A Certain Slant Of Light (Turtleback School & Library Binding Edition)

A Certain Slant Of Light (Turtleback School & Library Binding Edition)

4.4 309
by Laura Whitcomb

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In the class of the high school English teacher she has been haunting, Helen feels them: for the first time in 130 years, human eyes are looking at her. They belong to a boy, a boy who has not seemed remarkable until now. And Helen -- terrified, but intrigued -- is drawn to him. The fact that he is in a body and she is not presents this unlikely couple with their


In the class of the high school English teacher she has been haunting, Helen feels them: for the first time in 130 years, human eyes are looking at her. They belong to a boy, a boy who has not seemed remarkable until now. And Helen -- terrified, but intrigued -- is drawn to him. The fact that he is in a body and she is not presents this unlikely couple with their first challenge. But as the lovers struggle to find a way to be together, they begin to discover the secrets of their former lives and of the young people they come to possess.

Editorial Reviews

Barnes & Noble Discover Great New Writers
The Teen Discover designation is reserved for those special young-adult titles: books with such a strong narrative they demand an audience beyond that of the market for which they were penned. And Laura Whitcomb's debut novel meets our criteria head-on, with a compelling story of two spirits seeking a deeper connection.

Helen is a disembodied spirit who "attaches" herself to humans in order to possess their bodies. Unable to remember the circumstances of her death, and with no idea why she's in this precarious state of limbo, she knows this much: she's been haunting the living world for 130 years. But when Helen inhabits the body of a high school teacher, everything changes. For though he remains quite unaware of her presence, a certain boy in his class is clearly able to see Helen. This realization, and Helen's subsequent introduction to him, rocks her world.

