Opening Pandora's Box: The Conclusion

Opening Pandora's Box: The Conclusion

by Lisa A. McCombs

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Overview

Opening Pandora's Box: The Conclusion by Lisa A. McCombs

In life we try to avoid opening Pandora's Box in lieu of the easy life, but after the tragic death of her best friend, Abigail Van Buren Masterson is faced with the necessary decision to unlease her own Pandora's box of memories. As she battles the stages of grief to rejoin the land of the living, Abigail learns that everything has a purpose, even death.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781484037751
Publisher: CreateSpace Publishing
Publication date: 04/03/2013
Pages: 286
Product dimensions: 6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.59(d)

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Opening Pandora's Box: The Conclusion 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
ReadersFavorite More than 1 year ago
Reviewed by Tanya Owen for Readers' Favorite "Opening Pandora’s Box" is a book written by Lisa A. McCombs. It is a sequel to "Raspberry Beret" that picks up where Abby hears sirens outside of her house. Something inside her told her she didn’t want to know what had happened. One night, Abby’s life was forever changed. Her best friend, Jesse, was killed by her own escaped convict father. Not only that, but Patrick was killed as well. Abby was no longer the sociable, lovable person she had once been. She was deeply depressed and withdrawn from her family and friends due to this incident. Over time, the “real” Abby starts to slowly emerge as she develops a better sense of who she is and titles her journal entries “Dear Jesse.” Toward the end of the story, she is doing much better and has grown up, ready to face the world as an adult. "Opening Pandora’s Box" was even better than the prequel. It was much more dramatic, and it kept me on my toes. It definitely made an impact. McCombs' characters were so well-developed in her first book that I felt I knew them. Therefore, reading about Jesse and Patrick’s murders really hit me hard. I found myself concerned about the well-being of Abby and Annette. Both girls had experienced so much heartbreak and trauma in their young lives that you just wanted to reach out and hug them. It was a nice touch seeing how McCombs showed how Abby and Annette transitioned from young, troubled girls into better-adjusted young women. This is a definite must-read book for anyone who loves dramatic stories with a happy ending.