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Girl Gone Viral

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For seventeen-year-old Opal Hopper, code is magic. She builds entire worlds from scratch: Mars craters, shimmering lakes, any virtual experience her heart desires.<br /><br />But she can't code her dad back into her life. When he disappeared after her tenth birthday, leaving only a cryptic note, Opal tried desperately to find him. And when he never turned up, she enrolled at a boarding For seventeen-year-old Opal Hopper, code is magic. She builds entire worlds from scratch: Mars craters, shimmering lakes, any virtual experience her heart desires. But she can't code her dad back into her life. When he disappeared after her tenth birthday, leaving only a cryptic note, Opal tried desperately to find him. And when he never turned up, she enrolled at a boarding school for technical prodigies and tried to forget. Until now. Because WAVE, the world's biggest virtual reality platform, has announced a contest where the winner gets to meet its billionaire founder. The same billionaire who worked closely with Opal's dad. The one she always believed might know where he went. The one who maybe even murdered him. What begins as a small data hack to win the contest spirals out of control when Opal goes viral, digging her deeper into a hole of lies, hacks, and manipulation. How far will Opal go for the answers--or is it the attention--she's wanted for years?


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For seventeen-year-old Opal Hopper, code is magic. She builds entire worlds from scratch: Mars craters, shimmering lakes, any virtual experience her heart desires.<br /><br />But she can't code her dad back into her life. When he disappeared after her tenth birthday, leaving only a cryptic note, Opal tried desperately to find him. And when he never turned up, she enrolled at a boarding For seventeen-year-old Opal Hopper, code is magic. She builds entire worlds from scratch: Mars craters, shimmering lakes, any virtual experience her heart desires. But she can't code her dad back into her life. When he disappeared after her tenth birthday, leaving only a cryptic note, Opal tried desperately to find him. And when he never turned up, she enrolled at a boarding school for technical prodigies and tried to forget. Until now. Because WAVE, the world's biggest virtual reality platform, has announced a contest where the winner gets to meet its billionaire founder. The same billionaire who worked closely with Opal's dad. The one she always believed might know where he went. The one who maybe even murdered him. What begins as a small data hack to win the contest spirals out of control when Opal goes viral, digging her deeper into a hole of lies, hacks, and manipulation. How far will Opal go for the answers--or is it the attention--she's wanted for years?

30 review for Girl Gone Viral

  1. 5 out of 5

    Emma Giordano

    <i>I received a copy of this book from Penguin Teen. I had no obligation to read or review this book and all opinions are my own.</i>

  2. 5 out of 5

    Kathy - Books & Munches

    &gt; GAMES?!<br />&gt; Ready Player One-twist?!<br />&gt; GAAAAMES?!<br /><br />Like, I loved Warcross, Wildcard AND Ready Player One so I can only assume I'd love this one as well.<br />On the TBR you go, dearie!

  3. 5 out of 5

    Ꮗ€♫◗☿ ❤️ ilikebooksbest.com ❤️

    <strong>I wanted this to be better </strong><br /><br />I liked the premise of this book and it started off solid, but I began to get a bit bored about half way through the book. Then at about 70%, things really picked up, but too much started happening. The main character began changing so much as to be unlikeable and the main plot that was described in the beginning didnt even really come about until the last few pages, then it sort of ended with a bunch of open questions.<br /><br />The book was about Opal Hopper, who lost her father I wanted this to be better I liked the premise of this book and it started off solid, but I began to get a bit bored about half way through the book. Then at about 70%, things really picked up, but too much started happening. The main character began changing so much as to be unlikeable and the main plot that was described in the beginning didn’t even really come about until the last few pages, then it sort of ended with a bunch of open questions. The book was about Opal Hopper, who lost her father seven years ago when he just disappeared one day. She doesn’t believe he is dead and believes a business associate of his and the creator of the most successful VR company in the world, knows something. So her and some of her friends at her high school create a VR talk show in order to win a contest for cash and to meet him. The book is sort of reminiscent of Ready Player One, but with more angst and it gets serious where RPO is witty and nostalgic. This book deals with more political issues of Privacy and Technology and has a Luddite political party. The first half of the book does well in character development with Opal and her best friend Shane and boyfriend Moyo. It is just that later in the book her relationships with them seemed to change and I didn’t really like the resolution.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Adah Udechukwu

    Girl Gone Viral was disappointing. It started well and then it went downhill.<br />The novel lost it's compelling edge. I actually expected a lot from the title.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Amelia

    Ahhh slow paced book with a disappointing ending but very realistic characters and interesting concept = mixed feelings. <br><br><img src="https://images.gr-assets.com/hostedimages/1563123302ra/27827421.gif" class="gr-hostedUserImg"> <br><br>When it comes to the characters, they are amazing. They are so realistic and I couldn't help but root for them, to feel their pain, to want them to succeed, to like them despite their mistakes. All of them were so. good. Opal was definitely an interesting MC because she was neither good nor bad. She made some questionable choices but you could understand why she did those things. Ahhh slow paced book with a disappointing ending but very realistic characters and interesting concept = mixed feelings. When it comes to the characters, they are amazing. They are so realistic and I couldn't help but root for them, to feel their pain, to want them to succeed, to like them despite their mistakes. All of them were so. good. Opal was definitely an interesting MC because she was neither good nor bad. She made some questionable choices but you could understand why she did those things. Secondary characters were layered as well and I liked all of them. Another thing I liked is the world building. The book is set in the future where technology is far more advanced and people are basically online 24/7 and everything is "tracked, filmed, shared, posted..". It's slightly scary but fascinating. But unfortunately, that's all I liked about this book. The plot starts out interesting enough - the author sets the main mystery and a couple of other plot lines. Unfortunately, none of them come through. The ending was very underwhelming and disappointing. I had dozens of crazy theories but it turned out bland and I was not impressed. There was also a bit of an open ending so you don't even know what the characters did with their lives - what they chose to do or anything. I was very frustrated to say the least XD Even though the plot moved very slowly, I wasn't bored because it was interesting enough learning about their world and seeing how these characters dealt with their problems. And yet...I can't give it more than 3 stars because the ending was so bad and it felt like I spent all this time reading it for nothing -.-

