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EVERMORE BOOK SERIES

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Evermore book. Read reviews from the world's largest community for readers. The first book in Alyson Noël's extraordinary new Immortals series. Ent. Enter the realm of The Immortals, a young adult fantasy series hailed as addictive Book 1. Evermore. by Alyson Noel. · , Ratings · 9, Reviews. Evermore is a fantasy novel by Alyson Noël released in It is the first novel in the Immortals series. Evermore was an immediate bestseller and, as of October 11, , had spent 34 weeks on the New York Times Best Seller list for children's books.


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Evermore (February 3, ); Blue Moon (July 7, ); Shadowland Alyson Noel also wrote a spin-off series called the Riley 10 books in both The Immortals and Riley Bloom Series have been. Evermore is a fantasy novel by Alyson Noel released in It is the first book of the Immortals series. Evermore was an immediate bestseller and as of August. by Alyson Noel & Sandra C. Hessels includes books Evermore, Blue Moon, Shadowland, and several more. See the complete The Immortals series book list in.

She has been killing Ever's reincarnations one after the other in a sadistic way. Drina hopes that Damen will see that he loves her, not Ever and that humans don't deserve his compassion.

She is killed by Ever during their second fight in Ever's kitchen. Ava: Ava is a psychic far less powerful than Ever or Damen. She can see people's thoughts with less accuracy and can see dead souls. She tried to convince her to cross to the other side and turned to Ever when she failed. Ever noticed she had a violet aura, which stands for "Highly spiritual , wisdom , intuition ". Ava also taught Ever to make a shield around her which really helped her to forget of thought-hearing and aura-seeing and to mix with other people like a normal girl.

Haven: One of Ever's only friends. Haven is very self-conscious and eager to fit in with other people, and constantly changes her style to achieve this. She adores cupcakes and shows a very keen interest in Damen, and gets very agitated when he only pays attention to Ever and not her. Haven becomes affiliated with Drina, much to Ever's dismay, which causes huge problems later in the story. Miles: An over-the-top drama queen, Miles adores being in the spotlight.

Constantly found texting his latest boyfriend, gossiping or practicing the lines to his lead role in the musical Hairspray. Although unaware of Ever's secret he has always been a true friend to her.

Stacia Miller: An extremely popular girl at Ever's school who constantly taunts Ever. She ridicules her with rude comments such as "loser" or "freak". She is jealous of Ever for getting the hot new guy when no one else could.

She blackmails and threatens people to get her way. When Ever was addicted to drinking Stacia pretended to be her friend and drank with her but just enough not to get drunk, then later turned Ever into the principal where she got suspended. To hell with this book. So, to conclude this because I can't believe I've written nearly five pages about this dreck , it's a badly-written novel with some utter unlikeable characters, a main character who doesn't deserve even the minimum amount of coddling for her sad situation, and I'm shaking my head at how it became a bestseller so quickly.

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Preview — Evermore by Alyson Noel. Enter an enchanting new world, where true love never dies After a horrible accident claims the lives of her family, sixteen-year-old Ever Bloom can see people's auras, hear their thoughts, and know someone's entire life story by touching them. Going out of her way to avoid human contact to suppress her abilities, she has been branded a freak at her new high school — but everything changes when she meets Damen Auguste.

Damen is gorgeous, exotic and wealthy. He's the only one who can silence the noise and random energy in her head - wielding a magic so intense, it's as though he can peer straight into her soul. As Ever is drawn deeper into his enticing world of secrets and mystery, she's left with more questions than answers.

And she has no idea just who he really is - or what he is. The only thing she knows to be true is that she's falling deeply and helplessly in love with him. Get A Copy. Paperback , 1st Edition , pages. More Details Original Title. The Immortals 1. Laguna Beach, California United States. Other Editions Friend Reviews. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.

