it 5/10 and give it a weak recommend. I’d give it an age rating of 8+ for mild/infrequent violence.

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“Pines” by Blake Crouch – Book Review

     “Pines” by Blake Crouch is the first book of the Wayward Pines trilogy. The name might sound familiar as there was a TV show based off of the trilogy, but it was canceled after season two.

Please note: reader discretion is advised. This review will have detailed plot spoilers. If you want to see my rating of the book and whether or not I recommend it, go to the bottom of the review.

     The book starts off with a secret service agent, Ethan Burke, sent to the fictional town of Wayward Pines, Idaho to investigate the disappearance of two other agents. Ethan and another agent are in a car accident, and Ethan wakes up in the hospital in Wayward Pines. Ethan’s phone, ID, and briefcase are nowhere to be found. Many questions begin to arise: why can’t Ethan contact his family or the secret service office in Seattle? Why does nobody believe he is who he claims to be? Why can’t anyone speak of the past? Why is there a giant fence surrounding the town, and why did he find the rotting corpse of one of the missing agents in an abandoned house?

The writing and plot of this book are very interesting. The chapters flash between Ethan (in Wayward Pines0 and his wife and their son (in Seattle). The reader comes to realize that things in Wayward Pines are very, very off. Everyone acts very strange, aside from one lady, Beverly, who Ethan meets and befriends. Ethan ends up finding the other missing agent, Kate Hewson, who claims she has been living in the town for over a decade. She tells Ethan that everyone is constantly under surveillance, and he discovers that there are microphones and cameras everywhere. 

Beverly explains to Ethan that the other agent was killed. When someone commits a serious crime in the town, the townsfolk hunt the criminal down and the sheriff executes them. Ethan ends up back in the hospital after a confrontation with the sheriff, and the book changes perspective to his wife. A man named David Pilcher who is somehow involved in Ethan’s disappearance captures Ethan’s wife and their son. Ethan awakes in the hospital once again to the town psychiatrist sitting next to him. He and the head nurse, Pam, begin to prep Ethan for some sort of medical procedure, but Beverly manages to help Ethan escape. The two of them  are later hunted down by the townsfolk and Beverly is executed. Right before the chase to capture Ethan begins, his wife is seen in a house in the town, refusing to join the hunt.

Ethan manages to pass the fence and reaches the mountains that border the town. While he climbs, he encounters strange monsters that try to kill him. The monsters kind of reminded me of Golem but a lot stronger and without an obsession with a ring. 

Ethan manages to make it to some sort of facility in the mountains. Ethan is captured by the sheriff and the psychiatrist, Dr. Jenkins. They are about to kill him, but Jenkins delivers the earth-shattering truth about Wayward Pines. In the late twentieth century, David Pilcher realized that because of the environmental destruction committed by humans, humanity would eventually evolve into monstrous creatures. Pilcher proceeded to capture many humans over the next few days and preserve their bodies. Two thousand years later, Pilcher awakened the people and staged car accidents. Everyone in the town believes that they are in the twentieth/twenty-first century, but this is not the case. They are are living in the early 4000s. Then, Jenkins reveals himself to  be Pilcher. 

     The main things I liked about this book were the ingenious plot and the characters. Many of the characters were not perfect, including Ethan. Far too often the protagonist of the story is a flawless person that has no faults whatsoever. Ethan, however, has a dark past. He had an affair with Kate while married to his wife. He had been captured in war and tortured for months, and eventually killed his torturer. The sheriff, while seeming to be an antagonist ultimately had good intentions; keeping people from finding out the truth.

Overall I would rate this book 5/5 stars and I strongly recommend it to anyone that likes sci-fi, dystopia, and mysteries. I would give an age rating of 13+ due to swearing and a few detailed & gory scenes. 

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“Suspicion” by Alexandra Monir – Book Review

     I am back with another book review! “Suspicion” by Alexandra Monir. A thrilling tale of a royal family, murder, and a mystery dating back hundreds of years. 

Reader discretion is advised. This review will contain detailed plot spoilers and a few scenes that may be unsuitable for younger audiences. If you want to see my rating of the book, scroll straight to the bottom.

“Suspicion” is set in modern England. The Rockford family is an old and powerful family, now split into two separate branches– the heirs family resides in England, and the brother of the heir lives in New York with his wife and daughter. 

The story revolves around Imogen Rockford, who goes to visit her family in England every year. The book opens on Imogen sitting in her castle in the present, waiting to speak to the police. We are brought back to Imogen’s past, and learn of the demise of everyone in her family aside from her cousin and her grandfather. They burn in a fire, a fire that taints the land. 