  6. 4 out of 5

    L.A. Starks

    Slightly but not totally tongue-in-cheek trigger warning: absolutely not for students (and their parents) who are applying to colleges, especially Stanford. This book just ratchets up admissions anxiety a hundred-fold.<br /><br />Armadi has written about a fictional high school in Palo Alto but he himself went to TJ (Thomas Jefferson) and I wish he'd written about that instead. Still, Palo Alto is extremely cool--I love it--and this has the merit of keeping everything in one place. Opal's dedication to finding Slightly but not totally tongue-in-cheek trigger warning: absolutely not for students (and their parents) who are applying to colleges, especially Stanford. This book just ratchets up admissions anxiety a hundred-fold. Armadi has written about a fictional high school in Palo Alto but he himself went to TJ (Thomas Jefferson) and I wish he'd written about that instead. Still, Palo Alto is extremely cool--I love it--and this has the merit of keeping everything in one place. Opal's dedication to finding out what happened to her father drives the narrative. (The answer, alas, is rather too predictable & the villains are unimaginative cardboard.) Ahmadi's tech/media & understanding of Silicon Valley culture/Palo Alto neighborhoods, right down Blue Bottle, Philz, and suicide-by-Caltrain, is outstanding. The use of the last name "Hopper" is a nice touch, a reference to early mathematician and computer programmer Grace Hopper. https://www.biography.com/scientist/g... Ahmadi would have done well to just leave out Opal's mother's character. There is little meaningful interaction, so she's kind of a deux ex machina. The wide-eyed stuff about Stanford is cute, but feels a bit googly-eyed: 3% admission rate, the tension of college decision days, etc. Spoiler: Opal gets in, but is that because she's so amazing or because her mother is a Stanford dean? Ahmadi unfortunately had to load the dice, to the detriment of the strengths he has previously built up in Opal's character. Ahmadi absolutely gets the overwhelming power of social media and emotion correct and describes credible interactions among the group of four friends. Despite the points above, I do recommend Girl Gone Viral to readers of YA (except for those applying to college/Stanford), science thrillers, science fiction, and technothrillers.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Emma

    3.5 stars. I really enjoyed the first 2/3 of this, thought it. Was a 5 star read but I found the last third to be an anti climax and felt a bit let down and disappointed.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Noha Badawi

    <i>Thanks a million for Penguin Random House International for sending me an advance reader copy.</i><br />

  9. 5 out of 5

    Lindsi (Do You Dog-ear?)

    <b>"Fairness is a rubber band, and the longer you stretch it--the more you rely on its elasticity--the more it stings when it snaps."</b><br /><br /><i>I received an ARC from the publisher in exchange for an honest review. My thoughts and opinions are my own. Any quotes I use are from an unpublished copy and may not reflect the finished product.</i><br /><br />I really dislike it when books end without actually ending. <i>Girl Gone Viral</i> would have received a higher rating from me, if <i>something</i> had been resolved at its conclusion. We spend "Fairness is a rubber band, and the longer you stretch it--the more you rely on its elasticity--the more it stings when it snaps." I received an ARC from the publisher in exchange for an honest review. My thoughts and opinions are my own. Any quotes I use are from an unpublished copy and may not reflect the finished product. I really dislike it when books end without actually ending. Girl Gone Viral would have received a higher rating from me, if something had been resolved at its conclusion. We spend the entire book with Opal, a girl that has struggled with the disappearance of her father, as she tries to fight for answers. However, once she learns the truth, the story just stops. I wanted to know what she did with that information, and how it impacted what the world thought to be true. Opal set a lot of things in motion, and she was a catalyst for world's current political upheaval. She inadvertently made people acknowledge a truth they were afraid to admit to themselves. It has the world hurdling down a dangerous path, but the story stops before we see the consequences of her actions. Again. I really liked the scientific aspect of the story, and it was never too hard to follow. Although, there were some jokes and references that went over my head. I understood that they were being funny, and that's all that really mattered. It was also interesting to see how the world could potentially function with advanced technology. What would a world look like if robots were our doctors, drivers, and police force? What if we took bias and emotion out of the equation? I'm sure that it would be beneficial in some scenarios, but it's also a little scary in others. Empathy is a large part of what makes us human, and it's not really possible for a robot to perceive the world in the same way. I enjoyed Arvin Ahmadi's writing, and really liked reading this book, but I feel like he set me up for disappointment. I was really invested in the mystery surrounding Opal's father and his disappearance, and thought there would have been more resolution at the end. When she finally gets answers, the information doesn't fall perfectly into place. There were still jagged holes that never get addressed. Also, I felt like the author made a really big deal about her college admissions essay, but then it stopped being important. She was having a lot of trouble with the prompt, and even missed getting her application in for early consideration. A few months later, Moyo brings up her application (because even he knows that she hasn't been able to finish it), and she tells him that it's already been completed and submitted. When did that happen? It felt like a really big deal, and then it wasn't. Another issue I had was the author's use of real late night talk show hosts. I'm very familiar with most of them, and his versions didn't really match up with the personalities I've experienced for myself. It's also supposed to be set in the future, and it felt weird to have Jimmy Fallon and James Cordon mentioned throughout the book. Seth Meyers played an even larger role, and it just felt wrong somehow. I wish the author had created his own late night talk show hosts, and feel like it would have made the story more believable. Opal is a very self-absorbed and unapologetically selfish character, but I still enjoyed reading the book from her perspective. She's intelligent and driven, but easy to manipulate and quick to throw her friends under the bus. I dislike people that are willing to use their friends to further their personal goals, and would have liked a more considerate and thoughtful Opal. Moyo is their moral compass, but no one listens to him, and he easily succumbs to peer pressure. Shane is the wild card of their group, and it's clear that he's struggling with more than we're shown. I have no idea why they were friends, when it was clear Opal was self-serving, Moyo wanted to live without sacrificing his beliefs, and Shane had more issues than he was willing to share with everyone else. Girl Gone Viral was a quick read that left me feeling mostly disappointed. There is very little resolution at the end, and the characters were unlikable and only show what's on the surface. I would have liked for the author to expand more on the characters, and the mystery surrounding Opal's father. Also, Opal has a nonexistent relationship with her mother that wasn't fully explained, especially since her mother wanted to be a part of her daughter's life. Opal's causal cruelty was unwarranted, and I wish she had been a more relatable character. Other things worth mentioning: There's an unnecessary romance and something that resembles a love triangle. Opal should have stood up for herself and her friends. There were very few adults in this book (even though it takes place on a school campus), and the few that were mentioned were creepy as hell. This review can also be found at Do You Dog-ear? on May 24, 2019.