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To ask other readers questions about Evermore , please sign up. Okay so this question is only for anyone who watches the vampire diaries. I am in love with Damon Salvatore, so when I found out the main guy in this novel was also named Damen, I was upset. I am hesitant to read this book because I don't want the Damen in this book to be like the Damon in the vampire diaries.

So my question is, are they characters similar? Saily In some ways they are similar from what I can remember. They are both dark and mysterious, but after you get through that they are not alike. The …more In some ways they are similar from what I can remember. The author forces the relationship between Damen and the protagonist WAY too much. I hated this book. The plot in the beginning is interesting but somewhere along the way it lost it's edge and it became a joke. The ending doesn't even make sense.

Honestly I don't even know how this book was published and why people like it. And from what I hear, the books keep getting worse. Those Ever stay with Damen or they break up because Damen only savedd her and not her family? Retaj This answer contains spoilers… view spoiler [Ever stayed with Damen. See all 23 questions about Evermore….

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Community Reviews. Showing Rating details. More filters. Sort order. Aug 09, Kat Kennedy rated it did not like it Recommends it for: Anyone studying to be a truly awful writer.

Based on the popular YA novel, Evermore, and aided by countless more like it, I have compiled an easy to read and follow list of rules for writing a popular series and being able to sell out your soul at the same time. Does that sound too convenient?

Well, it's unbelievably easy to do if you follow my quick and easy program! Create an 'Outcast' Heroine. It's important that your primarily female teenage audience can relate to your main character. So whilst you can't have your main character associate herself with being cool, it still has to be obvious to your audience that she totally is. Now, Meyer's approach of the goose-turned Swan-but was really still a goose, Bella, associated herself as 'different' and a 'loner' only to arrive at her new school and be immediately popular and accepted by almost everyone.

Noel's method is different yet in a similar spirit. Her protagonist, Ever, was incredibly popular at her old school and has decided to be an outcast because she feels that she can't be accepted due to her psychic gift.

She also has the ability to perceive someone's personality through the colours that define them. So instead of aligning herself with the shallow, mean and popular crowd, she aligns herself with the shallow and mean loners. Since they're all different in almost the exact same way, it is relatively easy to emulate this, with as little effort put into characterization as possible, in your female protagonist.

As long as she shows no regard for her clothing, appearance or any kind of interest in giving a shit about anyone but herself she will easily pass with young audiences. It will be her ewniqueness that eventually draws the Perfect Hero to her as opposed to any of the usual elements such as: Please also remember that she probably should be a reader, preferably of Wuthering Heights or Romeo and Juliet and that she should consider everyone around her to have inferior intelligence despite the fact that her reading repertoire extends to only a couple of books.

A noticeably absent family is necessary and a completely dead family makes for a better story because then she actually has a perceived reason to be a moody, antisocial, self-absorbed little bitch.

Do this even though, in all likelihood, she would be all of the above with a perfectly normal family. Create a perfect hero. It is VERY important that your hero be perfect in almost every regard. Unlike the female protagonist who can disregard her appearance, he must not only be more attractive than a GQ model without any of the effort put into his appearance, but he must also be thoughtful, intelligent and mysterious.

In no way is he to reflect almost every teenage boy to have ever existed and he must have no desire to find a partner for himself who is in anyway comparable in looks, kindness, intelligence or perfection. If he is a vampire or some such immortal then he must be ridiculously wealthy. If he is a werewolf then he is allowed to be poor but must make up for it with incredible bedroom skills. History, friends, likes, dislikes, family, passions, interests, hobbies and personality flaws are all negligible information that is taking up precious space in your novel.

Especially when you could be injecting more drooling from the female protagonist in place of any kind of characterization for your hero. Your book will sell better if the hero stalks, follows, obsesses over and actively pursues the heroine beyond any realm of believability.

You could triple your audience just by having him watch her sleep. Create useless friends. Since domestic abuse begins with one partner manoeuvring the other to have limited contact with anyone else, we must strive to normalize this in literature.

