One night. Two paths. Infinite danger.
On the night of the big spring break party, seventeen-year-old Hadley "borrows" her boyfriend Ben's car without telling him. As payback, he posts a naked picture of her online for the entire senior class to see.
Now Hadley has a choice. She can go back to the party and force Ben to delete the picture. Or she can raise the stakes and take his beloved car on a road trip as far away from their hometown of Oak Grove, Ohio, as she can get.
Each storyline plays out in alternating chapters. In one strand, Hadley embarks on a reckless adventure with her best friends, spinning the perfect plan for revenge. In the other, stuck in a car with her ex-boyfriend, Josh, she's forced to revisit the mistakes they each made, including whether they should ever have broken up at all. As events of a wild night race toward an explosive conclusion, old feelings are rekindled, friendships are tested, and secrets uncovered that are so much worse than a scandalous photo.
A Million Times Goodnight is a fast-paced romantic contemporary thriller ripped right from the headlines.
|Publisher:||Sky Pony Press|
|Sold by:||Barnes & Noble|
|File size:||810 KB|
|Age Range:||14 Years|
About the Author
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
Mysterious, thought-provoking, and romantic! A Million Times Goodnight is a young adult novel that reminds us that every choice has a consequence and sometimes those consequences have far-reaching ramifications. The characters are young, fearless, and at times irresponsible. The writing style is unique and delves into the idea of parallel universes by utilizing alternating chapters to present the different "what if" scenarios. And the plot is a fast-paced, twisty thrill ride full of adventure, heartbreak, and surprises. It is, ultimately, a story about life, love, secrets, deception, betrayal, teenage drama, and friendship. A Million Times Goodnight is a very intriguing novel that at times is quite moving. And although I didn't connect with the characters as much as I would have liked to I think teens, the target demographic, would definitely be able to identify and relate to their behaviour, mindset, and choices more readily.