  10. 4 out of 5

    L.A. Starks

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Slightly but not totally tongue-in-cheek trigger warning: absolutely not for students (and their parents) who are applying to colleges, especially Stanford. This book just ratchets up admissions anxiety a hundred-fold.<br /><br />Armadi has written about a fictional high school in Palo Alto but he himself went to TJ (Thomas Jefferson) and I wish he'd written about that instead. Still, Palo Alto is extremely cool--I love it--and this has the merit of keeping everything in one place. Opal's dedication to finding Slightly but not totally tongue-in-cheek trigger warning: absolutely not for students (and their parents) who are applying to colleges, especially Stanford. This book just ratchets up admissions anxiety a hundred-fold. Armadi has written about a fictional high school in Palo Alto but he himself went to TJ (Thomas Jefferson) and I wish he'd written about that instead. Still, Palo Alto is extremely cool--I love it--and this has the merit of keeping everything in one place. Opal's dedication to finding out what happened to her father drives the narrative. (The answer, alas, is rather too predictable & the villains are unimaginative cardboard.) Ahmadi's tech/media & understanding of Silicon Valley culture/Palo Alto neighborhoods, right down Blue Bottle, Philz, and suicide-by-Caltrain, is outstanding. The use of the last name "Hopper" is a nice touch, a reference to early mathematician and computer programmer Grace Hopper. https://www.biography.com/scientist/g... Ahmadi would have done well to just leave out Opal's mother's character. There is little meaningful interaction, so she's kind of a deux ex machina. The wide-eyed stuff about Stanford is cute, but feels a bit googly-eyed: 3% admission rate, the tension of college decision days, etc. Spoiler: Opal gets in, but is that because she's so amazing or because her mother is a Stanford dean? Ahmadi unfortunately had to load the dice, to the detriment of the strengths he has previously built up in Opal's character. Ahmadi absolutely gets the overwhelming power of social media and emotion correct and describes credible interactions among the group of four friends. Despite the points above, I do recommend Girl Gone Viral to readers of YA (except for those applying to college/Stanford), science thrillers, science fiction, and technothrillers.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Lindsay

    Writing near future SF is ambitious due to the speed of technical innovation, social change because of it, and the difficulty of predicting both. (Have a read of some of <a href="https://www.goodreads.com/author/show/8794.Charles_Stross" title="Charles Stross" rel="nofollow">Charles Stross</a>'s articles on doing so for some of the reasons why; he's had to trunk whole books because real world events moved faster than he could write). Writing it with a YA bent, at what's essentially the leading edge of this type of social change is leaning into the problem. This book is a superb effort, even while it doesn't Writing near future SF is ambitious due to the speed of technical innovation, social change because of it, and the difficulty of predicting both. (Have a read of some of Charles Stross's articles on doing so for some of the reasons why; he's had to trunk whole books because real world events moved faster than he could write). Writing it with a YA bent, at what's essentially the leading edge of this type of social change is leaning into the problem. This book is a superb effort, even while it doesn't quite nail the ending. Opal Hopper is a coder and data analysis genius at a STEM-focused high school. She's part of a small team competing in a social media competition on WAVE, the cutting edge mass market VR platform. The first prize includes a meeting with WAVE founder Howie Mendelsohn, the reclusive billionaire creator of the platform, and someone that Opal desperately wants answers from because her father was his original partner before going missing. When her data analysis of some hacked data from a new face-tracking feature of WAVE leads to some surprising conclusions about people's social media habits, she becomes a surprise social media star with every chance to actually realize her goal. But in the process she has to put everything to the test: her friendships, her relationships and maybe her future. I absolutely loved this book. Even just for the view into the lives of people who have been born into the IT age and thrive there, and what their relationships to technology, media and each other are like because of it. But this is far more than that, because it also talks about the future of politics as automation removes the livelihoods of many people and what the backlash might look like. The new Luddites presented here aren't even all that unsympathetic. And the look at social media here is also layered with nuance, particularly around looking past trolls to empathic response, but clearly identifying that there is manipulation going on at all levels. I did have some minor quibbles (for a long-running social media show, Opal's thing seems really light-on for actual content) and while Opal does find out about her father and resolves that part of her story, so much else is left hanging, but with little room for a sequel. Overall, I'd give it 4.5 if I could, but I think the ending here lets it down just a little too much, so I'll round down.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Bethany

    Girl Gone Viral is kind of like a mashup of a slower, character-driven YA contemporary with elements from books like An Absolutely Remarkable Thing, Warcross, and Ready Player One. It is a near future story about a girl who codes on a virtual reality platform and is trying to discover what happened when her father disappeared years earlier. It is also about fame, social media, friendship, love, and betrayal. <br /><br />I liked a lot of what this book was trying to do and there is really thoughtful handling Girl Gone Viral is kind of like a mashup of a slower, character-driven YA contemporary with elements from books like An Absolutely Remarkable Thing, Warcross, and Ready Player One. It is a near future story about a girl who codes on a virtual reality platform and is trying to discover what happened when her father disappeared years earlier. It is also about fame, social media, friendship, love, and betrayal. I liked a lot of what this book was trying to do and there is really thoughtful handling of thematic content including women in STEM, the problems that come with overnight success and celebrity, what technological development means for people and society, and what it means to be a good friend. It even tackles mental health concerns and complex family dynamics. It is racially and ethnically diverse, but set in Palo Alto at a prestigious private school. However, while I appreciate the ambition of the project, I think perhaps there was too much going on here. There is a mismatch between the thriller elements of the story (I would expect more of a page-turner) and the slow-paced, thoughtful approach to character development and emphasis on unpacking high school relationships. That said, I did still enjoy it, I'm just having trouble categorizing it and I don't think it was quite what I expected. If you go in expecting to really sit with these characters, and expecting something that is really about the teen-coming of age experience in complicated times, then you might really love it. Content Warnings for cyber-bullying, depression, alcoholism, and discussion of suicide

  13. 4 out of 5

    Carien

    I wanted a bit more nuance to the messages this story contains.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Lata