Mix in a twisted, convoluted plot designed entirely to provide dramatic and sexy subplot. The villains do not necessarily need to have realistic or conceivable motivations for their actions. As long as the hero gets to save the day at least three or four times then your book will be profitable! The longer you can stall any interesting event occuring, the less thinking you will actually need to do. Mythology is more of a concept rather than something that needs to be respected or honoured.

The good news is that creating your own mythology, disregarding anything written before, allows you to twist and bastardize the plot beyond any recognizably interesting concept! Research takes time, energy and intelligence. Why do it? Simply make it up as you go! For example: Ever is psychic. Research may tell us that this has something to do with receiving visions of the future or possibly commnicating with ghosts. Yet research is boring.

Instead, she is imbued with the following powers that we guess can kind of be put under a psychic umbrella if we force enough information and logic out of our brains first: Mind reading, visions of near-present and future, personal life knowledge of any person she physically touches, seeing ghosts, seeing auras, literary osmosis from touching any written object, drawing the answers from any written question placed before her and any other supernatural abilities that seem convenient at the time.

Tying together a plot, even if you work to keep it as non-complicated or infantile as possible, is hard! Last, but not least! Ensure that your story is somewhat open ended so that you can create a series out of it! This review can also be found on my blog, Cuddlebuggery Book Blog. View all comments.

Jun 16, Blythe rated it did not like it Shelves: The rules for the Evermore Drinking Game are simple: It could be alcohol for the best results! Once again, when you read any of the following instances, take a swig. And go! Commentary from Present Day Me Oh man, sixteen-year-old me was so angry lmao. Bless his soul. This review was fun to look back on, since I actually did read the entire series. All six books, all terrible. This series was one of those ones that offended me with how bad it was, if I recall correctly.

My old review somewhere around Instead of reviewing the book, I've decided I'm just going to review the whole series right here.

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It is, and I say this without even an ounce of doubt, the worst series I have ever read. Of all the worst things, this is absolutely There will be spoilers in this review, but you know, who the fuck cares? I wasted my time reading this whole series, because it was basically for nothing. I recently realized that all of Ever's "struggles" in this series are only for the sole purpose so that she can break the curse that's been preventing them to have sex. Thus eventually having sex. Which they do, in the last book's ending, predictably.

Ever is the stupidest heroine in the history of YA. Every book ends with her making stupid choice after stupid choice. In Blue Moon , she listened to the bad guy, thus unleashing the curse that I was talking about earlier.

In the third book, she chose to save her "best friend" Haven who was actually a poser bitch that was barely even nice to her over curing the curse, and by saving her she made her an immortal as well, which I could not get over cause she was insufferable enough mortal.

And whadaya know, she turns into the villain in book four. And then of course, there's Damen Auguste. Arrogant, muscular, perfect, rich. He can paint better than Picasso.

He's absolutely perfect and flawless in every way possible. He's also a controlling and selfish douchebag that irritates me to no end. Honestly, that's why he and Ever are perfect for each other. Because they're both so equally annoying. And this curse thing. God, it dragged on and on for like four books with no resolution. Sure, she cures Damen of this "disease" that the villain put on him, but there's a catch: Meaning, they won't be able to fuck. Of course, Ever is all freaking out about it cause she thinks that if they don't fuck sooner or later Damen will leave her, since all hot guys are like that, aren't they?

Throughout the rest of the books, all Ever wants is to get the antidote, but due to her making stupid choices in every book, it never works out. She whines about it. My god, do you guys SEE how absolutely ridiculous her stupidity is? I wanted to just reach into the page and knock some sense into her. But back to the whole antidote thing, when I saw the cover for book five, Night Star, I thought "Wow, is she finally going to get that stupid antidote already?

She doesn't. It turns out that there's this magical tree with a magical fruit that when you eat it, it makes you "truly immortal". In other words, able to fuck. And no, unfortunately I did not make that up, it's actually how it goes. So in the end, they do fuck.

