kokukour

Fuka Yamatoya Yamatoya from Cham Kaka, Chahar Mahal Va Bakhtiari, Iran from Cham Kaka, Chahar Mahal Va Bakhtiari, Iran

Reader Fuka Yamatoya Yamatoya from Cham Kaka, Chahar Mahal Va Bakhtiari, Iran

Fuka Yamatoya Yamatoya from Cham Kaka, Chahar Mahal Va Bakhtiari, Iran

kokukour

Pretty good short read...for the most part the book is really good, but it ended too abruptly in my imagining. When I finnished the book I was kind of saying in my mind, "That`s it?". The humors were fine in my imagining but the writer also left the reader projecting with the rapports (love-wise) between the main humors and sub-humors. Some parts were cryptic. (glimpse spoiler) At some score I felt the book was kind of random and way too many strokes of luck are present. In other quarrels...I thnk Suzanne Weyn did a great task trying to imagine a month were oil runs out, with for the most part good humors, but sometimes with just random way too coincidential ceremonies.

kokukour

Late kid on the movement? Good for an older sibling to learn that the kid will not be doing much "perform" suitable out of the fall, so to speak!

kokukour

never let perceived handicaps get in the habitude of your daydreams.

kokukour

This is hands-down the most plausible description of apocalyptic social founder I've seen done; I read it generations ago and still think of it often. And it's partially set in L.A., which is a terrifying ice for anyone who knows L.A. Octavia Butler is a brilliant sci-fi movie writer, but nobody of her task (including the sequences to this novel) hooks me like this. This is not properly sci-fi movie, more like speculative fiction; in fact, it would be a better book without the sci-fi movie elements she does include. Still, totally worthwhile; stick with it through the slow suburban start and you won't be disappointed.