    The story follows this structure:<br /> 1) Nerdy, wounded/angry, shy girl takes centre stage and gains fame.<br /> 2) Girl works really hard with her two friends to become more famous and influential.<br /> 3) Girl makes mistake after mistake, sabotaging all of her relationships while gaining more fame.<br /> 4) Girl decides to own up and start treating her friends better.<br />The story is fast-moving, and while I could predict around when Opal was going to do certain things in service of her fame, and when shed finally begin The story follows this structure: 1) Nerdy, wounded/angry, shy girl takes centre stage and gains fame. 2) Girl works really hard with her two friends to become more famous and influential. 3) Girl makes mistake after mistake, sabotaging all of her relationships while gaining more fame. 4) Girl decides to own up and start treating her friends better. The story is fast-moving, and while I could predict around when Opal was going to do certain things in service of her fame, and when she’d finally begin turning things around, I still liked this book. And I liked the idea of the Luds party and their desire to drag the US backwards, through fear, violence and legislation to an unrealistic, nostalgic past because that would make the US better again. The author's use of technology/automation in place of immigration was a slightly unusual touch, considering the number of immigration-related stories coming out now, and the somewhat open ending had me wondering what Opal and Co. would do to fight the Luds.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Emma

    *4.5 stars*<br /><br />I would have given this a full five star rating if the ending wasn't so rushed. The rest of the book was paced very well, was highly entertaining, and easy to read. The characters were so fun to get to know! Each character was so interesting and very unique. Also, this book dealt with mental health which I was not expecting! I felt that this story had very accurate representation of mental illness. I would highly recommend this book to everyone! It comes out in May so be sure to get your *4.5 stars* I would have given this a full five star rating if the ending wasn't so rushed. The rest of the book was paced very well, was highly entertaining, and easy to read. The characters were so fun to get to know! Each character was so interesting and very unique. Also, this book dealt with mental health which I was not expecting! I felt that this story had very accurate representation of mental illness. I would highly recommend this book to everyone! It comes out in May so be sure to get your hands on a copy! *I won an advanced readers copy of this book from a Goodreads giveaway*

  16. 5 out of 5

    temi ★

    i swear theres been a giveaway for this every week. god, if you want this in my hands....now is the time i swear there’s been a giveaway for this every week. god, if you want this in my hands....now is the time

  17. 5 out of 5

    CW (The Quiet Pond) ✨

    I can read that the ideas are there, the story is there, the crux is there, but <i>Girl Gone Viral</i> is let down by its tepid storytelling that lacks purpose that would otherwise grip my attention.<br /><br />- Follows Opal, a coder prodigy and daughter of a man who disappeared under mysterious circumstances. When a spontaneous decision to feature in a virtual reality channel turns out of control, Opal finds herself in the spotlight - changing her life forever.<br />- This book isn't the kind of 'fast-paced action' sort I can read that the ideas are there, the story is there, the crux is there, but Girl Gone Viral is let down by its tepid storytelling that lacks purpose that would otherwise grip my attention. - Follows Opal, a coder prodigy and daughter of a man who disappeared under mysterious circumstances. When a spontaneous decision to feature in a virtual reality channel turns out of control, Opal finds herself in the spotlight - changing her life forever. - This book isn't the kind of 'fast-paced action' sort of science-fiction. Rather, this is more like a drama sci-fi that explores the implications of technological advancement that has shaped society and our ideas of 'normal'. - The story is also about empathy, friendship, relationships, and how technology is intertwined with these. It also explores social media, political discourse (and how tech can be leveraged to ignite nationalism) and our obsession with sharing and performance. - There are some great character studies and relationship studies in the story, as well as a mystery surrounding Opal's father's disappearance. - However, I just felt like this book was undermined by its weaker storytelling. I know that Ahmadi has some incredible and timely ideas and discourse (that were fantastic) but the story's lukewarm direction made it difficult for me to engage with the book. Trigger/content warning: (view spoiler)[death (explicit), alcohol consumption, cyber bullying, discussions about depression and suicide (hide spoiler)]

  18. 5 out of 5

    Marie

    This book was a rollercoaster. It took me a little while to get used to the technologies, but once I was immersed into it all, I really loved it, the discussions surrounding technologies, the central presence of complex friendships and the mystery at its heart, too. A very entertaining read!<br />Read my full <a href="https://drizzleandhurricanebooks.com/2019/05/20/blog-tour-review-girl-gone-viral-arvin-ahmadi/" rel="nofollow">review of Girl Gone Viral</a> on the blog.<br /><br /><i>Thank you to Penguin Random House International and Bookworms Unite PH for sending me the e-ARC of this book and allowing me to take part in the INTL blog tour</i> This book was a rollercoaster. It took me a little while to get used to the technologies, but once I was immersed into it all, I really loved it, the discussions surrounding technologies, the central presence of complex friendships and the mystery at its heart, too. A very entertaining read! Read my full review of Girl Gone Viral on the blog. Thank you to Penguin Random House International and Bookworms Unite PH for sending me the e-ARC of this book and allowing me to take part in the INTL blog tour for this book. This did not, in any way, influenced my thoughts and rating. My Blog - Drizzle & Hurricane Books - Twitter - Bloglovin'

  19. 5 out of 5

    Amanda

    3.5 stars. Overall I really enjoyed this. It was a fast fun read but the last quarter of the book kept me from rating it higher. The last part felt like a rush to wrap up all the dangling plot points and most of them were unsatisfactory in the end.

