People We Meet on Vacation PDF AZW3 EPUB MOBI TXT Download

From the#1New York Times bestselling author ofBook Lovers andBeach Read comesa sparkling novel that will leave you with the warm, hazy afterglow usually reserved for the best vacations.Two best friends. Ten summer trips. One last chance to fall in love.Poppy and Alex. Alex and Poppy. They have nothing in common. She’s a wild child; he wears khakis. She has insatiable wanderlust; he prefers to stay home with a book. And somehow, ever since a fateful car share home from college many years ago, they are the very best of friends. For most of the year they live far apart—she’s in New York City, and he’s in their small hometown—but every summer, for a decade, they have taken one glorious week of vacation together.   Until two years ago, when they ruined everything. They haven’t spoken since.   Poppy has everything she should want, but she’s stuck in a rut. When someone asks when she was last truly happy, she knows, without a doubt, it was on that ill-fated, final trip with Alex. And so, she decides to convince her best friend to take one more vacation together—lay everything on the table, make it all right. Miraculously, he agrees.   Now she has a week to fix everything. If only she can get around the one big truth that has always stood quietly in the middle of their seemingly perfect relationship. What could possibly go wrong?Named a Most Anticipated Book of 2021 by Newsweek ∙ Oprah Magazine ∙ The Skimm∙Marie Claire∙ Parade ∙ The Wall Street Journal∙ Chicago Tribune ∙PopSugar ∙ BookPage∙ BookBub ∙ Betches ∙ SheReads ∙ Good Housekeeping ∙ BuzzFeed∙Business Insider∙ Real Simple∙ Frolic∙ and more!

Emily Henry
May 11, 2021
400 pages

File Size: 57 MB
Available File Formats: PDF AZW3 DOCX EPUB MOBI TXT or Kindle audiobook Audio CD(Several files can be converted to each other)
Language: English, Francais, Italiano, Espanol, Deutsch, chinese

“What Henry is especially skilled at is writing dialogue. The banter between Poppy and Alex is so natural, quick and witty that it would make Shonda Rhimes do a slow clap.”—The Associated Press“Beach Read fans, assemble. Emily Henry is back with another smart, steamy romance….Warning: you will feel all the feels. And probably shed a few tears.”—The Skimm“The strength of People We Meet on Vacation [is] the clever observations, the dialogue (which is laugh-out-loud funny) and, most particularly, the characters. Funny and fumbling and lovable, they’re most decidedly worth the trip.”—The Wall Street Journal“A delightful love story full of hilarious one-liners and winking asides, making it the perfect poolside companion.”—Real Simple“Emily Henry is my newest automatic-buy author, and People We Meet on Vacation is the perfect getaway: a heartfelt, funny, tender escape that you wish could last forever.”—Jodi Picoult, #1 New York Times bestselling author of The Book of Two Ways“People We Meet on Vacation is a gorgeous slow-burn romance, full of sexual tension and tantalizing possibility. I fell head over heels for Alex and Poppy, and loved travelling all over the world with them both.”—Beth O’Leary, Sunday Times bestselling author of The Flatshare“This is a perfect rom com, and I completely adored it. I think Emily Henry might be our generation’s answer to Nora Ephron. A witty, warm page turner.”—Sophie Cousens,New York Times bestselling author of GMA book club pick This Time Next Year“Emily Henry is a STAR! Deeply emotional and starkly funny, People We Meet on Vacation cements Emily Henry as the Queen of Banter. Rom-com fans will swoon over this slow burn friends-to-lovers romance. Poppy and Alex are real and flawed and ultra-lovable, and their Summer Trips will scratch an itch for those of us who’ve missed traveling. A perfect summer read!” —Alexis Daria, bestselling author of You Had Me at Hola“A compulsively readable book full of sparkling wit, dazzling prose and a romance that grabbed me by the heart and wouldn’t let me go.”—Abby Jimenez, USA Today bestselling author of Life’s Too Short “An absolute delight: swoony, legitimately moving, and packed with witty banter that makes Alex and Poppy jump off the page. We are already waiting impatiently for whatever Emily writes next.”—Heather Cocks and Jessica Morgan,USA Today bestselling authors of The Royal We and The Heir Affair“Henry’s biggest strength is in the sparkling, often laugh-out-loud-funny dialogue, particularly the banter-filled conversations between Poppy and Alex. The end result is a story that pays homage to classic romantic comedies while having a point of view all its own. A warm and winning When Harry Met Sally update that hits all the perfect notes.”—Kirkus Reviews“Henry’s skills with sensory detail and lovable characters shine through. This is a strong choice for readers looking for a vicarious summer vacation of their own.”—Publishers Weekly About the Author Emily Henry is the #1 New York Times bestselling author of People We Meet on Vacation and Beach Read. She studied creative writing at Hope College, and now spends most of her time in Cincinnati, Ohio, and the part of Kentucky just beneath it. Find her on Instagram @emilyhenrywrites. Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved. PROLOGUEFive Summers AgoOn vacation, you can be anyone you want.Like a good book or an incredible outfit, being on vacation transports you into another version of yourself.In your day-­to-­day life, maybe you can’t even bob your head to the radio without being embarrassed, but on the right twinkly-­light-­strung patio, with the right steel drum band, you’ll find yourself whirling and twirling with the best of them.On vacation, your hair changes. The water is different, maybe the shampoo. Maybe you don’t bother to wash your hair at all, or brush it, because the salty ocean water curls it up in a way you love. You think, Maybe I could do this at home too. Maybe I could be this person who doesn’t brush her hair, who doesn’t mind being sweaty or having sand in all her crevices.On vacation, you strike up conversations with strangers, and forget that there are any stakes. If it turns out impossibly awkward, who cares? You’ll never see them again!You’re whoever you want to be. You can do whatever you want.Okay, so maybe not whatever you want. Sometimes the weather forces you into a particular situation, such as the one I’m in now, and you have to find second-­rate ways to entertain yourself as you wait out the rain. On my way out of the bathroom, I pause. Partly, this is because I’m still working on my game plan. Mostly, though, it’s because the floor is so sticky that I lose my sandal and have to hobble back for it. I love everything about this place in theory, but in practice, I think letting my bare foot touch the anonymous filth on the laminate might be a good way to contract one of those rare diseases kept in the refrigerated vials of a secret CDC facility.I dance-­hop back to my shoe, slip my toes through the thin orange straps, and turn to survey the bar: the press of sticky bodies; the lazy whorl of thatched fans overhead; the door propped open so that, occasionally, a burst of rain rips in off the black night to cool the sweating crowd. In the corner, a jukebox haloed in neon light plays the Flamingos’ “I Only Have Eyes for You.”It’s a resort town but a locals’ bar, free of printed sundresses and Tommy Bahama shirts, though also sadly lacking in cocktails garnished with spears of tropical fruit.If not for the storm, I would’ve chosen somewhere else for my last night in town. All week long the rain has been so bad, the thunder so constant, that my dreams of sandy white beaches and glossy speedboats were dashed, and I along with the rest of the disappointed vacationers have spent my days pounding piña coladas in any crammed tourist trap I could find.Tonight, though, I couldn’t take any more dense crowds, long wait times, or gray-­haired men in wedding rings drunkenly winking at me over their wives’ shoulders. Thus I found myself here.In a sticky-­floored bar called only BAR, scouring the meager crowd for my target.He’s sitting at the corner of BAR’s bar itself. A man about my age, twenty-­five, sandy haired and tall with broad shoulders, though so hunched you might not notice either of these last two facts on first glance. His head is bent over his phone, a look of quiet concentration visible in his profile. His teeth worry at his full bottom lip as his finger slowly swipes across the screen.Though not Disney World–level packed, this place is loud. Halfway between the jukebox crooning creepy late-­fifties tunes and the mounted TV opposite it, from which a weatherman shouts about record-­breaking rain, there’s a gaggle of men with identical hacking laughs that keep bursting out all at once. At the far end of the bar, the bartender keeps smacking the counter for emphasis as she chats up a yellow-­haired woman.The storm’s got the whole island feeling restless, and the cheap beer has everyone feeling rowdy.But the sandy-­haired man sitting at the corner stool has a stillness that makes him stick out. Actually, everything about him screams that he doesn’t belong here. Despite the eighty-­something-­degree weather and one-­million-­percent humidity, he’s dressed in a rumpled long-­sleeve button-­up and navy blue trousers. He’s also suspiciously devoid of a tan, as well as any laughter, mirth, levity, etc.Bingo.I push a fistful of blond waves out of my face and set off toward him. As I approach, his eyes stay fixed on his phone, his finger slowly dragging whatever he’s reading up the screen. I catch the bolded words CHAPTER TWENTY-­NINE.He’s fully reading a book at a bar.I swing my hip into the bar and slide my elbow over it as I face him. “Hey, tiger.”His hazel eyes slowly lift to my face, blink. “Hi?”“Do you come here often?”He studies me for a minute, visibly weighing potential replies. “No,” he says finally. “I don’t live here.”“Oh,” I say, but before I can get out any more, he goes on.“And even if I did, I have a cat with a lot of medical needs that require specialized care. Makes it hard to get out.”I frown at just about every part of that sentence. “I’m so sorry,” I recover. “It must be awful to be dealing with all that while also coping with a death.”His brow crinkles. “A death?”I wave a hand in a tight circle, gesturing to his getup. “Aren’t you in town for a funeral?”His mouth presses tight. “I am not.”“Then what brings you to town?”“A friend.” His eyes drop to his phone.“Lives here?” I guess.“Dragged me,” he corrects. “For vacation.” He says this last word with some disdain.I roll my eyes. “No way! Away from your cat? With no good excuse except for enjoyment and merrymaking? Are you sure this person can really be called a friend?”