Imogen returns to New York and is take in by her parents friends. She decides to shun her cousin and grandfather, because her cousin is dating Sebastian, the boy Imogen was smitten with as a young girl. Sebastian has a little brother named Theo who nobody really cares about. Poor Theo. Personally, I thought this was a little bit over the top. Nearly everyone Imogen ever cared about is suddenly dead and she decides to shut away the few living people that care about her? Anyways, Imogen is eventually contacted by an official involved in her family’s affairs and learns that her cousin + grandfather are dead (totally accidental, not murder or anything) and Imogen is the last heir to take the throne. Surprise! You get to go from being a senior in high school extremely worried about going to college to a multi-millionaire duchess with tons of admirers. 

This book is very remarkable for it’s surprise twists and turns. Imogen’s cousin was actually murdered! It was totally Sebastian. But then Imogen finds letters from her cousin to Theo and…shocker! She was secretly with Theo. Another shocker! Sebastian never actually loved her! So we come to the age old question of: who done it? Theo, the possibly deranged little brother who nobody really cares about because he’s not a famous sports star? Or Sebastian, the moody but famous sports star? If you went with Theo or Sebastian…you’re wrong. Imogen’s cousin is alive! Turns out she switched places with the daughter of a maid. And then she killed said daughter. It’s also her fault that everyone else is dead. While all of this is going on, Imogen learns of an ancestor who was hanged as a witch. Imogen just happened to be the first descendant to inherit her magical abilities. She’s not a witch, she’s an “elemental.” Also, there’s some sort of magical stone hidden in the maze on the Rockford estate. Nobody can find the center or the magic stone, they always get lost. They could’ve just used a helicopter and looked from the air, but that would’ve been too simple.

Eventually Imogen gets the stone, regrows the plants on the supposedly tainted land, and all is well. 

Overall, this book wasn’t too bad. I enjoyed the several twists and turns along the way. The main thing I didn’t like was the lack of characterization in some places. Some characters literally had no reason for existing, and some barely had a personality. 

I’ll give this book 4/5 stars and a 10+ rating for violence and a few darker themes.

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“Asylum” by Madeleine Roux- Flash Book Review

Since full book reviews take an extremely long time to write, I am going to be starting to write flash book reviews, which will be much more brief, less detailed, and delve less into the plot. For book reviews that are highly requested, I will do a full review. If I have a lot of time, I will do a full review. But, for the most part, flash reviews are to be expected.

Warning: Reader discretion is advised. This review will contain plot spoilers. If you wish to see if this is a good book to read for you personally, scroll to my closing statement at the end. In addition, this book is somewhat disturbing, and may not be suitable for younger audiences.

And now, on to the review!

“Asylum” by Madeleine Roux is a thrilling horror story set during a summer camp for those who like learning outside of school. The main character, Dan Crawford is at this camp, and his dorm is in, of all places, an Asylum that is no longer in use. This gripping page turner is full of suspense, mystery around the mysterious patient known as The Sculptor, Dan’s strange connection to the man who was once the warden, strange flashbacks, possessed roommates, friends with secrets of their own, horrifying medical experiments, and the terrifying truth hidden beneath the surface.

I have not read many horror books written for kids or teens, so I had no source of comparison. However, I found this to be a delightful read, and something I would certainly consider reading again. This had a very interesting plot, and many interesting twists that I did not expect. I wish the author had gone more in depth into the history of the asylum, but I did like the little history that was given. The enemy was somewhat predictable- a man who used to stay at the asylum but mysteriously disappeared later, but his manifestation in the character was very well done and unexpected. There were a few random and strange occurrences with little explanation, which was somewhat annoying.The character development was interesting.

The biggest fault I saw was the ending cliffhanger and unexplainable occurrences. It was set up so that you have to read the rest of the trilogy to fully “get” the book. But, nevertheless, I enjoyed the book.

I’ll give this three and a half stars and a 12+ age rating for violence and darker themes.

Did you enjoy this review? Do you have any suggestions or book review requests? Let me know in the comments!
As I have not yet read the rest of the trilogy, I will not write reviews for the other two books soon. I am planning on beginning my review series of either the Percy Jackson series or the Magnus Chase series (both mythology series).
Bye for now!

“In The After” by Demetria Lunetta- Book Review

Hey guys! I am back with my second book review. Today, I will be reviewing In The After by Demetria Lunetta.

Warning: This review may contain detailed plot spoilers. Reader discretion is advised.

This is a dystopia YA (young adult ((aka teen))) book set in the aftermath of an alien attack.

Here is the synopsis-

“Amy Harris’s life changed forever when They took over. Her parents—vanished. The government—obsolete. Societal structure—nonexistent. No one knows where They came from, but these vicious creatures have been rapidly devouring mankind since They appeared. With fierce survivor instincts, Amy manages to stay alive—and even rescues “Baby,” a toddler who was left behind. After years of hiding, they are miraculously rescued and taken to New Hope. On the surface, it appears to be a safe haven for survivors. But there are dark and twisted secrets lurking beneath that could have Amy and Baby paying with not only their freedom . . . but also their lives.”