  20. 4 out of 5

    TheNatashaReads

    My rating: 4/5<br /><br />Review:<br /><br />This book was really interesting and a page turner. I stayed up late reading this book just to uncover what will happens next! Lets first start with the story background, I love that the book is set up in a futuristic time. Where our lives are filled with Virtual Reality, Artificial Intelligence, self-driving cars and many more.<br /><br />Besides that, I love that the book showed equality and not to underestimate women capabilities in achieving great things just like men could.<br /><br />His prejudice My rating: 4/5 Review: This book was really interesting and a page turner. I stayed up late reading this book just to uncover what will happens next! Let’s first start with the story background, I love that the book is set up in a futuristic time. Where our lives are filled with Virtual Reality, Artificial Intelligence, self-driving cars and many more. Besides that, I love that the book showed equality and not to underestimate women capabilities in achieving great things just like men could. “His prejudice became my ammunition” -In Girl Gone Viral, by Arvin Ahmadi Furthermore, I admire the main character Opal, she is smart, brave and determine. Even though, she made mistakes with her decisions, she rises up and learned from them. This book contains a lot of elements on being a good book. It also wrote about mental health. The story showed that it is important to be there for your friends and families that shows signs in having mental health issues. In addition, it showed that there will always be someone better than us in life, but that does not mean we should give up in our dreams. “We are driven by numbers and comparisons, but often, it’s to our detriment. There’s always going to be someone more successful than you, someone more liked than you, with more views than you” -In Girl Gone Viral, by Arvin Ahmadi The book also highlighted that as human we tend to get hurt and sad. But, we shouldn’t use our weaknesses to be weaker, instead to be stronger. “You can be strong and vulnerable at the same time” -In Girl Gone Viral, by Arvin Ahmadi “I don’t need to take off a few weeks. I don’t even need a day. Pain shouldn’t get to win, ever, for any of us.” -In Girl Gone Viral, by Arvin Ahmadi Lastly, what I mostly loved about this book is that it showed me how the internet and technology can have its benefits and drawbacks. Such as all our data are available in the internet. Hence, it is easy to access and can be stolen by irresponsible parties. Meanwhile, the technology such as Artificial Intelligence can have its benefits, however it takes away humans their jobs and it does not have the human touch. Therefore, humans should use the internet and technology with good intentions and not to abuse it. “Artificial intelligence, virtual reality– these are all wonderful things. But they were invented by humans. They will not save us, nor will they destroy us. They are tools. There must always be a human touch” -In Girl Gone Viral, by Arvin Ahmadi However, Girl Gone Viral could have gotten a full 5/5 rating from me. Sadly, I was expecting more from it. I felt that the ending was too rushed. Moreover, it could have venture more in depth about the character President Gaby Swift and the human uprising against technology. Overall, Girl Gone Viral was a great read. I would recommend this book if your looking for a futuristic element read! Thank you so much @times.reads, for sending me a copy of Girl Gone Viral by Arvin Ahmadi in return for an honest review. This book is available at all good bookstores! Sincerely, Natasha (TheNatashaReads) ❤️

  21. 4 out of 5

    Kayla Brunson

    So I really dont know what to think about this one. I was going in thinking I was going to get Warcross vibes and a really kickass heroine. While I did get some Warcross vibes, thats really the only part that I got.<br /><br /><em>"Humans are experts in sharing. It started with cave paintings and evolved into books, tweets, virtual reality -- who knows whats next. But the pieces of ourselves that we share are just that. Pieces."</em><br /><br />This book takes place in the far future where even iPhones are a joke of the past. EVERYTHING So I really don’t know what to think about this one. I was going in thinking I was going to get Warcross vibes and a really kickass heroine. While I did get some Warcross vibes, that’s really the only part that I got. "Humans are experts in sharing. It started with cave paintings and evolved into books, tweets, virtual reality -- who knows what’s next. But the pieces of ourselves that we share are just that. Pieces." This book takes place in the far future where even iPhones are a joke of the past. EVERYTHING is technology based. The worldbuilding here was so cool and very thorough. It was cool to read about everything Ahmadi thought to place in this book. The most fascinating part of this book was how scary dependent the world was on technology. Things from self-driving cars to robots at home that know your likes and dislikes almost better than you do. I honestly was getting afraid at how far they would take it. Also, while most people love the way technology has changed their everyday lives, there are people who want to take the world back to how it was before. Those people are called Luds and they are fighting for what they feel are a better world. "What you tech types need to understand is that humans are the dominant species." Basically, if I were to rate this book on just the worldbuilding how high tech everything is, then I would rate it very highly. What dragged the book down for me was our main character, Opal. I didn’t find her likable at all. I thought she was a terrible friend, manipulative, and selfish. True, she’s out for answers but the way she treated the people she claimed to care about irked me. With the ending of this book, it seems as if there will be another book after this. I don’t think I have it in me to read any more about Opal and her quest against the Luds. TW: cyber-bullying, depression, alcoholism, and talks of suicide. ✨I received an ARC via NetGalley for an honest review.✨ ✨Quotes were taken from an ARC and are subject to change upon publication.✨ Blog | Instagram | Twitter