Uncomfortable with the boundaries of her existence, Helen continues to test them and takes hair-raising risks -- often for love. Moved by her passions, she is stymied by limits placed on her that she doesn't yet understand and is unable to control. Despite the supernatural realm it explores, A Certain Slant of Light is nothing sort of chilling in its evocation of a world that's starkly real, and a newfound love that's positively sublime. (Holiday 2005 Selection)
Publishers Weekly
By turns whispery, giddy and urgent, Molina's voice skillfully rides the emotional roller coaster of this gothic-style romance carried on by Victorian-era ghosts who come to inhabit nubile 21st-century teenage bodies. Helen, a passionate lover of literature who's been "light" since her death 130 years ago, has spiritually attached herself, invisible, to human hosts for decades. But when she is one day seen by a kindred spirit literally in James, a ghost now inhabiting a teen junkie's form, everything changes. Helen takes over the body of Jenny, the "empty" daughter of strict fundamentalist Christians. As humans, the two ghosts experience new sensations; they navigate contemporary social and romantic mores and also remember more about their own past lives among the living. The intriguing premise and eerie execution of this tale will arrest romance and ghost story fans alike. A few expletives and some graphic sexual encounters keep this firmly in the older listener category. Ages 14-up. (June) n Copyright 2006 Reed Business Information.
Children's Literature
Helen has been dead for 130 years. One day, while she is haunting a high school English teacher, she realizes that someone in the room is able to see her—boy who the week before had seemed quite unremarkable. But once he saw Helen, questions were answered and understood. This book is about the love story that develops between the two of them, as they discover their former lives and more about the children whose bodies they have come to possess. This book is a combination of harlequin romance with paranormal activity. Although well written, this book is not appropriate for children as topics such as sex, drugs, smoking, drinking, and supernatural events are mixed together for the story line. The author expounds her thoughts on post-mortal existence, and brings them together in quite an intriguing story line. This novel is about the struggle to remember and love. 2005, Houghton Mifflin Company, Ages Adult.
—Nicole Peterson
For 130 years, Helen haunted a series of hosts. Helen reached for the first and "dragged [herself], hand over hand, out of the earth and quaked at her feet, clutching her skirts, weeping muddy tears." As each of her hosts died, she found another to cling to, until she haunted Mr. Brown in his classroom where James first saw her. James is a soldier who died years before, inhabiting Billy, a teen whose spirit has given up his body after a drug overdose. The connection between Helen and James is immediate and overwhelming. James and Helen search for a body for her to inhabit so that the lovers can touch physically. Together they explore their powerful attraction, combining adolescent yearning with mature desire. Jenny, the girl that Helen has possessed, is from a strict religious family that has suffocated her spirit. Billy has a history of drug abuse and family violence. The two ghosts must learn to live in these contemporary families with no prior knowledge of the students' lives. This compelling, supernatural love story explores the meaning of life, the afterlife, forgiveness, and religion. Helen and James come to terms with their earlier lives and help the teens they inhabit before they find full redemption. The reader has sympathy for the complex characters, even those whose actions one hates. The writing is almost poetic in the description of Helen's sensations as she explores the world in a physical body. Whitcomb is a new author to watch. VOYA CODES: 5Q 4P S (Hard to imagine it being any better written; Broad general YA appeal; Senior High, defined as grades 10 to 12). 2005, Graphia/Houghton Mifflin, 288p., Trade pb. Ages 15 to 18.
—Deborah L. Dubois
"Someone was looking at me, a disturbing sensation if you're a ghost." Helen has been dead for over 100 years, and this is the first time that anyone living ever noticed her. It's not that she hasn't followed humans—she has. In fact, she has had several human hosts over her time as a ghost. Attaching and following a human is the one way she can keep at bay the blackness and cold that threaten to envelop her. But the living, even her hosts, never take note of her. Then one day, she senses that a student in her current host's English class is looking at her. Over the next few days, Helen not only comes to understand why the teen can see her, but falls in love with him. Told from the viewpoint of a ghost, the story is neither a typical ghost tale nor a typical teenage love story. The reader's fear does not drive the plot. Instead, we see the living through the eyes of the nonliving. Helen's new friendship with a teen underscores her sadness and loneliness. In this way, Whitcomb's descriptions and slow pace are more reminiscent of Anne Rice's vampire novels than of Stephen King's works. Older teens drawn to Rice's work as well as those who enjoy love stories with a twist will definitely want to read this insightful and unusual take on life and love. KLIATT Codes: SA—Recommended for senior high school students, advanced students, and adults. 2005, Houghton Mifflin, Graphia, 288p., Ages 15 to adult.
—Debra Smith
School Library Journal
Gr 9 Up-Laura Whitcomb's compellingly complicated story (Graphix, 2005) combines dead spirits, existential angst, teens in modern families inhabiting both ends of the neglected/overprotected spectrum, unprotected teen sex, accusations of misconduct against a teacher, and requited love. Helen, who died as a young woman in the mid-19th century, has not been able to attain her final rest. Across the years, she has attached her invisible self to one living "host" after another, staying by each one's side so as to maintain enough life force to work through whatever happened at her death-and in her own life-that won't allow her to go peacefully. The hosts have no conscious sense of her presence-she does them no harm-and Helen moves on to a new host when her current one dies. In the 21st century, she's been attached to a high school English teacher. Helen realizes that a student in one of the classes sees her quite clearly. In fact, the contemporary student, Billy, is actually a young man named James who, like Helen, died but has gone a step beyond haunting a living host to inhabiting the living body of one. Lauren Molina's performance of this ghost story is appropriately breathy, although some of the characters-including James-sound too young because of her high voice. The denouement here is exciting and unexpected, giving listeners much to ponder and discuss: Are such hauntings plausible? How responsible are overly protective parents for poor decisions their teens make? When is circumstantial evidence really enough for anyone to draw absolutely certain conclusions?-Francisca Goldsmith, Berkeley Public Library, CA Copyright 2006 Reed Business Information.
Kirkus Reviews
What should be a sure-fire ghost story/romance fails to ignite a spark. Helen is a spirit that cleaves to hosts, unsure of why she's bound to earth. She picks very literary hosts (including Emily Dickinson), such as her current high-school English teacher. It is at school that Helen is "seen" for the first time, by teenager Billy Blake. Turns out Billy is actually "James"-another spirit who's figured out how to inhabit a body. He and Helen fall in love, and he convinces her to find a body so that they can have sex (semi-graphically depicted, and somehow also coldly so). Their hosts both have troubled homes (one drugs, the other religion, both with messed-up parents), leading to a predictable close. Unsurprising plot, under-developed characters and adequate prose doom this first novel. The love story, and the device of a spirit gaining flesh, should be emotionally rich fodder, yet Whitcomb takes these nowhere. Young women will be drawn to this book, and will probably finish it, but unless the collection needs another forgettable easy-sell, skip it. (Fiction. YA)