“Less sure every second,” he says without looking up.He’s not giving me much to work with, but I’m not giving up. “So,” I forge ahead. “What’s this friend like? Hot? Smart? Loaded?”“Short,” he says, still reading. “Loud. Never shuts up. Spills on every single article of clothing either of us wears, has horrible romantic taste, sobs through those commercials for community college—­the ones where the single mom is staying up late at her computer and then, when she falls asleep, her kid drapes a blanket over her shoulders and smiles because he’s so proud of her? What else? Oh, she’s obsessed with shitty dive bars that smell like salmonella. I’m afraid to even drink the bottled beer here—­have you seen the Yelp reviews for this place?”“Are you kidding right now?” I ask, crossing my arms over my chest.“Well,” he says, “salmonella doesn’t have a smell, but yes, Poppy, you are short.”“Alex!” I swat his bicep, breaking character. “I’m trying to help you!”He rubs his arm. “Help me how?”“I know Sarah broke your heart, but you need to get back out there. And when a hot babe approaches you at a bar, the number one thing you should not bring up is your codependent relationship with your asshole cat.”“First of all, Flannery O’Connor is not an asshole,” he says. “She’s shy.”“She’s evil.”“She just doesn’t like you,” he insists. “You have strong dog energy.”“All I’ve ever done is try to pet her,” I say. “Why have a pet who doesn’t want to be petted?”“She wants to be petted,” Alex says. “You just always approach her with this, like, wolfish gleam in your eye.”“I do not.”“Poppy,” he says. “You approach everything with a wolfish gleam in your eye.”Just then the bartender approaches with the drink I ordered before I ducked into the bathroom. “Miss?” she says. “Your margarita.” She spins the frosted glass down the bar toward me, and a ping of excited thirst hits the back of my throat as I catch it. I swipe it up so quickly that a fair amount of tequila sloshes over the lip, and with a preternatural and highly practiced speed, Alex jerks my other arm off the bar before it can get liquor splattered on it.“See? Wolfish gleam,” Alex says quietly, seriously, the way he delivers pretty much every word he ever says to me except on those rare and sacred nights when Weirdo Alex comes out and I get to watch him, like, lie on the floor fake-­sobbing into a microphone at karaoke, his sandy hair sticking up in every direction and wrinkly dress shirt coming untucked. Just one hypothetical example. Of something that has exactly happened before.Alex Nilsen is a study in control. In that tall, broad, permanently slouched and/or pretzel-­folded body of his, there’s a surplus of stoicism (the result of being the oldest child of a widower with the most vocal anxiety of anyone I’ve ever met) and a stockpile of repression (the result of a strict religious upbringing in direct opposition to most of his passions; namely, academia), alongside the most truly strange, secretly silly, and intensely softhearted goofball I’ve had the pleasure to know.I take a sip of the margarita, and a hum of pleasure works its way out of me.“Dog in a human’s body,” Alex says to himself, then goes back to scrolling on his phone.I snort my disapproval of his comment and take another sip. “By the way, this margarita is, like, ninety percent tequila. I hope you’re telling those unappeasable Yelp reviewers to shove it. And that this place smells nothing like salmonella.” I chug a little more of my drink as I slide up onto the stool beside him, turning so our knees touch. I like how he always sits like this when we’re out together: his upper body facing the bar, his long legs facing me, like he’s keeping some secret door to himself open just for me. And not a door only to the reserved, never-­fully-­quite-­smiling Alex Nilsen that the rest of the world gets, but a path straight to the weirdo. The Alex who takes these trips with me, year after year, even though he despises flying and change and using any pillow other than the one he sleeps with at home.I like how, when we go out, he always beelines toward the bar, because he knows I like to sit there, even though he once admitted that every time we do, he stresses out over whether he’s making too much or not enough eye contact with the bartenders.Truthfully, I like and/or love nearly everything about my best friend, Alex Nilsen, and I want him to be happy, so even if I’ve never particularly liked any of his past love interests—­and especially didn’t care for his ex, Sarah—­I know it’s up to me to make sure he doesn’t let this most recent heartbreak force him into full hermit status. He’d do—­and has done—­the same for me, after all.“So,” I say. “Should we take it from the top again? I’ll be the sexy stranger at the bar and you be your charming self, minus the cat stuff. We’ll get you back in the dating pool in no time.”He looks up from his phone, nearly smirking. I’ll just call it smirking, because for Alex, this is as close as it gets. “You mean the stranger who kicks things off with a well-­timed ‘Hey, tiger’? I think we might have different ideas of what ‘sexy’ is.”I spin on my stool, our knees bump-­bumping as I turn away from him and then back, resetting my face into a flirtatious smile. “Did it hurt . . .” I say, “. . . when you fell from heaven?”He shakes his head. “Poppy, it’s important to me that you know,” he says slowly, “that if I ever do manage to go on another date, it will have absolutely nothing to do with your so-­called help.”I stand, throw back the rest of my drink dramatically, and slap the glass onto the bar. “So what do you say we get out of here?”