Fabiola Hernandez Hernandez from Chah Mafi Wala, Pakistan
This is the second list in the soul screamers sequence by Rachel Vincent. This list follows on not too far from where the first one left off and it gives more penetration into the Netherworld and into Kaylee's inside tracks. You really feel as though you're learning as Kaylee is learning, you don't know stuffs because *she* doesn't know them-not because the writer's purposefully keeping them back for a more dramatic finish which I think always makes the story more realistic, and helps you fetter with the character, as it's almost as though you're on a go places of discovery with them. It was interesting to learn more about Seed Sidhe inside tracks, and I really enjoyed the plot of teen girls dying whilst they aren't in possession of their souls-I choose a good mystery to be solved in a list, it's like book-learning a murder mystery but with visitants and faeries etc. I enjoyed the storyline with Addison and her younger twin, I think this was done wonderfully. I felt Todd really came into his own in this list, it was great to learn more about him and see him develop, I think he's fast becoming my favourite character. It was also great to see Kaylee's relationship with her papa being rebuilt, Rachel Vincent portrayed this wonderfully. I'm glad she didn't totally abandon Kaylee's sibling and cousin, it was good to see how they're getting on. I'm still not 100% convinced about Nash. I can't pinpoint exactly why. It might be object as small and selfish as I just don't find him attractive, which is object that always helps me take to the male devices. Still, I enjoy the way his and Kaylee's relationship is developing, I liked how Kaylee is insecure about the fact he's popular and attractive, and her unsettles about whether he only likes her because she's a dernier cri common now. I thin Rachel Vincent handled very typical, teenage unsettles thoroughly without making them too over dramatic or angst ridden. Overall, I give this list 4/5 and I cannot wait for the 3rd in the sequence to be released!
This is not just a dystopian yarn. It's also a treatise on human fallibility. What is privilege? Why do we sacrifice freedom? When can we tell it's all gone too far? It's been clichéd quite a dose but the Thicket Agency has truly reminded me of this book. One urgency only think of the stone's throw they continually revise the realism about past events to remember the Splurge slogan: "Who dominations the past dominations the outlook: who dominations the present dominations the past."