book review

Miranda and Caliban by Jacqueline Carey || ARC Review

Disclaimer: I received this book from the publisher (through NetGalley) in exchange for an honest review. All opinions are my own.

Miranda and CalibanTitle: Miranda and Caliban

Author: Jacqueline Carey

Published: 14. February 2017

Edition: Tor Books

Kindle Edition, 336 pages

Genre: Fantasy | Retelling | Romance


Miranda is a lonely child. For as long as she can remember, she and her father have lived in isolation in the abandoned Moorish palace. There are chickens and goats, and a terrible wailing spirit trapped in a pine tree, but the elusive wild boy who spies on her from the crumbling walls and leaves gifts on their doorstep is the isle’s only other human inhabitant. There are other memories, too: vague, dream-like memories of another time and another place. There are questions that Miranda dare not ask her stern and controlling father, who guards his secrets with zealous care: Who am I? Where did I come from?

The wild boy Caliban is a lonely child, too; an orphan left to fend for himself at an early age, all language lost to him. When Caliban is summoned and bound into captivity by Miranda’s father as part of a grand experiment, he rages against his confinement; and yet he hungers for kindness and love.

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◄ 2 OUT OF 5 STARS ►

This is a retelling of The Tempest by William Shakespeare. You don’t actually need any prior knowledge of the play to get the story (everything is nicely explained within), though if you already love this play there is a high chance that you are going to love this book as well. Personally I just didn’t enjoy the book and The Tempest isn’t one of my favourite Shakespeare plays either.

I didn’t enjoy the writing style all that much. I felt that too many words were piled on per sentence, the same thing could have been said with a lot less words. It just felt as if the author was trying too hard to make it sound poetic. That in turn felt very forced. Though I think this comes down to personal preference, as I’m sure there are a lot people who enjoy this type of writing.

I also found the story to be rather boring. In the beginning I was actually interested in what was going on, but as the story progressed I got more and more bored by it. By the end I felt detached from everything surrounding this book, I was just happy to be done with it. I think the writing style contributed a lot to this, I felt that there were a lot of words used for very little that was actually happening.

I honestly didn’t care much for the characters. Though I did feel for both Miranda and Caliban, they both have had awful childhoods yet they managed to persevere to the best of their abilities. Prospero is a character that I hated, he was seriously awful, there were so many instances that I was uncomfortable with him being in the picture. In general this book made me uncomfortable, there was Prospero but there were a lot more things that bothered me (which I can’t get into because of spoilers). I didn’t feel the romance between Miranda and Caliban either, it felt very lacklustre.

All in all this book just wasn’t for me. Personally I wouldn’t recommend it.

Have you read Miranda and Caliban? What did you think of this book?

Thank you very much for reading my review and I hope that you have a wonderful day!


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book review

Scarlet by Marissa Meyer || Book Review

Marissa MeyerTitle: Scarlet

( The Lunar Chronicles #2 )

Author: Marissa Meyer

Published: 7. February 2013

Edition: Puffin Books

Paperback, 452 pages

Genre: Young Adult | Science Fiction | Fairy Tale


This is not the fairytale you remember.

But it’s one you won’t forget.

Scarlet Benoit’s grandmother is missing. The police have closed her case. The only person Scarlet can turn to is Wolf, a street fighter she does not trust, but they are drawn to each other.

Meanwhile, in New Beijing, Cinder will become the Commonwealth’s most wanted fugitive – when she breaks out of prison to stay one step ahead of vicious Queen Levana.

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◄ 4 out of 5 stars ►

SPOILER WARNING: This review contains spoilers for the first book in this series, Cinder. There will be NO SPOILERS for this book though. I do have a full review for Cinder, which you can check out if you are interested in more of my thoughts on that book.

Marissa Meyer expanded the world she created in her first book, Cinder, wonderfully. I was already fascinated by the world she created in the first book and getting to see more from it in this second book was amazing! We found out many new things and the more the world keeps being expanded the more I’m loving it. Meyer has definitely managed to create an intriguing world that I just want to know more about. (And I will, as she has many more books set in this world.)