  22. 4 out of 5

    Kal ★ Reader Voracious

    <blockquote> <img src="https://i.gr-assets.com/images/S/compressed.photo.goodreads.com/hostedimages/1559258043i/27594833.jpg" class="gr-hostedUserImg"> <br> <i>ARC sent by Penguin Teen in exchange for my honest review.</i></blockquote><b><i>Gone Viral</i> is a <b>fantastic coming of age contemporary</b> that includes technology that really roots itself in how tech and social media are a big part of growing up today.</b> You can <a href="https://readervoracious.com/2019/05/29/girl-gone-viral-review/" rel="nofollow">read my post as part of Penguin's Blog Tour here</a>! <blockquote> <b> <i>Humans are experts in sharing. It started with cave paintings and evolved into books, tweets, virtual reality. []<br>Were complicated beings who hardly understand our own selves, and thats precisely why we put those</i></b></blockquote> ARC sent by Penguin Teen in exchange for my honest review. Gone Viral is a fantastic coming of age contemporary that includes technology that really roots itself in how tech and social media are a big part of growing up today. You can read my post as part of Penguin's Blog Tour here! “Humans are experts in sharing. It started with cave paintings and evolved into books, tweets, virtual reality. […] We’re complicated beings who hardly understand our own selves, and that’s precisely why we put those experiences out into the world. To find our place in it.” The book is told in the first person perspective of Opal Tal, a 17-year old coding genius who is determined to find the answers to her father’s disappearance seven years earlier. She’s tried to move on, reinventing herself as Opal Hopper to hide from her past in anonymity, but when a competition comes up with the prize of meeting reclusive tech genius Howie Mendelsohn she can’t help but enter for a chance to meet him and get the answers she is sure he can provide. WAVE is the latest craze, and you can think of it as the virtual reality equivalent of Youtube. Instead of vlogging on your kitchen floor in front of a camera, WAVE is a full-on production with design and digital avatar viewers when you go live. And Opal stumbles upon some information and her show goes viral with her honest depiction of reality and how the way we portray ourselves online doesn’t line up with how we truly feel. It is a really interesting take on how people put their best version of themselves up on social media, as well as how easy it is for people to hop onto a bandwagon because everyone else is doing it. The book honestly made me think a lot about my relationship with social media, which has definitely been evolving over the last two years. “Be careful putting yourself out there; privacy is hard to get back.” I love the characters so much. Opal, Moyo, and Shane are such a great friend group and I love how they support one another. It’s their senior year and with college applications looming and the pressures of soon venturing into a new stage of life, I think Ahmadi depicted the struggles of teenagers really well. (Also can I just reiterate again how glad I am that social media was not a thing when I was in high school? Because I am forever thankful.) I felt most connected to Opal and Shane, but I really enjoyed everyone… even Kara grew on me! What was most interesting for me was how Opal’s relationship with her friends evolves as the story progresses, as evidenced by how they interact with her. Her grief and desire for answers makes her selfish and a little difficult to like in that regard but she felt like a real person to me just doing her damn best. Girl Gone Viral is more than sci-fi: it’s about coming of age in a world rapidly changing & polarizing worldviews. It’s set in a plausible near future with tech that could launch tomorrow. Or very well could exist now but because I’m old and the opposite of hip I don’t know about it but that isn’t the point. Because with a society obsessed with tabloids and the voyeuristic nature of following online influencers, of course there would be paparazzi drones. Reading this one was especially fun for me because it is set in Palo Alto, CA and there’s so much discussion on the whole start-up/tech culture of Silicon Valley that is relatable as a person that currently lives in the vicinity. A big thing in the tech world is disruption, essentially challenging the way we’ve always done things and making things better. “Sometimes I wonder if people are right, when they refuse to treat me or talk to me with equal respect, because I’m a girl. Maybe we live in a world where I’m not meant to succeed. A world that actively fights to limit my success. And maybe, in that same world, my dad really did bring his fate upon himself.” When an investor appears and talks about how gloriously disruptive the show is, I couldn’t help but laugh because she was challenging the careful facades that everyone puts on online. But there are definitely challenges to getting an investor, as our characters discover. Opal struggles to have her experiences and opinions validated by the adults around her, asserting that they know what is best. Considering that she is in a high school for tech geniuses and how much women are underrepresented in STEM fields, I personally appreciated this added discussion because it felt believable to me but also challenges those ideas in the text. Ahmadi effortlessly crafted a future that parallels society today, using the lens of technology to discuss the post-2016 election Nationalistic world that America has found itself in. Instead of “Make America Great Again,” we have the Luddite “Back to basics” political movement that rises to power against all odds on a platform of “bring the jobs back to people from machines.” “It all boils down to comfort with the old way of doing things. It boils down to nostalgia.” It’s a social commentary that I really appreciated that has relevance well beyond the Trump Election comparison. The notion of nostalgia plays a bit role in the rise of nationalism has been sweeping the globe in recent years, but the methods are direct descendants what has been seen throughout history during colonization. The idea that society has been led astray from the time when things were perfect, and this group is the one position to bring back that Golden Era. The problem with a revisionist view of the past is that “better” is not for everyone, and often that idealized history didn’t exist in the first place. In the case of the Luddite argument, it completely disregards all the positives that technology brings society – and that throughout history when jobs have gone obsolete, people find new careers. We no longer have a need for lamplighters now that we have electricity, and we don’t have people phone operators anymore. But what we do need are the people capable of creating and maintaining technology, along with countless other fields. The pacing of the book is solid, building in tension towards the revelations but the ending did feel a little rushed compared to the rest of the book. The main mystery of what happened to Opal’s father is revealed but the ending of the book is left a bit too open for my tastes. My one complaint is that the book doesn’t feel like a standalone, it actually feels like the ending was a set-up for a sequel. I just feel like there was so much development on the political front to have it end where it did! But the fact that created a world that I cannot get enough of is impressive and I truly hope that he writes more. Overall, I loved this book so much! I found it to be fast-paced and engaging, with a good balance between making me think and being about the characters. I wouldn’t call this quiet YA at all, but the characters do each deal with their own internalized struggles of wanting to be good enough and succeed. I highly recommend this one and don’t think that the technology is too advanced to deter people that typically shy away from science fiction. REPRESENTATION: black rep (Nigerian), depression rep (Shane), women in STEM CONTENT WARNINGS: alcoholism, cyber bullying, depression, loss of a parent, on-page death, suicide Many thanks to Penguin Teen for sending me an ARC for my honest review and letting me participate in the blog tour! Quotes are taken from an unfinished ARC and may not match final publication. Blog | Twitter | Pinterest

  23. 5 out of 5

    Richelle Delgado

    Not good, not great just OK!

  24. 4 out of 5

    Bianca (The Ultimate Fangirl)

    HOLY AMAZEBALLS. THIS. BOOK. <i>Now it sort off dawned on me why Penguin Teen called out Arvin on Twitter to submit this because heck, I WOULD HAVE PROBABLY DONE THE SAME THING. LOL</i><br><br>That being said, I was in the middle of a ridiculous!! slump when I started reading this book, but it was the cure to my sanity. I love stories that deal with virtual reality, much so if it involves technology and discussions. There's all this talk about augmented reality, people against technology, and virtual talk shows. HOLY AMAZEBALLS. THIS. BOOK. Now it sort off dawned on me why Penguin Teen called out Arvin on Twitter to submit this because heck, I WOULD HAVE PROBABLY DONE THE SAME THING. LOL That being said, I was in the middle of a ridiculous!! slump when I started reading this book, but it was the cure to my sanity. I love stories that deal with virtual reality, much so if it involves technology and discussions. There's all this talk about augmented reality, people against technology, and virtual talk shows. I'm here for it and Arvin has executed it so well. I was engrossed with this book, because it is eerily familiar yet foreign to me, and I cannot help but be kept on my toes the entire time. My full review is slated to go up in May as I am contributing for the tour of this book, but some things to anticipate: - Opal Hopper, because she is amazing. Girls who code? UMM, YES. - Dynamic friendships - WAVE (eat your heart out, YOUTUBE.) - Discussions of grief, relationships, importance of taking care of your mental health, and moral grounds There are no words to describe the truth bombs that this book has up its sleeve. I can't even fully describe the emotions that I felt when I finished it. Hot tip: Do not read this book if you're bad at concealing your "WTF is going on here" face. Honestly May feels like it is still so far because I NEED TO TALK TO SOMEONE ABOUT THIS BOOK BECAUSE IT IS JUST SO DARN GOOD AND THERE IS A LOT OF GROUND OPEN FOR DISCUSSION. Arvin this better have a sequel or so help me... Huge thanks to Bookworms Unite for letting me join the tour.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Abby