And that's it. Ever claims that they're now "truly together" and everyone lives happily ever after. So what was the message Alyson Noel gave? You have to have sex with someone to be "truly together" with them.

What a powerful, inspiring message for young readers everywhere. Bravo, Ms. To put it shortly, this series is about two selfish people who want so badly to bump uglies. Further, I think that this series is nothing but a waste. A waste of time, space, paper, pretty much everything you can think of.

I still ask myself every single day why I ever chose to go through with reading all of the books. I'll never get back those brain cells I lost. You may say, "Whoa, isn't that a bit harsh? It can't be that bad, can it?

The oh-my-god-why-do-you-even-exist-on-this-planet kind of bad. The entire plotline of the series in general is pretty much the piss frosting on top of the shit cake, because all this time I'd been reading a series that's solely about two selfish asshole teenage immortals who want to fuck that they're willing to do anything for it, the female one being more desperate than a thirsty reality TV star.

That's all there is to it! This is not the type of shit that tween girls should be reading and fantasizing over. They should not take the message that this book puts forth about having sex with someone being the only way to prove your love or make a relationship last.

It's just disgusting and wrong on so many levels, and I can't believe the gall of the author to implant this abysmal moral on young minds. That may have not been her goal; she may not have realized it, but I thought that it was crystal clear.

So I advise you, dear reader: Don't make the same mistake I did. You still have the chance to save yourselves. Take it. View all 89 comments. Jul 28, Kiki rated it did not like it Recommends it for: Have you ever heard of Mini Pop Kids? You know, those thirteen-year-olds who fit 24 cheap covers of mega-hit songs on to 2 CDs and pedal them on horrifyingly gaudy adverts between episodes of real 70s Scooby-Doo on Teletoon Retro? By the way, Teletoon Retro is the best channel on television.

Check it out. It's absolutely brilliant. You can watch crappily animated suggestive vintage cartoons like Dexter's Laboratory and Top Cat and The Flintstones at 3 am with short commercial breaks. Love it? Y Have you ever heard of Mini Pop Kids? Mini Pop Kids is basically the definition of pointless commercialism, and they're so shiny.

I was not that shiny when I was thirteen. I had terrible acne and I wore too much eyeliner because I thought I was emo, and I really liked wearing these frumpy ex-nursing shoes to school. In front of people. It's this awful shiny, cheap knock-off written on really floppy paper. It's like the gas station version of Twilight - and that's assuming that it's possible for anything to be worse than Twilight.

Is it possible to be worse than Twilight? It's not like the plot even makes any sense. Ever and Damen's romance just happens randomly, one night at a party said party being an example of how aggressively Ever takes advantage of her aunt Sabine.

It's pretty formulaic YA fare: Blah, blah. And there's this painful "gotta catch the girl" pursuit in which Ever expresses strong disinterest in Damen, but he ignores this and continues to push against her until she gives in. According to this book, "no" means "keep trying". This is dangerous, and it is bullshit. If you're disinterested in someone, you have absolutely no obligation to pretend to be interested in them.

We already know it's going to be a sexist, racist, homophobic mess. Why do we already know this? Two reasons. It's a New York Time Bestseller, and sits at the forefront of most bookstore YA displays, and apparently the prerequisite for both of these privileges is appallingly offensive content.

So let's not bother with the formalities of "this is why it is offensive". It just is offensive, and that's that. It doesn't take a genius to work out why. You'd expect a book with such shitty content to at least have some mercy and be properly written. It isn't. It's like fanfiction, all "hel- lo! It's appalling. It's like Marked , because it's not even fun to laugh at. It's just cringe-worthy in it's crappiness. Didn't I say this was a gas station Twilight?