The story of this book was very fast paced and I couldn’t put the book down at all. The actual story starts a few days/weeks (I’m not 100% sure) after the events of Cinder and the awful things that happened at the ball. In this book we followed a few different characters, which mean that we got a few different stories that were somehow intertwined. (I can’t go into much detail about that, as it would spoil things.) I was really interested in all the happenings in this book. The action simply kept me hooked and I needed to know what was going to happen next.

It took me a while to connect to the characters. I don’t know, there was just something about both Scarlet and Wolf that kept bothering me in the beginning. I really can’t put my finger on what exactly it was. I remember instantly loving Cinder and Kai when I was reading the first book, but that didn’t happen this time around. The more I read about Scarlet and Wolf the more I liked them both and by the end I cared a great deal about them. I really liked Thorne as well, he was hilarious and his interactions with Cinder were amazing!


I really liked Scarlet and I can’t believe it took me this long to read it! (But better late than never.) Comparing Scarlet and Cinder: I liked the characters in Cinder more, while the story I found lacking in some ways. I liked the story and action in Scarlet more, while I needed time to come around to like the characters. All in all, I really liked this book and I can’t wait to continue reading The Lunar Chronicles!

Have you read Scarlet? What did you think of it?

Thank you very much for reading my review and I hope that you have a wonderful day!


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book review

Because You Love To Hate Me || Anthology Review

Because You Love To Hate MeTitle:

Because You Love To Hate Me: 13 Tales of Villainy


Renée Ahdieh, Ameriie, Soman Chainani, Susan Dennard, Sarah Enni, Marissa Meyer, Cindy Pon, Victoria Schwab, Samantha Shannon, Adam Silvera, Andrew Smith, April Genevieve Tucholke, and Nicola Yoon

Published: 24. July 2017

Edition: Bloomsbury Childrens

                 Paperback, 368 pages

Genre: Short Stories | Young Adult | Fantasy


Leave it to the heroes to save the world–villains just want to rule the world.

In this unique YA anthology, thirteen acclaimed, bestselling authors team up with thirteen influential BookTubers to reimagine fairy tales from the oft-misunderstood villains’ points of view.

These fractured, unconventional spins on classics like “Medusa,” Sherlock Holmes, and “Jack and the Beanstalk” provide a behind-the-curtain look at villains’ acts of vengeance, defiance, and rage–and the pain, heartbreak, and sorrow that spurned them on. No fairy tale will ever seem quite the same again!

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◄ 3 OUT OF 5 STARS ►

As this is an anthology consisting of 13 stories written by different authors I have decided to review each story separately and give each of them their own star rating. The reviews will be vary in length, depending on how much I have to say about each individual story.

TRIGGER WARNING: Rape in Cindy Pon’s story Beautiful Venom.

  • The Blood of Imuriv by Renée Ahdieh – 4 out of 5 stars

I very much enjoyed this story! The world was very imaginative and interesting – with just a few pages it managed to capture my attention and intrigue me. I found all the characters to be very fascinating and I just wanted to keep reading about them. (Though Rhone was definitely my favourite!) I would definitely read a whole book set in this world and with these characters.

  • Jack by Ameriie – 3 out of 5 stars

This story had a very interesting perspective. It was fascinating seeing such a famous story from the perspective of the antagonist. While the whole concept was interesting to me, and I enjoyed the writing style, the story fell a bit flat in my opinion. I just wanted (and expected) something more from it.

  • Gwen and Art and Lance by Soman Chainani – 2 out of 5 stars

The format of this one surprised me quiet a bit – it’s written completely in text messages. It took me a while to get into the story because of it’s format. I had quiet a few mixed feelings about this story while reading it. The ending I very much liked, it bumped up the rating for me. Gwen was a really interesting character to read about.

  • Shirley and Jim by Susan Dennard – 1 out of 5 stars

I’m very particular when it comes to Sherlock Holmes retellings and I really didn’t enjoy this one. I didn’t like any of the characters and I just didn’t care what was going to happen. I can’t seem to get into Dennard’s books, she just doesn’t seem to be an author that I get on with. (As I read Truthwitch by her and didn’t like it either.)

  • The Blessing of Little Wants by Sarah Enni – 2 out of 5 stars

This story I found to be confusing at times, especially towards the ending. I just couldn’t follow some of the events that happened, which I found frustrating. I really didn’t like Sigrid as a character, something about her was seriously bothering me (though I can’t put my finger on what exactly). Overall this story was interesting, but it just didn’t wow me.