This book, on the surface, is basically a regular teen dystopia book. Some horrible apocalypse sweeps the world, and the main character, usually a teenager, is left to fend for themselves in a world where the government, law, and ethics no longer exist. This teenager will proceed to scavenge for resources and eventually find shelter, either with or without friends that they find along the way. Then, they find out that there is some amazing secret base that they have to go find. Over time, they encounter the creatures that destroyed their planet, and fight for their lives. That is basically your average teen dystopia book that has some strange epedemic sweeping the world in a nutshell. OF course, series like The Hunger Games and The Maze Runner are much different than these stand alone books about aliens or zombies, but there are a lot of similarities.

The things that sets dystopia books apart are the journeys that the characters go on. What they face. Who they befriend.

That is one reason why I really liked this book. Instead of finding some other random teenager, as most readers would expect, Amy instead finds a baby. A little girl who she has to be a sister to- someone she has to protect.

Since we are on the topic, let’s jump right into what I think of the plot.

First of all, this book has a LOT of twists. Characters who you thought to be dead are somehow alive. What Amy and the readers know about the creatures turns out to be a lie. I can say that out of all the dystopia books I have read, this book is the most rich plot-twist wise.

In addition to a plot absolutely stuffed with twists at every possible point, there is very good characterization. There are quite a few characters, but most of them have their own interesting backstory or demeanor that is revealed over the course of the book. The book doesn’t leave the readers questioning who exactly characters are or where they come from, because that information is expertly laid out.

Overall, there is not much I can say about this book that is negative. I suppose the main thing I don’t like about this book is the ending. It is a tad bit abrupt, and if I did not know there was a sequel it would have been quite annoying, due to the fact that the ending is too much of a cliffhanger.

Overall, I would rate this book 4/5 stars. It was overall very entertaining and much different from other books in it’s category.

I would give this an age rating of 10+ for frequent violence.

I hope you enjoyed this review! If there are any particular authors/books that you would like me to review, please comment below!


“Revival” by Stephen King- Book Review

Hey everyone! I’m here today with my first book review on this site. This week, I will be reviewing Revival by Stephen King.

Warning: This review may contain detailed plot spoilers. The book itself is also rather dark, and may be unsuitable for some. Although I am omitting some of the darker aspects of the novel, reader discretion is strongly advised.

If you want to see ONLY my brief opinions on the book, scroll to the very bottom.

Synopsis (Posted on stephenking.com):

A dark and electrifying novel about addiction, fanaticism, and what might exist on the other side of life.

In a small New England town, over half a century ago, a shadow falls over a small boy playing with his toy soldiers. Jamie Morton looks up to see a striking man, the new minister. Charles Jacobs, along with his beautiful wife, will transform the local church. The men and boys are all a bit in love with Mrs. Jacobs; the women and girls feel the same about Reverend Jacobs—including Jamie’s mother and beloved sister, Claire. With Jamie, the Reverend shares a deeper bond based on a secret obsession. When tragedy strikes the Jacobs family, this charismatic preacher curses God, mocks all religious belief, and is banished from the shocked town.

Jamie has demons of his own. Wed to his guitar from the age of 13, he plays in bands across the country, living the nomadic lifestyle of bar-band rock and roll while fleeing from his family’s horrific loss. In his mid-thirties—addicted to heroin, stranded, desperate—Jamie meets Charles Jacobs again, with profound consequences for both men. Their bond becomes a pact beyond even the Devil’s devising, and Jamie discovers thatrevival has many meanings.

This rich and disturbing novel spans five decades on its way to the most terrifying conclusion Stephen King has ever written. It’s a masterpiece from King, in the great American tradition of Frank Norris, Nathaniel Hawthorne, and Edgar Allan Poe.

ALRIGHT! Let’s jump right in.

Now, this book is pretty long. 405 pages in not a short book by any means.

Here are the most important plot points of the story-

The book opens with a boy by the name of Jamie Morton who has just turned six. For his birthday, his sister gave him a plastic army play set. A few pages into the book quickly establish that Jamie lives with his parents, an older sister named Claire, who is the oldest of his four siblings, a brother named Terry who is two years older than Jamie, a brother named Con who is four years older than Jamie, and a brother named Andy whose age is not specified (although it is clear that he is somewhere between Claire and Con). While playing with his toys, Jamie meets the new minister of his town, Charles Daniel Jacobs. Charlie (his nick name) is married and has a young son. Charlie and Jamie have a similar interest in the powers of electricity.

A few years later, Con loses his voice in a skiing accident. Charlie heals him using a invention that he created.