Product Details

Demco Media
Publication date:
Edition description:
Product dimensions:
5.40(w) x 7.80(h) x 0.90(d)
Age Range:
14 - 17 Years

Read an Excerpt

Chapter One Someone was looking at me, a disturbing sensation if you’re dead. I was with my teacher, Mr. Brown. As usual, we were in our classroom, that safe and wooden-walled box — the windows opening onto the grassy field to the west, the fading flag standing in the chalk dust corner, the television mounted above the bulletin board like a sleeping eye, and Mr. Brown’s princely table keeping watch over a regiment of student desks. At that moment I was scribbling invisible comments in the margins of a paper left in Mr. Brown’s tray, though my words were never read by the students. Sometimes Mr. Brown quoted me, all the same, while writing his own comments. Perhaps I couldn’t tickle the inside of his ear, but I could reach the mysterious curves of his mind.
Although I could not feel paper between my fingers, smell ink, or taste the tip of a pencil, I could see and hear the world with all the clarity of the Living. They, on the other hand, did not see me as a shadow or a floating vapor. To the Quick, I was empty air. Or so I thought. As an apathetic girl read aloud from Nicholas Nickleby, as Mr. Brown began to daydream about how he had kept his wife awake the night before, as my spectral pen hovered over a misspelled word, I felt someone watching me. Not even my beloved Mr. Brown could see me with his eyes. I had been dead so long, hovering at the side of my hosts, seeing and hearing the world but never being heard by anyone and never, in all these long years, never being seen by human eyes. I held stone still while the room folded in around me like a closing hand. When I looked up, it was not in fear but in wonder. My vision telescoped so that therewas only a small hole in the darkness to see through. And that’s where I found it, the face that was turned up to me. Like a child playing at hide-and-seek, I did not move, in case I had been mistaken about being spotted. And childishly I felt both the desire to stay hidden and a thrill of anticipation about being caught. For this face, turned squarely to me, had eyes set directly on mine. I was standing in front of the blackboard. That must be it, I thought. He’s reading something Mr. Brown wrote there — the chapter he’s to study at home that night or the date of the next quiz. The eyes belonged to an unremarkable young man, like most of the others at this school. Since this group of students was in the eleventh grade, he could be no more than seventeen. I’d seen him before and thought nothing of him. He had always been vacant, pale, and dull. If anyone were to somehow manage to see me with his eyes, it would not be this sort of lad — this mere ashes-on-the-inside kind. To really see me, someone would have to be extraordinary. I moved slowly, crossing behind Mr. Brown’s chair, to stand in the corner of the classroom beside the flag stand. The eyes did not follow me. The lids blinked slowly.
But, the next moment, the eyes flicked to mine again, and a shock went through me. I gasped and the flag behind me stirred. Yet this boy’s expression never changed, and next moment, he was staring at the blackboard again. His features were so blank, I decided I had imagined it. He had looked to the corner because I had disturbed the flag a little. This happened frequently. If I were to move too quickly too near an object, it might tremble or rock, but not much, and never when I wanted it to. When you are Light, it is not the breeze of your rushing past a flower that makes it tremble. Nor is it the brush of your skirts that starts a drape fluttering. When you are Light, it is only your emotions that can send a ripple into the tangible world. A flash of frustration when your host closes a novel he is reading too soon might stir his hair and cause him to check the window for a draft. A sigh of mourning at the beauty of a rose you cannot smell might startle a bee away. Or a silent laugh at a misused word might cause a student’s arm to prickle with an inexplicable chill.
The bell rang, and every student, including this pale young man, slapped books closed and stood, with a scrape of chair feet, shuffling toward the door. Mr. Brown snapped immediately from his bed dream. “I’ll bring a video tomorrow,” he said. “And don’t fall asleep during it, or I’ll make you act it out yourselves.” Two or three of his students groaned at this threat, but most were already gone, mentally if not physically.
So this was how it began. When you are Light, day and night have less meaning. The night is not needed for rest — it’s merely an annoying darkness for several hours. But a chain of days and nights is the way in which the Quick measure their journeys. This is the story of my journey back through the Quick. I would climb into flesh aagain for a chain of six days.