Well, it is! Speaking of the narrator? Ever's a piece of shit. That's basically it. She's a huge piece of shit. She treats everyone around her like garbage and then expects them to paw at her adoringly while she mopes in her hoodie, with no makeup on her face. Okay, okay. So you think you're a wallflower and you think you have some kind of really cool selfless tragic indie life. Cool story, bro. You can do the whole self-centered teenage thing if you want, but don't pretend you're some kind of saintly madonna of a character who doesn't buy into the petty fads of the whores around you because you're just too damn obscure.

That's what this book tries to do. It tries to make Ever out to be this sympathetic holier-than-thou Christ metaphor but in all honesty she's just an asshole. I also want to add that absolutely zero research was conducted into the world of psychic mediums. Psychic abilities are very specific, and you can't just lump them all under the title of "psychic". Ever can read auras and see ghosts and read thoughts and Reading thoughts?

That's not a psychic ability. Psychics don't get their information by reading your thoughts. Telepathy is in a completely different ballpark, and it's just shit like this that proves how few fucks the author gives about authenticity and integrity in her writing. And not to mention the total lack of continuity surrounding the whole thing.

Ever says she sees spirits everywhere and they wave at her and stuff, but she isn't at all bothered by this? What about people who died in horrible accidents? What about angry spirits? What about the mere fact that supposedly, everywhere she goes she sees these dead people walking around like they're at the fucking carnival? She literally mentions it once, and then never again. The fact that she can see ghosts wandering around doesn't even factor into her daily life. How can this even be? Listen, because here's something this book won't teach you: Yeah, that sounds harsh, doesn't it?

But it's true. Because you can't ever know what other people have gone through or had to deal with. And even if they haven't had any hardship, so what?

Everyone is deserving of happiness. People who have average, painless lives aren't less "street" than you and they don't deserve to be shit on from a great height by people who've been through the wars. If you've had pain in your life and you know how it feels to be truly unhappy, then where the hell is the logic in wanting to inflict that on some content stranger? Needless to say, Ever doesn't get this. Does she have to scorn Haven and Miles?

Does she really have to invade other people's privacy using her mediumship and then proceed to critique their character based on their private thoughts?

What goes on silently in someone else's head is seriously none of your business. Does she have to be a huge brat to Sabine, who has also lost family members?

Evermore by Alyson Noel

Sabine is grieving too and Ever is old enough to realize this. She has lost her whole family and she has survivor's guilt, and you can't expect someone to be whole and cheery with this sort of weight on their shoulders, but Ever's not a little kid. She's not a tiny child who doesn't know what death and grief is. She's big enough to be able to empathize with other people. Back to no means no: If someone scares you and makes you uncomfortable, get away from them.

This is an actual problem that this book normalizes - women putting up with shit. Ever puts up with being badgered into acknowledging Damen constantly. This is pretty much a phenomenon within YA. In fact, it's a phenomenon within society in general. This is what we're taught: Just humor him. Smile, be a lady.

Fuck that. Listen - this is serious. If you are not interested in someone, or someone is making you feel uncomfortable, you are not obligated to be polite to him. If some dude comes and sits next to you on the bus and badgers you to talk, you do not have to put up with it. You do not have to talk back.

You do not have to "be a lady" and let him enjoy frightening you. If a dude sits next to you in class and makes comments about your body, you do not have to sit there, silent and ashamed. If a dude asks you for your number and you don't want to give it to him, you do not have to pretend to forget it, or give him a fake number to avoid an argument. If a dude touches your body or your clothes in a way that makes you uncomfortable, you don't have to make the effort to move or pretend not to notice it.

If your dude boss calls you "crazy" you don't have to laugh it off and take it on the chin. If your dude friend fetishizes your sexual preferences, your clothing and your body size, you don't have to try and twist it into a joke or pretend to enjoy the attention even though it makes you feel sick.

I have experienced all of the above scenarios and more. Say "fuck off". Say "leave me alone". Say "I don't want to give you my number". See, this is the fucking problem with so many YA books like this one. It's being replaced with "maybe". YA is telling young women that "no" means "try again later". What's it telling young women? Be pursued. Even if you don't want to be. That's what you're there for.