  • The Sea Witch by Marissa Meyer – 4 out of 5 stars

I found the whole concept of this story fascinating! I really connected with Nerit and felt for her. The story was a bit too predictable for me, I knew where it would go from the beginning. It was very interesting to read from Nerit’s point of view, especially since I have never read a book that takes place underwater. The setting was amazing and I definitely need to pick up some mermaid (or general underwater) books in the future.

  • Beautiful Venom by Cindy Pon – 5 out of 5 stars

Trigger warning: rape

The whole concept of this story was fascinating, from the setting to the actual happenings! I enjoyed the writing style a lot and I definitely plan on picking up something else by this author in the future. I loved the main character, she was amazing and I loved being in her head. This story made me so angry, it’s a representation of todays rape culture and it left me feeling frustrated. (In a good way, if that’s possible.)

  • Death Knell by Victoria Schwab – 5 out of 5 stars

First of all, it’s Victoria Schwab so I obviously loved it. I loved the way this story was written, it almost felt like a little fairy tale. The concept behind this story was fascinating, Schwab manages to create some of the uniquest settings out there. The two main characters were really interesting (in their own very different way) and I wanted to know more about both of them.

  • Marigold by Samantha Shannon – 3 out of 5 stars

I don’t often read any fae stories, or rather this is one of the only ones that I have ever read. The setting was very interesting and I liked the time period as well, it brought a lot to the story, which was amazing. I just didn’t click with it completely, there was just something that felt off for me and didn’t allow me to completely enjoy it. (And I can’t exactly pinpoint why I felt that way about it.)

  • You, You, It’s All About You by Adam Silvera – 5 out of 5 stars

I found the whole concept behind this story fascinating. I just couldn’t stop reading it! By the end of it I wanted more and more from it! (I would definitely read a whole book about this story.) I also loved the characters and the story was amazing as well. This is definitely one of my favourites from this anthology. And I need to get my hands on some Adam Silvera books as soon as possible!

  • Julian Breaks Every Rule by Andrew Smith – 1 out of 5 stars

I didn’t care about this story at all. I just wasn’t pulled into it and I didn’t care about what was happening or for any of the characters. Honestly it was a bother to get through. This whole story felt very forgettable to me. The writing style didn’t impress me all that much either.

  • Indigo and Shade by April Genevieve Tuchholke – 2.5 out of 5 stars

This story was simply all right. It was nothing too spectacular and I found it to be predictable. I already knew where the story would go. I didn’t really connect to the characters either, though the story kept me entertained enough that I wanted to read it and see if I was right with my predictions for it.

  • Sera by Nicola Yoon – 3 out of 5 stars

It was a really interesting story with superpowers. And if you know me you know that I love superpower stories. While the idea behind this was very interesting, though the actual story didn’t blow me away. I liked the ending a lot, it was definitely the reason that I gave it 3 starts instead 2.

Favourite stories:

  • The Blood of Imuriv by Renee Ahdieh,
  • The Sea Witch by Marissa Meyer,
  • Beautiful Venom by Cindy Pon,
  • Death Knell by Victoria Schwab,
  • You, you, it’s all about you by Adam Silvera.


I expected a lot from this short story collections, especially since I love villains and morally grey characters. They tend to be some of my all time favourite. Some of the stories lived up to my expectations and I really enjoyed them, but some (and that is the majority of them) fell flat for me in one way or another. More of my thoughts to come, once I actually write a full review.

Have you read Because You Love To Hate Me? What did you think of it? Which one was your favourite story? Which one did you not enjoy? Do let me know!

Thank you very much for reading my review and I hope that you have a wonderful day!


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book review

Sorcery for Beginners by Matt Harry || ARC Review

Disclaimer: I received this book from the publisher (through NetGalley) in exchange for an honest review. All opinions are my own.

Sorcery for BeginnersTitle: Sorcery for Beginners

( Codex Arcanum #1 )

Author: Matt Harry

Illustrator: Juliane Crump

Published: 10. October 2017.

Edition: Inkshares

Kindle Edition, 300 pages

Genre: Fantasy | Middle Grade | Magic


Five-hundred years ago, magic began to fade from the world. Combustion engines and computers took the place of enchanted plows and spell books. Sorcerers were hunted almost to extinction. Science became the primary system of belief, and the secrets of spell-casting were forgotten…until now.