I stayed shamefully close to my Mr. Brown for the rest of the day. When you cleave to a host, it is nnot necessary to shadow the person from room to room. I would never follow a male host into the bath, for instance, or into the marriage bed, man or woman. I learned from the beginning how to survive. From the moment I found my first host, I had been devoted to the rules that kept my punishment at bay.
I remembered all my hauntings clearly, but only a few images stayed with me from the time before I was Light. I remembered a man’s head on the pillow beside me. He had straw-colored hair, and when he opened his eyes, he was looking not at me but toward the window, where wind was rattling the pane. A handsome face that brought no comfort. I remembered catching a glimpse of my own eyes in the window reflection as I watched this man ride away on a black horse through the farm gate, the horizon heavy with clouds. And I remembered seeing a pair of frightened eyes looking up at me, full of tears. I could remember my name, my age, that I was a woman, but death swallowed the rest. The pain, once I was dead, was very memorable. I was deep inside the cold, smothering belly of a grave when my first haunting began. I heard her voice in the darkness reading Keats, “Ode to a Nightingale.” Icy water was burning down my throat, splintering my ribs, and my ears were filled with a sound like a demon howling, but I could hear her voice and reached for her. One desperate hand burst from the flood and caught the hem of her gown. I dragged myself, hand over hand, out of the earth and quaked at her feet, clutching her skirts, weeping muddy tears. All I knew was that I had been tortured in the blackness, and then I had escaped. Perhaps I hadn’t reached the brightness of heaven, but at least I was here, in her lamplight, safe. It took me a long time to realize that she was not reading to me; nor were her shoes spotted with mud. I held her, yet my arms did not wrinkle the folds of her dress. I cried at her feet like a wretch about to be stoned, kissing the hem of Christ’s garment, but she didn’t see me, couldn’t hear my sobs. I looked at her — a fragile face, pale but rosy at the cheeks and nose as if it were always winter around her. She had gray duck-down hair piled on her head like a bird’s nest and sharp green eyes, clever as a cat’s. She was solid and warm with a fluttering pulse. She wore a black dress with mismatched buttons, the elbows worn thin. Tiny spots of ink dotted her butter- colored shawl. The cover of the little book in her hands was embossed with the figure of a running stag. It was all real and blazing with detail. But I was shadow, light as mist, mute as the wallpaper. “Please help me,” I said to her. But deaf to me, she turned the page. “Thou wast not born for death, immortal Bird . . .” As she read aloud the familiar words, I knew what

Meet the Author

Laura Whitcomb grew up in Pasadena, California where she lived in a mildly haunted house for 12 years. She has taught English in California and Hawaii. The winner of three Kay Snow Writing Awards, she was once runner up in the Bulwer-Lytton Fiction contest for the best first sentence of the worst science fiction novel never written. She lives in Portland, Oregon, with her dog Maximus.