    1 star<br /><br />!WARNING! THIS REVIEW MAY BE LONGER THAN EXPECTED.<br /><br />Gosh, I got myself kind of excited for this one and it ended up being a flop. At least, for me anyway. I was expecting a really good mystery involving some tech, but honestly I'm not sure what the point of this book even is. I honestly felt nothing with this one. I never laughed, I never cried... I guess I was angry but that was the entire time because I was just SO annoyed. And I'm also angry because I wasted post-its on this to write about 1 star !WARNING! THIS REVIEW MAY BE LONGER THAN EXPECTED. Gosh, I got myself kind of excited for this one and it ended up being a flop. At least, for me anyway. I was expecting a really good mystery involving some tech, but honestly I'm not sure what the point of this book even is. I honestly felt nothing with this one. I never laughed, I never cried... I guess I was angry but that was the entire time because I was just SO annoyed. And I'm also angry because I wasted post-its on this to write about all the points that just irritated me all the time. Shall we start at the beginning? (view spoiler)[The Parts that SUPER Annoyed Me in this Book: Along with My Thoughts on Them pg 11 As soon as the voice-activated lock pops open, Shane barges into my room. He's wearing a white undershirt that looks like it hasn't seen a washer in eons. His brown hair is chaotic, even messier than it was on the first day of classes, when Dr. Travers called him out for having "Bieber hair." No one really understood what that meant, but it annoyed Shane enough that he dropped the class. What time are we even in, here? Because it doesn't seem like that far into the future but people don't know Justin Bieber? I am just totally lost. pg 16 "How exactly does one solve a Rubiks cube with goggles on?" Sooo people don't know Bieber but the Rubik's Cube hasn't been made obsolete by technology yet? pg 23 And on nights like this, when I've got a lot on my mind, he knows I can't fall asleep without the lullaby of some late-night talk show host. JIMMY FALLON: And how about... Jimmy Fallon is seriously still around in this world? What is the year? I really need to know. And then there's classes on the history of social media where they study apps like Instagram? What world are these characters even in. pg 30 This page is just one example where the author was doing some weird stuff. He tended to put dialogue in and then have the schools announcments interrupt without even being connected, and then proceeded to have Opal tell us something about the past that is also unconnected to the current conversation. Unless that was just something I was supposed to be fine with and catch on, but it didn't make sense to me. pg 78 My eyes graze over the rank chart, and they fixate on the word at the very top. LIKABILITY "Having access to our viewers' deepest feelings means we know how they felt about you... Fro reference, Kara's replay XPs put her at sixty percent likability. But you? Eighty-five percent." I'm sorry but... actually I'm not sorry. I don't like Opal. She's wishy-washy, a liar, and annoying. And Opal goes on to saying on page 79, "I've seen myself painted in plenty of strokes throughout my lifetime...But likable has never been one of those strokes." Ugh. pg 85 "If you take away one lesson from my class, let it be this. Humans are experts in sharing. It started with cave paintings and evolved in books, tweets, virtual reality - whoe knows what's next. But the pIeces of ourselves that we share are just that. Pieces." Dr. Travers walk me to the door, his gentle hand resting on my shoulder. "We're complicated being who hardly understand our own selves, and that's precisely why we put those experiences out into the world. To find our place in it." This is probably the best part of the book, just to let you all know... pg 86 "And I want you to know that you're incredible," Moyo says. "With or without Howie Mendelsohn. With or without any man." What a weird thing to tell your friend, unless you want to date them... pg 102 This was an incredibly stupid decision on Opal's part. What did she expect would happen after going to yell at a journalist who wrote stuff about her. Obviously, he'd just write more stuff about her. She literally just gave him ammo. pg 108 Throughout reading this book, I've also found Opal to be incredibly rude. On this page, she's rude to a her old friend Kara when Kara tries to talk to her about their channel. She just says, "Like I said, talk later!" and leaves Kara hanging. pg 122 Opal brushes off Kara again... pg 128 "Have you two heard of WAVEcon?" WAVEcon? Are you serious? This just shows that the author didn't try very hard to think up his own stuff because his "WAVEcon" is literally the same as today's Youtube "VIDcon". And why did "WAVE" make Youtube obsolete anyway? As far as I can tell, it's not that different and not much more special compared to Youtube. And I'm pretty sure that Youtube would keep up with the trends enough to not get replaced by something basically just like it but a little more technologically advanced. Just sayin'... pg 147 Her "FIND DAD" folder is kind of pitiful and I have a hard time believing that Opal even tried that hard. Sorry. pg 164 Do people really have a countdown to getting into college? Honestly, I didn't stress it that much but I guess I didn't sign up for an Ivy League. Princeton did send me mail, though. pg 185 "Don't ever talk about my daughter like that." "Sir, please don't shove-" "You low-life, redneck piece of trash. She's smarter than your-" "Mr. Tal, if you get any closer I'm going to have to ask you to leave." Wow, talk about overreacting after your daughter's CHESS match. Honestly, these character really overreact. pg 196 "Gaby Swift and her party pose an existentail threat to us all. She's proposing a bill that would limit automation and give jobs back to PEOPLE. Factory jobs. Healthcare! She wants to put our lives back in our own hands." I'm not sure what the author is trying to do here. Is he trying to make his readers be pro Lud, his word for the people opposed to making everything about technology, or is he trying to make us sympathize with the techies? I think I'm on the first side. pg 219 "Send the email to... Matthew Seamus." I'm with her Alexa-replacement M4rc. Is Opal sure about what she's doing? Sending a love-letter email for Moyo to the journalist guy you were yelling at over a hundred pages ago, just so your channel can grow? Why do people supposedly like Opal again? pg 223-227 What. a. LIAR. Moyo deserves better, that's for sure. How can you lie about sending it to the wrong person? Moyo is also dumb for not figuring it out, either. pg 240 That game at "WAVEcon" was pointless and disturbing. pg 251 Part Three: Girl Fully Loaded I don't normally think this way, but the name for part three sounds particularly bad. pg 254 Are people seriously that interested in the barely-there relationship between Opal and Moyo? Do people write fan-fiction about social media relationships in real life? Because that honestly sounds like a waste of time and unrealistic to me. pg 259 It doesn't help that the day after her inauguration, she dives headfirst into her Luddit agenda, signing an executive order banning any American company from employing robots when a human could perform the same job. Again, doesn't sound like a horrible thing. pg 272 FINALLY! Moyo figures out that his girlfriend isn't worth it! It took him long enough. I thought he was supposed to be really smart or something. pg 277 The whole book I've been getting a weird vibe from this Neil guy and I don't trust him. pg 280 Opal's seriously meeting to comfront Matthew Seamus again? I don't understand this girl at all... pg 283 These characters have odd mood swings. And this is such a dramatic change to the scene. It makes no sense that Matthew Seamus would spill his lifestory to Opal. They BARELY KNOW EACH OTHER. pg 284 "I know your type, Opal. I went to Stanford, remember? Majoring in humanities at a school like that was a constant battle. it was like being an athesit in a room full of evangelical Christians." Does this book have something against religion? Because I'm getting that vibe. pg 285 "What IS the point of made-up stories?" What is the point of this one? Am I supposed to be for or against a totally technological world? Because the author isn't doing a good job of supporting either world to convince his audience. pg 337 Wait, did that just happen? Did the author seriously make Shane take his life? pg 349 Wait, is Shane actually alive now? Because Opal was literally just talking like he was dead and now Kara is talking like he's alive...? pg 363 What person doesn't read a contract before signing it? Opal is supposed to be REALLY smart, like Stanford smart, and she signs something without even reading it over? I really don't feel anything for Opal. pg 367 Opal, you finally got that the WAVE people are dangerous? That took you 367 pages. pg 371 I seriously think that this author really has something against religious people because he just made the BIBLE sound evil. Nice way to offend your audience. pg 386 And now the author is making police evil? I don't think that is something he should be writing, especially with all the touchy subjects surrounding police today. This is only going to make things worse for people that are just trying to do their job. pg 399 Ok. While I don't think it's a bad thing to want people to be back in charge with their lives, it is a bad thing to kill people for it. (And I still think that the WAVE people are evil. The author didn't convince me at all.) The End It seriously ends like that? With prom. What was the point? Is it going to be a part of a series because otherwise I just wasted 6 days reading this. Although, I wouldn't want to read a next book. Somewhere in this book At one point, Opal describes something Neil is bringing up as "the rare unicorn". I just thought that this was pretty redundant. (hide spoiler)] All right, I am actually very sorry because I'm not normally the kind of person who tears a book apart like that. I came in wanting to like it but the writing, the characters, the emotion, it just wasn't real to me and then I just became SUPER annoyed. I am also sorry to the people who have liked this book. I just feel like the sci-fi of this one didn't work for me because it just wasn't very original. I still don't know what side I was supposed to be on or who I am supposed to think is evil or if the author's goal was to change how people feel about technology. If that was the goal, I'm not sure if they are supposed to be for or against virtual reality. Sorry, again.

