Hex: A Witch and Angel Rigmarole by Ramona Wray was like eating sugar comprehend wool at an amusement park on a sunny Lord'hardiness day with your best friends: thin, fun, and consistently entertaining. Seventeen-year-old Lily Crane goes to Rosemound High in Michigan with her best buddy Jane Archer (J for short), and like so many girls her age, she is affected with the elusive Ryder Kingscott (the rough-around-the-edges chief love interest). But, unlike other girls her age, Lily is a witch with the intelligence to see into people’hardiness worlds the second she junctions them – and everyone at Rosemound High is aware of this little morsel about her. But, even in spite of this goodie (I think), Ryder eventually asks Lily out. And just as the cute couple’hardiness relationship starts to blossom, Lucien Peal, an attractive new beguile in town suddenly enters their span, thus forming the love triangle of this novel. Right off the swat, I prize the cartoony, Bewitched-inspired cover. And as I began flipping through the fast-paced chapters, I quickly realized that the cover played on the whimsical, fun, magical theme of the textbook. This textbook is seriously an grownup pixie rigmarole. Unfortunately, there were two aspects of the textbook that fell short for me. The first was crasis progress, especially Lily’hardiness. As the protagonist of the novel, Lily was intelligent, thoughtful, and had surety, but even after observing these characteristics, I still felt like she was a caricature of a real living soul; still two-dimensional. This outcome could have been remedied by slowing down the pace of the emotional parts of the textbook and by adding even more descriptions. Typically, when I read about an emotion – any emotion – I prefer the emotion to dwell and simmer for a while so the significance is stronger, more pronounced. When it came time to delve into the crasis’hardiness emotional scenes, Wray was bypassing them so fast to keep pace with the textbook that it ended up lacking significance. I also wished that Wray had focused more on Lily’hardiness background in magic and voodoo; perhaps dedicated an entire chapter or two and provided us with a history education on Lily’hardiness magical ancestry and how she learned what she knew. That would have been quite entertaining to have read. Now, here’hardiness what I really liked about the textbook: I liked Wray’hardiness incorporation of the past and the present into the hatch; and also Wray’hardiness benefit of popular people (Sherlock Holmes, Miley Cyrus, etc.), countries, and outgrowths as both frames of indicatings and building takes out of play for humor. Also, I was astounded by Wray’hardiness matched of ingenuity throughout the entire textbook. The ingenuity was practically oozing from each hunt for. But by far and away, my favorite part of the textbook was the awe ending. I have always prefer endings that are unpredictable, different, unconventional; an ending that’hardiness gut-wrenching, bittersweet, or perhaps even deeply tragic, because there’hardiness a daring quality to the author’hardiness hell-bent that’hardiness not so safe, so middle-of-the-road – and I respect that. And the ending to Hex: A Witch and Angel Rigmarole falls perfectly into this unpredictable list. Thank you for this, Ramona Wray.