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A Certain Slant of Light 4.4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 306 reviews.
Howard_Roark More than 1 year ago
This is a rare book. Amazing writing, and use of words. I finished it in two days, and each time I had to put it down because life got in the way, I couldn't wait to pick it up again. It was very touching. A little sad and haunting (excuse the pun). But I love(d) it and would recommend it to any avid reader willing to delve into new literature.
Guest More than 1 year ago
This book completely made the top of my best book list. When Helen took the girls body and saw James, I almost cried. It was so amazing. The connection was amazing. Everything was amazing!I immediatly fell in love with James. This is a book you want to read over and over again, its a book that you won't want to stop reading. I was reading it during class and wouldn't put it down. I kept getting in trouble. When i got home my mom would say 'Jess, you need to go to bed, put the book down.' I would say 'Yeah, yeah. One more chapter.' I would constantly say that. This is a book for Twilight readers. It gives you a whole differant perspective on ghosts too. You WILL fall in love!
elyse28 More than 1 year ago
Wow I read this book in one sitting. I couldn't put it down. Very unique story that drew me in instantly. I found this recommended on Youtube and I'm thankful for it. Great find!
Emy_Holland More than 1 year ago
I really enjoyed this book, but the whole time, I kept thinking, "Did I really pick this up in the YA section? It must have been shelved wrong." The characters are late-twenty-somethings spirits who steal teenage bodies, and therefore have adult relationships, and obviously just think like adults. I've read in other reviews that a lot of other people recommended this book to older women... I think it just got catergorized wrong at the publishors level. That said, I really, really enjoyed this book. The plot visited many different sort of life-styles and sometimes seemed to almost skip into different genres (is it a romantic period piece? Is it a edgy young adult book? Is it a teenage Christian novel?), but strangely, it worked. The writing was rich and very skilled, and the storyline, while sometimes a little flat, dealed with the sort of paranormal genre that is popular right now, but it was in a fresh, creative take. I definitely look forward to reading more from Laura Whitcomb.
lilmudduckmuffineater More than 1 year ago
It's a pretty good book. It's a ghost story but it's not your normal scary ghost story. This one is more about longing and love. Helen has spent over 100 years dead going from human host to human host hanging around them without being ever seen.Then one day while in her human host's(Mr.Brown) class she realizes one of his students named Billy can see her. She wonders why and finds out later that he can see her because he is a spirit actually living in Billy's body til Billy decides to come back named James. Helen is over the roof,head over heels for James and he soon becomes her human host and gets Helen to get a human body and the story goes from there. Don't want to actually give too much away for those that want to read it.
musicluvsrachel More than 1 year ago
This book was so good, and so ridiculously intense. It's one of those books that leaves you in a weird mood once you finish it, because you get pulled into the emotions of the characters. I read this months and months ago, and I still remember it. I'm going to reread it soon. This book is highly recommended, but if you're looking for a fun, lighthearted read, this isn't the book for you.
PhATangEl More than 1 year ago
I thought this book was very well written. It almost had a classic kind of feel to it. Not that is compares the the classics (no offense to the author), but her style is great. I read the whole thing before i knew it. I would recommend it to anyone who likes paranormal, amazing, fiction, or even if they liked books. Its an appealing book to anyone. Great beginning, great ending. It started easily, not too slowly, and didn't jump into the story line too fast. Easy to follow, but still made you think. Loved it. Good job, Laura, good job.
kiki09ist More than 1 year ago
If you appreciate the raw skill of writing and words then this read is ideal. The author describes everything with clarity and beauty, weaving words together in a way I've never seen before. The story itself was well enough to pass the time but not the best I've read. If you can find this book for a bargain its defiantly worth it.
Guest More than 1 year ago
It took me a day and a half to read this book and that is only because I couldn't take it to work with me. The plot is unusual and provoking. It has become my favorite book to share with others. Can't wait for another Laura Whitcomb release!
HeroWithoutAName More than 1 year ago
The moment I flipped past the title page, I couldn't cease reading. This book is definately not the typical love story. As I was reading A Certain Slant of Light, so many emotions flew through me: joy, love, bitterness, lonliness. If this were the only book on Earth, I would be completely content.
Sylvia_Spider More than 1 year ago
I read this book in one day and i couldnt put it down it started off fast and was a well woven book most books you wish there was a sequel but this book i still wish there was a sequel but the author rapped the story up really well!
Stellarx1587 More than 1 year ago
This book caught by surprise. From the very first page I was captivated by Helen's words. Her loneliness rang through each of her words and pulled you into her world. Almost as if I was her wandering and watching and unable to be heard. Once James was introduced... the dialogue between the two of them had a touch of the old romance found in the classics. The bond between the two of them was amazing, touching, passionate, and agonizing all at the same time. I'm completely in love with this book and this has definitely become one of my favorite stories read. Highly recommended!!
Andi13 More than 1 year ago
