I will share a personal truth with you: darkness is not so intimidating once you
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About the Author
Erika Kochanski was born and raised in Brisbane, Australia, and graduated with a Bachelor's degree majoring in writing and literature from Griffith University. Writing has been a lifelong dream, travel an ever growing passion, and when given the option to live out of a suitcase in a foreign city while writing about the world the answer is always 'Let's go!'
Most Helpful Customer Reviews
Polarity and Indecision based on 0 ratings. 2 reviews.
Depth of Character 4.3 Stars There is a balance of light and dark in all of us. In some, the darkness becomes dominate letting depression, regret and anxiety guide their tormented souls. Ana Reinhardt, our main character, walks on the dark side of life. She has worked in a medical facility in Brisbane, Australia for five years. Living alone and feeling lost, Ana succumbs to her self- loathing and attempts suicide. Declan, one of the physicians at the clinic, finds her in the nick of time. They start dating; soon she moves on to another doctor, Oliver. Oliver is a’ love them and leave them’ kind of guy, and that is exactly what he does with Ana. She is devastated, but Ana soon realizes he isn’t even the one she’s in love with. Polarity and Indecision is a heart-warming book about self discovery, a girl finding hope and love in a world she felt held none of those things for her. Stephanie Lasley, from The Kindle Book Review The Kindle Book Review received a free copy of this book for an independent, fair, and honest review. We are not associated with the author or Amazon.
I love when books are light and dark at the same time, funny and serious. It's so lovely to pick up a book expecting a light read and instead getting a page turner where you get really involved and want to know the outcome. Can I also say that it's nice to have a leading female who isn't whiny or helpless even after everything she's clearly been through. Stoic is the word that comes to mind when I think about Ana. Really worth a read, whether you're Australian on not, the issues addressed are internationally relevant (and not presented in a pretentious way).