  26. 5 out of 5

    *mk*

    DNF at 36%. I found this book...kind of boring. The writing style is bland, the world building is unimpressive, the author tells a lot of the story rather than showing it. At this point I realized I just didnt even really care what was happening. Usually a central mystery can keep me going because of a desire to know whats happening but not in this case. DNF at 36%. I found this book...kind of boring. The writing style is bland, the world building is unimpressive, the author tells a lot of the story rather than showing it. At this point I realized I just didn’t even really care what was happening. Usually a central mystery can keep me going because of a desire to know what’s happening but not in this case.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Jennifer

    A strange and confusing take on what the world would become if computers (specifically virtual reality) took over life. The writing was uneven, the ending jarring and I don't think the author thoroughly convinced me that this society could be real. On the other hand, I liked the kick-ass female protagonist and the mystery of her father was interesting (ended abruptly unfortunately).

  28. 5 out of 5

    Carmensutra

    FIVE reasons to read Girl Gone Viral:<br /><br />1. Girl, Exposed: Opal Hopper is a girl unabashedly involved in STEM. There is no questioning of her place in the project, she knows it and she is confident in her choices.<br /><br />2. Girl, In The Deep End: If you follow tech trends or even if you are a coder or somehow obsessed with social media and technology, YOU WILL ADORE THIS BOOK. Although the dust jacket describes this as The Social Network meets Black Mirror meets Ready Player One, I also see elements of Warcross, FIVE reasons to read Girl Gone Viral: 1. Girl, Exposed: Opal Hopper is a girl unabashedly involved in STEM. There is no questioning of her place in the project, she knows it and she is confident in her choices. 2. Girl, In The Deep End: If you follow tech trends or even if you are a coder or somehow obsessed with social media and technology, YOU WILL ADORE THIS BOOK. Although the dust jacket describes this as The Social Network meets Black Mirror meets Ready Player One, I also see elements of Warcross, Immoral Code and the technology of Minority Report. 3. Girl, Fully Loaded: Opal has a ready-built group of friends in Moyo and Shane, her two friends helping her create the Make-A-Splash contest entry. They have a very real friendship that gets challenged and rebuilt by secrets and jealousy. It was so authentically messy. I loved every moment of their interactions. 4. Girl, With The Truth: Opal Hopper is a girl on a mission—not only does she want to win a contest to meet Steve Jobs-level billionaire founder of WAVE Technologies, Howie Mendelssohn. Howie also happens to be the last person alive who spoke to her father the night he disappeared seven years ago. She is so driven and focused while still grieving and searching for answers. 5. Down and Across: if you haven’t read Arvin’s achingly charming debut novel, I urge you to pick it up. I will link my original review in my bio and stories. It is a book for anyone who has ever been lost and tried to find their way back to themselves and their identity. You can see threads of it in Girl Gone Viral and, I hope, many, many more books from Arvin to come!

  29. 4 out of 5

    Fanna

    || YA Science Fiction<br />|| Girl who loves to code<br />|| Virtual reality, missing dad, a contest to win!<br /><br /><blockquote> <i>LIST &amp; POSTS I'VE MENTIONED THIS BOOK IN:<br /><a href="https://fannatality.com/2019/05/01/may-2019-ten-books-to-look-out-for-this-month/" rel="nofollow">May 2019 - Ten Books To Look Out For This Month</a></i></blockquote>

  30. 4 out of 5

    Sara (A Gingerly Review)

    While I loved the narrator, the story itself never completely captivated me. Womp Womp.<br /><br />FRTC

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