This book was way edgy and exciting. It definitely kept you on your toes. I totally loved the story of and imagintion from the author. It was a great romance novel and it didn't feel like it took forever to read. I read it on a car trip and it made the drive more interesting. I loved how the main chracter has to deal with flashbacks of her former life, her new romance with another ghost, and the the girl's body she has taken over. when I read this book it felt like I was the one experiencing all the excitable events. You could really feel the pain she went through. My sis was so mad because I wouldn't sut up about this book for a week. It just really pulled you into the story.
Suicidal_Emo_Chick More than 1 year ago
i love this book, its the best! I read it in maybe 4 days. amazing book. I really do recommend it. =)
MissMorbid1912 More than 1 year ago
This book was simply fantastic! I read it in about sixteen hours. I just couldn't put it down! Laura Whitcomb included the perfect amount of sex, love, and the supernatural. This is an absolute must-read. You won't regret it.
AvidBookReaderMMP More than 1 year ago
This book is really interesting and so funny and so sweet. I love it. I love James and Helen, Billy and Jenny, and Cathy and Mitch and Libby. I won't say anymore, just read it.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
This book as really good. it was nothing that i expected. the start is hard to get into, but once you get past that it is a great book. it was hard to but it down. there is a lot of romance and examples of family problems. overall a great read.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
When i checked this book out at the library, i figured it would mostly be about ghosts and spirits and basically a mystery overall...but WOW. i was so shocked with how much love and romance had been incorporated in this book. and i even cried at the end! this is definitely in my top 5 favorite books of ALL TIME. even though recommending it to everyone is so cliche, i'm telling you this is an absolutely amazing book. you have to read it. i simply couldn't put it down.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Im 13 years old and i checked out this book from the library. And when I started reading it I thought I wasn't going to like it (because the first chapter was realy slow). But as i got deeper into the story...I couldn't put it down. I found myself at night, when I couldn't sleep, with the book in my hand and thrilling pictores in my mind! I found myself one night to have almost finished the whole book! I had to convince myself to stop reading, so that I would have something to read after I finished my ISAT's!! This book is a dark cloud of edge, thrilles and challenges...but it is also filled with unforgettable characters, emotion and realism. Its as if I can Feel Helen watching me now!
AvidBookworm More than 1 year ago
I finished a Certain Slant of Light by Laura Whitcomb last night, and I'd just like to say that I loved the story. I did the audio version, which was phenomenal. This reader is wicked good because she made the story come to life. I never thought I'd enjoy a ghost-type story, and I've never read one before for that matter (I don't count The Book Thief since "death" really isn't a ghost), so this book reminded me to never say never. The characters were well developed, and there was so much emotion infused in the storyline that was well thought out. The author's descriptions of everything is so eerily detailed. I was able to picture it like a movie, the way she described places, feelings, reactions, etc. I loved it! I just have to say, when James caught Helen's scent, and he was saying "you smell like...*contemplates*...you smell like...*contemplates*..." All I kept thinking was, "please don't say freesia, please don't say freesia." His answer was jasmine... whew!! :) (All you twi fans will get that one. Hee hee.)...
HelenaInTheForest More than 1 year ago
A Certain Slant Of Light was something I'd seen her on bn.com, and when I was searching the shelves, I saw it. I figured, "Hey, why not?". I could not put it down. I stayed up until about four in the morning reading. I was absolutly enchanted. The characters were so real, and so true in emotion. Like all my (good) books, it will always hold a place in my heart- my life is dedicated to reading and writing. Though the ending wasn't sappy enough for me, it was satisfying and I knew this would be a book I would remember.
Books-Rule_Cats-Do-Too More than 1 year ago
Wow. A Certain Slant of Light pretty much took my breath away. Different from your average "other worldly" romance stories newcomer Laura Whitcomb did a fantastic job on her first novel. The ending was bittersweet, making me cry and smile all at the same time. I simply loved it.
ti_rose More than 1 year ago
I found this book years ago on the shelf at a bookstore. It was the kind you just pass by, but I saw it and grabbed it. I wasn't expecting much. I soon found it was something great. The characters aren't the normal gewgew eyed love but real with each other and passionate. They grew on me and developed nicely. The story, I haven't read a book like it. It was so original and surprising. It challenged me not to take love for granted and to wait, and imagine. I read it everyday, small parts, and haven't been able to just set it on the shelf again. I have it with me always. Its just so wonderful.
Nat-the-Cat More than 1 year ago
I read ALOT and now-a-days you cant skip a rock without hitting about 10 different fantasy/paranormal books. I am a fan of the genre but I do admit it gets a little old after a while. This book was a wonderful example of what these books should strive to be. I loved this book. Its been a while since I have read anything this unique. The book captured me from the first sentence and didn't let go till long after I had put it down. It was wonderful. This book is one of those emotionally honest stories you won't be able to forget. I have bought all my little sisters a copy of this book for christmas. I hope they'll enjoy it as much as I did because it's truely a great read.
bambibarney More than 1 year ago
its nicely written, very unique with its storyline.