Written by arcane arts preservationist and elite mage Euphemia Whitmore (along with her ordinary civilian aide Matt Harry), Sorcery for Beginners is the true how-to manual for returning magic to an uninspired world. It’s also the story of Owen Macready, a seemingly average 13-year-old who finds himself drawn into a centuries-long secret war when he uses this book to take on a school bully. But when Owen’s spell casting draws the attention of a ruthless millionaire and a secret society of anti-magic mercenaries, he must decide how much he’s willing to risk to keep magic alive in the world.

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◄ 2.5 OUT OF 5 STARS ►

I have quiet a few mixed feelings about this book. On one hand I enjoyed certain aspects of it, on the other some things frustrated me. I had no idea how to rate this book for the longest time. (I’m still conflicted with my rating, but we shall go with it.)

For some reason I couldn’t get into the writing of this book. First of all my ARC had some technical difficulties, where I couldn’t read everything properly – so that was frustrating, though not the actual books fault. (I’m sure that won’t be a problem in the finished copy.) Aside from that the writing didn’t impress me much, it was simply all right. The illustrations in the book were great and I really enjoyed seeing all the hand-movements for different spells.

The magic in this book was very interesting. This book is written like a guide to it (which you can guess by the full title of this book), and that made understanding all the concepts and how the magic works very easy. The story was interesting, but didn’t capture me completely. That was because I didn’t connect with any of the characters and that makes it hard for me to enjoy the story. Most of the time I just didn’t care, but then something really interesting would happen. As I already said, very mixed feelings about this book.

This book also deals with a heavy topic – the mom left the family at the beginning of the book. And the cast of characters is very diverse, racially that is. I can’t say anything about the representation for them as I don’t qualify for that.

A little rant incoming.

It’s not filled with spoilers, as what bothered me happened at the very beginning of the book.

I thought that Owen was too trusting. Who in the world trusts a girl he only met yesterday with a magic book he just discovered? (He only interacted with her for like 5 minutes.) This seriously bothered me! Like isn’t it common sense not to do that? You don’t even know her, or anything about her! (Aside that she likes historical stuff.) And then the girl brings him with her to her friends to research the book, people he has NEVER even seen before. This part seriously frustrated me! Sorry, but being too trusting is a pet peeve of mine when it comes to characters.

Rant over.

I think this book was just aimed at a much younger audience than I am. I do tend to enjoy middle grade books from time to time, but this one just didn’t seem to be for me. Overall it was an interesting book, but not one that blew me away. I would still recommend it, especially if you are looking for a gift for a younger reader. Personally I won’t be continuing with this series.

Have you read Sorcery for Beginners? What did you think of it?

Thank you very much for reading and I hope that you have an amazing day!


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Crossroads of Canopy by Thoraiya Dyer || ARC Review

Disclaimer: I received this book from the publisher (through NetGalley) in exchange for an honest review. All opinions are my own.

Crossroads of Canopy

Title: Crossroads of Canopy

( Titan’s Forest #1 )

Author: Thoraiya Dyer

Published: 31. January 2017

Edition: Tor Books

Kindle Edition, 320 pages

Genre: Fantasy | Adult | Magic


At the highest level of a giant forest, thirteen kingdoms fit seamlessly together to form the great city of Canopy. Thirteen goddesses and gods rule this realm and are continuously reincarnated into human bodies. Canopy’s position in the sun, however, is not without its dark side. The nation’s opulence comes from the labor of slaves, and below its fruitful boughs are two other realms: Understorey and Floor, whose deprived citizens yearn for Canopy’s splendor.

Unar, a determined but destitute young woman, escapes her parents’ plot to sell her into slavery by being selected to serve in the Garden under the goddess Audblayin, ruler of growth and fertility. As a Gardener, she yearns to become Audblayin’s next Bodyguard while also growing sympathetic towards Canopy’s slaves.

When Audblayin dies, Unar sees her opportunity for glory – at the risk of descending into the unknown dangers of Understorey to look for a newborn god. In its depths, she discovers new forms of magic, lost family connections, and murmurs of a revolution that could cost Unar her chance…or grant it by destroying the home she loves.