Shortly after, Charlie’s wife and son are horribly disfigured in a car crash, and die from their injuries. Charlie precedes to give a “Terrible Sermon” at church. It is full of blasphemy, and Charle seems to have come to the conclusion that God does not exist, due to the fact that his wife and son were not saved. Jamie, who is nine at the time, absorbs every word of it, and loses his faith as well. Charlie is kicked out of town, and he disappears.

Jamie eventually goes to high school, finding out he has amazing guitar abilities. He plays in a band, and meets his first girlfriend Astrid, and life seems good.

Around page 197, the timeline jumps to when Jamie is 36- alone and addicted to drugs. He eventually meets Charlie again, and realizes that Charlie still experiments with what he calls “Secret electricity.” Charlie cures Jamie of his drug addiction. (At this point, I realized it would have been cool if Jamie’s name was John. You may or may not get the very vague and subtle reference to the TV show Lost here).

Personally, I thought the first 250 pages or so were good. After Jamie is cured, I feel the book becomes somewhat boring until the last 75 pages or so.

Basically, Charlie learns that he can heal people with his secret electricity, and he goes around the country doing just that. He claims that God is healing the people, not him, but he, Jamie, and Hugh (another man who is cured by Charlie and gives Jamie a job) know that Charlie does not really believe in God, he is just using God’s supposed power so that people do not question what Charlie has discovered.

There is one important connection to these healings- many of the people suffer afteraffects. Jamie has a tendency to stab himself with random objects muttering “Something happened.” He also has strange dreams where his dead family members come to life and speak to him. Hugh has what he calls “prismatics” where he catches a strange glimpse of “what is beyond this world.” Some people eat dirt, others go insane.

Eventually, everyone in Jamie’s family except for Con and Terry die from one way or another. Claire is murdered by her husband. Jamie’s mother has cancer. Andy and his dad die from other medical conditions.

Charlie eventually convinces Jamie to help him. How? Well, Jamie’s old childhood sweetheart Astrid has been addicted to cigarettes and is on the verge of death.

Note: from here, the book gets pretty disturbing. Now is your last chance to turn back.

Still here? Alright.

Well, Charlie uses his secret electricity on Astrid, and something happened.

Astrid..awakens. She starts saying something about a door in the wall, covered in ivy. Astrid says this: “She waits on the other side, above the broken city. Above the broken sky.”

Astrid is healed, but nobody can explain exactly what she saw.

Later, Charlie has a task for Jamie.

The two of them go to the top of a mountain where Charlie used to work and where Jamie had grown up.

There, Charlie has the dead body of a woman named Mary Fay. Using his secret electricity, the two attempt to literally bring the woman back from the dead.

It works…kind of. A entity called “Mother” (what Astrid saw beyond the door) comes through the door that has been broken- the door of death. The…thing grabs Charlie and Jamie, and shows them a vision.

The vision is basically the land of the dead. I’m not going to explain it in depth, but basically these weird ant things are forcing humans to parade around as slaves. Apparently the whole living world is an illusion and this is the real world. Giant ants and human slaves. Oh, and apparently there are some insane and sadistic “gods” besides Mother in the sky. Mother tries to come through, and Jamie shoots the living-dead Mary Fay to her second death.

Charlie is also killed by a stroke.

After, almost all of the people he healed go crazy and kill their families or lovers, as well as themselves. Hugh, Astrid, and many more. Jamie doesn’t kill himself, but he does lose bits of his memory.

Obviously, I really mellowed down the ending. It is much more graphic and disturbing than I put it.

Overall, I liked the characters. They were not too similar, and each had a different story or experience that set them apart. They had a certain degree of depth and development. The important characters had more, the side characters had slightly less depth, but only a few characters had a lot of development.

The plot, on the other hand, was not one of my favorites. I felt that much of the middle portion of the book was unimportant, kind of boring, and a little forgettable. It was also pretty slow.

I felt that both the beginning and ending were strong. The ending especially keeps the reader on the edge of their seat.

This is the ONLY Stephen King book that has creeped me out. Cujo, The Shining, Carrie…I felt that this was the most disturbing one of the lot.

I would rate this book a solid 4 and a half stars. Without the ending, it would have been 3 and a half in all honesty. That was my favorite part.

I would give this book an age rating of 14 years+ due to frequent profanity and some darker themes.

I just finished writing a 14 hundred word book review that was more of a plot summary than a review…haha.

In the future, it is likely that I will write more about my personal opinions of the book. Due to the fact that this book was such a long one, I tried a slightly different approach.

So, do you guys like a more explanatory and plot-detail review or do you want a more opinion-full review with a chapter by chapter breakdown? For my next review, I think I will try the latter.

Comment what you thought of this book, what kind of reviews you would like to see, and if you want be to review a specific book! (But please, make it something logical for a teenager to read..I don’t feel like reading War and Peace and other books like that yet).