To be looked at, to be touched, to be courted. To be prey. And the vice versa is what it is telling young men - you're the predator. Push, shout, beat her down. She's yours to look at, to touch, to court.

The Immortals: The Beginning

If she says no, don't respect that. Don't respect her at all. Just keep pushing. Eventually, you'll wear her down. That's not consent. That's coercion. But hey! Talkin' 'bout those "blurred lines"! And the cycle goes around and around, getting tighter and tighter, more and more ingrained in society, until we don't even know it's happening. Until we don't think twice about sitting on a bus silently and passively while some guy stares at us from across the aisle, licking his lips and make obscene gestures with his hands.

Until we don't say no for fear of being the bitch who broke the binary. I am almost done with YA, especially paranormal YA. It's just the most problematic shit.

How can we all be putting up with this? This is fucked! This whole genre is fucked!

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I need a drink. Evermore is a wonderful book. No, seriously, I mean that. Disregard the one star rating I've given it and hear me out, dang it! It's wonderful in the sense that it makes Twilight look like a masterpiece of literature.

In fact, Evermore is a terrible rip-off of Twilight in the same way that most of the really popular YA novels from were. Girl moves to a new town. Girl meets boy. If you thought Bella Swan was an annoying protagonist, then wait until you meet Ever Bloom. I despise this character with the heat of ten thousand suns going into supernova.

She is hideous. Absolutely hideous. View all 21 comments. Aug 09, Mel rated it did not like it. Just no. Absolutely not. I could NOT continue this book. The only minute thing I found interesting was that the car accident managed to knock the dog's balls off somehow. Other than that, I couldn't stand any more.

No no no no no. Hell fucking shit no. View all 14 comments. Sep 26, Haleema rated it did not like it Shelves: Back when I read this book, I didn't know what snark was. Now that I do Now that I do and now that I remember everything that bothered me about this book, I shall write snark. Yes, I shall. So let me explain what I thought I was reading with this excellent meme. Ah, yes. How Ever utterly reminded me of Bella Swan, I cannot explain in this review. I just cannot. And how Damen reminded me of Edward Cullen, I cannot explain in this review.

The re Back when I read this book, I didn't know what snark was. The resemblances are ridiculously striking. Noel's hero must be Stephenie Meyer, right? I think so, too. The writing: Holy crap. How did Noel not see how absolutely dreadful her writing was? She must be stupid Maybe a mixture of both. I'm sorry. Such a crappy review that revealed nothing about how the book was. I know, but I honestly cannot. View all 4 comments. Let's just say that after reading this book I was unable to see a tulip without having a strong urge to kick it.

View all 18 comments. Nov 30, Tatiana rated it did not like it Recommends it for: Having satisfied my curiosity about this popular YA series, I can safely scratch the rest of the books and their author off my TBR list forever. The book starts off OK - mind-reading, auras, family drama, but very swiftly becomes just another pathetic Twilight rip-off. Well, you know the drill. Pretty much, a waste of time. Putting this next to other mediocre Twilight rip-offs "Shiver" and "Hush, Hush.

View all 55 comments. May 26, Mallory Kellogg rated it did not like it. This book warrants a full-on, GIF-ridden review.

You've been warned. Let me start out by saying this: We have Ever. Yeah, EVER. Who names their kid EVER?! There was also Honor, Haven and Stacia, but I digress. Anyway, who would play Ever in the movie? A light switch. Think about it. She loves him, she hates him. She loves him, she wants to barf at the sight of him.

So she almost died and now she has psychic powers. Which, by psychic powers, she means "being re This book warrants a full-on, GIF-ridden review. Which, by psychic powers, she means "being restricted to only wearing hoodies, acting like a total loon, constantly treating your friends like shit, going deaf on heavy metal, and generally being a lacking human being".