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◄ 1 OUT OF 5 STARS ►

The premise of this book sounded very interesting. The world sounded intriguing and the story seemed promising as well. Sadly this book just didn’t reach any of the expectations I had. I really didn’t like this book and it was a chore finishing it. (I’m really glad to be done with it now.)

The writing in this reminded me of fairy tales and it’s one of the only aspects that I enjoyed from this story. While the writing was beautiful, the way the story was told was very confusing – especially in the beginning. Some of the descriptions were beautiful, while others felt bloated. The pacing of the story was off as well, it just didn’t flow well and towards the middle I was really bored with this book.

My biggest problem with this story is the main character, Unar. She is one of the most dislikable protagonists that I have ever read about! She was so childish and got angry at the most idiotic things possible. She was also very prejudiced and rude. She only cared about herself and had no understanding for anyone around her. She constantly thought that she was better than anyone else and it was very frustrating to read.

Another problem that I encountered was that Unar kept constantly thinking about sex and who she wants to sleep with (I’m not kidding, it felt as if 90 % of the book was about that) and how it’s unfair that she had to take a chastity vow. I’m asexual and reading all of that made me beyond uncomfortable. The descriptions were very awkward and disgusting, like the author didn’t know how to properly write “sensual” scenes. I really could have done without them.

The story was kind of interesting, but having Unar constantly complain about sex and how no one sees how amazing she is (I’m not kidding) made me not enjoy the story either. Unar’s thoughts kept bringing me out of the story, especially since she made me angry with her way of thinking. Honestly I just wanted to be done with this book.

Overall, I really disliked this book – as you can tell by my review (rant). I wouldn’t recommend Crossroads of Canopy, it just wasn’t good and you could be reading much better books.

Have you read Crossroads of Canopy? What did you think of it?

Thank you very much for reading and I hope that you have an amazing day!


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book review

The Tiger’s Watch by Julia Ember || ARC Review

Disclaimer: I received this book from the publisher (through NetGalley) in exchange for an honest review. All opinions are my own.

Julia Ember

Title: The Tiger’s Watch

           ( Ashes of Gold #1 )

Author: Julia Ember

Published: 22. August 2017

Edition: Harmony Ink Press

                Kindle Edition, 180 pages

Genre: Fantasy | Young Adult


Sixteen-year-old Tashi has spent their life training as a inhabitor, a soldier who spies and kills using a bonded animal. When the capital falls after a brutal siege, Tashi flees to a remote monastery to hide. But the invading army turns the monastery into a hospital, and Tashi catches the eye of Xian, the regiment’s fearless young commander.

Tashi spies on Xian’s every move. In front of his men, Xian seems dangerous, even sadistic, but Tashi discovers a more vulnerable side of the enemy commander—a side that draws them to Xian.

When their spying unveils that everything they’ve been taught is a lie, Tashi faces an impossible choice: save their country or the boy they’re growing to love. Though Tashi grapples with their decision, their volatile bonded tiger doesn’t question her allegiances. Katala slaughters Xian’s soldiers, leading the enemy to hunt her. But an inhabitor’s bond to their animal is for life—if Katala dies, so will Tashi.

Goodreads Bookdepository | Amazon

◄ 2.5 OUT OF 5 STARS ►

I am really conflicted with my feelings for this book. It took me the longest time to figure out the star rating and that’s not something that usually happens to me. There were some aspects of this book that I really enjoyed and some that I very much disliked. It took me also the longest time to actually finish this book (even though it was rather short), as I never felt like picking it up.

The premise for this book sounded fascinating. I was really interested in seeing the bonds between the humans and their animals, it also interested me to see the world in which such a bond exists. Sadly this book didn’t deliver on that front. I feel as if the world-building was poorly executed. Everything was way too vague and I had more questions by the end of it than answers. World-building is one of the main aspects of a fantasy book, in my opinion, and I just feel that in this one nothing wasn’t developed enough – the world, the culture, the magic.

I felt that the plot was lacking as well. At some points I didn’t even see the point of the plot. I just don’t feel as if it was explained and developed enough, which caused me to not get the point of the war, the fighting and everything else that was happening. Then a personal problem that I had with it is the monastery part. I tend to strongly dislike books that take place in monasteries for some reason. I have never read a monastery setting that I have enjoyed. That was more of a ‘it’s me not you’ case for this book as well.

Tashi was a fascinating character. They were unlike the usual fantasy lead character. By which I mean that they weren’t portrayed as the strongest or bravest, rather they had their flaws and were insecurities about many things. It was very refreshing to read from their perspective. While I enjoyed that aspect of Tashi’s character, I was very frustrated with them as well. They just made so many decisions that I thought were naive and plain stupid – honestly that’s one of the things that annoyed me the most.

One of the most fascinating aspects of this book for me was the relationship between Tashi and Katala, their bonded animal. It was amazing to see how much they cared about each other and how far they were ready to go to protect one another. The other relationships in this book I didn’t care much about. There is a love triangle in this, which I neither expected nor enjoyed. I don’t feel that Tashi’s relationship with either love interest was developed enough, or rather that there weren’t enough meaningful conversations between them to get me interested.

Overall this book had a very interesting premise, but ultimately I was disappointed. Personally I don’t plan on reading the sequel to this book, simply because I’m not interested in it. This is a book that I both recommend and don’t. I recommend it for the unique protagonist and their relationship with their bonded animal, but I don’t recommend it for the plot or the world.

Have you read The Tiger’s Watch? What did you think of it?

Thank you very much for reading and I hope that you have an amazing day!


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When I Cast Your Shadow by Sarah Porter || ARC Review

Disclaimer: I received this book from the publisher (through NetGalley) in exchange for an honest review. All opinions are my own.

When I Cast Your Shadow

Title: When I Cast Your Shadow

Author: Sarah Porter

Published: 12. September 2017.

Edition: Tor Teen

                  Kindle Edition, 384 pages

Genre: Young Adult | Paranormal | Horror


A teenage girl calls her beloved older brother back from the grave with disastrous consequences.

Dashiell Bohnacker was hell on his family while he was alive. But it’s even worse now that he’s dead….

After her troubled older brother, Dashiell, dies of an overdose, sixteen-year-old Ruby is overcome by grief and longing. What she doesn’t know is that Dashiell’s ghost is using her nightly dreams of him as a way to possess her body and to persuade her twin brother, Everett, to submit to possession as well.

Dashiell tells Everett that he’s returned from the Land of the Dead to tie up loose ends, but he’s actually on the run from forces crueler and more powerful than anything the Bohnacker twins have ever imagined.

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◄ 1 OUT OF 5 STARS ►

I really didn’t like this book and I struggled to finish it. It took me ages to read as well, simply because I never felt like reading it.

The writing style wasn’t really to my liking. There were way too many points of views and sometimes I found myself lost on whom exactly we were following. The dialogs were especially bad. They felt really juvenile and cheesy. Ruby and Everett, two of the main characters, didn’t seem like they were sixteen. If it wasn’t specified in the book I would have thought them much much younger.

I didn’t like any of the characters. Every single one had something about them that made me uncomfortable. There were many times where I didn’t understand their thought process and actions at all. There was always something off about all of them. Their reaction to the supernatural was beyond weird. They acted as if that sort of thing happened everyday. There was no disbelief about that fact. It made it very difficult for me to actually believe the supernatural stuff.

I completely hated Dash, especially when in Ruby’s point of view as she kept on romanticising him. Everett was the most likeable one, but most of his perspective was spent on Ruby and that ruined that. (As he didn’t get much personality while focused on his sister.) Ruby was too naive and stupid, I didn’t think it humanly possible to be that naive. She is also too obsessed with her brother Dash. Don’t get me even started on their relationship, it was beyond messed up and toxic. To round up the family picture, their father was very creepy and psychopathic as well.

I don’t know what to say about the plot. Sometimes it felt like there was none, probably because the book got really slow and confusing at times. The possession wasn’t explained and it seemed really random until half-way through the book, as there was no explanation to Dash being there. There was a villain there as well, though I have no idea what his motives were, as they ended up being really muddled up. I was just really confused with this whole story.

Overall, I really didn’t like this book. No, I wouldn’t recommend you to pick this book up.

Have you read When I Cast Your Shadow? What did you think of it? Let me know in the comments!

Thank you very much for reading my review and I hope that you have a wonderful day!


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