How does anyone deal with her kind of crazy? Then we have Damen, with an E. Not Damon, with an O. See, even Damon with an O thinks that's dumb. Oh, and Damen's last name is Auguste. Was somebody really trying to recreate a Salvatore brother?

Now, he's an "immortal". But he drinks weird red shit which is never fully explained and being red, sparkly and keeping him immortal I can only assume is magical unicorn blood , screws with people's heads, is insanely fast and strong, is psychic, and down-right creepy. So, I'm sorry, Noel, but you just invented the vampire.

Good for you. And he falls for the emotionless, creepy loner girl that is gorgeous but doesn't seem to notice, ala Edward Cullen. And thus the selfish stupidity ensues. He flirts with her, then her worst enemy, then her, then the enemy again.

Then a bunch of pointless teenage drama happens. They make out. She decides she hates him because???? I never could follow why she hated him half the time. Because he didn't give up his phone number??? Somebody dies. Ever worries more about Damen than the dead girl. Her best friend almost dies. She worries more about Damen than the best friend. Oh, and let's not forget she's seeing the ghost of her dead sister and kinda holding her hostage, saying things to the tune of "I can't lose you too!

I need you here! And that brings me around to the Twilight rip-off checklist: MC hating her life and being ungrateful of everything and everyone- check I'm sure there's more, but you get the point. If you take a shot for every similarity, you'll be dead in minutes. Especially when it came down to "the power of love" saving the fucking day. Yes, we pulled a Halo and love wins the war. She punches her in the chest, the heart chakra, and it kills her because she's lacking in love and Ever has so much?

Somebody thumped an immortal's breastbone and she croaked. No, there's no punchline. I didn't make it up. This shit really happened. A year-old immortal vampire.

Not coming to her rescue until he was "sure" she really wanted to live. Let that sink in: The whole story made me sick.

You might also like: VAMPIRE ACADEMY BOOK SERIES

It made no effing sense. Sparkly red drinks. Damen screwing with her memories and trying to convince her she didn't really see him bleeding her bestie on the living room rug. The power of LOVE saving the day. SMH Ever has some pretty serious trauma to deal with, but every time someone offer her counseling, help with her powers, a shoulder to cry on, she flips the fuck out and gets defensive.

Like helping her NOT be a nut is the worst idea on the planet. Instead, she chooses to self-medicate with vodka, drive drunk and get expelled. I wanted to smack Ever. With a fish. There was no real surprise, although the acid-induced Summerland place was a bit of a weird shocker.

More like a scene thought up while high than anything relevant. To sum it up, this book made my angry. Ever was ungrateful, bitchy, emotionless. I can't figure out how Damen is in love with her insta-love, of all things. And Damen is the Edward Cullen-wannabe, creepy, sneak-into-your-room-and-watch-you-sleep kinda stalker. The other characters were rather pointless. In conclusion: What I wanted to do when I finished this stupid book: View all 28 comments.

Feb 20, J. Stroube rated it it was amazing Shelves: I absolutely loved this book. It is a bit of an easy read, but well worth it. I felt as though the author had taken some of my favorite young adult books and blended them into one solid story.

This is basically a young adult romance novel with a supernatural twist. It had some humor peppered throughout it, but it was mostly just sweet.

Damen was an interesting character, but he did irritate me with the Drina situation I won't say more because I do not want to spoil it.You do not have to talk back.

S ince a horrible accident claimed the lives of her family, Ever can see auras, hear people's thoughts, and know a person's entire life story by touch. She loves him, she hates him. I introduce to you the most boring plot to be printed on paper. The Immortals books. It's not like the plot even makes any sense. I had terrible acne and I wore too much eyeliner because I thought I was emo, and I really liked wearing these frumpy ex-nursing shoes to school.

View all 9 comments. Let that sink in: If you live forever and don't want anybody to know it, get some furniture.

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