“How are you more successful at dating than me,” he says, awed by the mystery of it all.“Easy,” I say. “I have lower standards. And no Flannery O’Connor to get in the way. And when I go out to bars, I don’t spend the whole time scowling at Yelp reviews and forcefully projecting DON’T TALK TO ME. Also, I am, arguably, gorgeous from certain angles.”He stands, setting a twenty on the bar before tucking his wallet back into his pocket. Alex always carries cash. I don’t know why. I’ve asked at least three times. He’s answered. I still don’t know why, either because his answer was too boring or too intellectually complex for my brain to even bother retaining the memory.“Doesn’t change the fact that you’re an absolute freak,” he says.“You love me,” I point out, the tiniest bit defensive.He loops an arm around my shoulders and looks down at me, another small, contained smile on his full lips. His face is a sieve, only letting out the smallest amount of expression at a time. “I know that,” he says.I grin up at him. “I love you back.”He fights the widening of his smile, keeps it small and faint. “I know that too.”The tequila has me feeling sleepy, lazy, and I let myself lean into him as we start toward the open door. “This was a good trip,” I say.“Best yet,” he agrees, the cool rain gusting in around us like confetti from a cannon. His arm curls in a little closer, warm and heavy around me, his clean cedarwood smell folding over my shoulders like a cape.“I haven’t even minded the rain much,” I say as we step into the thick, wet night, all buzzing mosquitoes and palm trees shivering from the distant thunder.“I’ve preferred it.” Alex lifts his arm from my shoulder to curl over my head, transforming himself into a makeshift human umbrella as we sprint across the flooding road toward our little red rental car. When we reach it, he breaks away and opens my door first—­we scored a discount by taking a car without automatic locks or windows—­then runs around the hood and hurls himself into the driver’s seat.Alex flicks the car into gear, the full-­tilt AC hissing its arctic blast against our wet clothes as he pulls out of our parking space and turns toward our rental house.“I just realized,” he says, “we didn’t take any pictures at the bar for your blog.”I start to laugh, then realize he’s not kidding. “Alex, none of my readers want to see pictures of BAR. They don’t even want to read about BAR.”He shrugs. “I didn’t think BAR was that bad.”“You said it smelled like salmonella.”“Other than that.” He ticks the turn signal on and guides the car down our narrow, palm-­tree-­lined street.“Actually, I haven’t really gotten any usable pictures this week.”Alex frowns and rubs at his eyebrow as he slows toward the gravel driveway ahead.“Other than the ones you took,” I add quickly. The pictures Alex volunteered to take for my social media are truly terrible. But I love him so much for being willing to take them that I already picked out the least atrocious one and posted it. I’m making one of those awful midword faces, shriek-­laughing something at him as he tries—­badly—­to give me direction, and the storm clouds are visibly forming over me, as if I’m summoning the apocalypse to Sanibel Island myself. But at least you can tell I’m happy in it.When I look at that photo, I don’t remember what Alex said to me to elicit that face, or what I yelled back at him. But I feel that same rush of warmth I get when I think about any of our past summer trips.That crush of happiness, that feeling that this is what life’s about: being somewhere beautiful, with someone you love.I tried to write something about that in the caption, but it was hard to explain.Usually my posts are all about how to travel on a budget, make the most of the least, but when you’ve got a hundred thousand people following your beach vacation, it’s ideal to show them . . . a beach vacation.In the past week, we’ve had approximately forty minutes total on the shore of Sanibel Island. The rest has been spent holed up in bars and restaurants, bookstores and vintage shops, plus a whole lot of time in the shabby bungalow we’re renting, eating popcorn and counting lightning streaks. We’ve gotten no tans, seen no tropical fish, done no snorkeling or sunbathing on catamarans, or much of anything aside from falling in and out of sleep on the squashy sofa with a Twilight Zone marathon humming its way into our dreams.There are places you can see in their full glory, with or without sunshine, but this isn’t one of them.“Hey,” Alex says as he puts the car in park.“Hey, what?”“Let’s take a picture,” he says. “Together.”“You hate having your picture taken,” I point out. Which has always been weird to me, because on a technical level, Alex is extremely handsome.“I know,” Alex says, “but it’s dark and I want to remember this.”“Okay,” I say. “Yeah. Let’s take one.”I reach for my phone, but he already has his out. Only instead of holding it up with the screen facing us so we can see ourselves, he has it flipped around, the regular camera fixed on us rather than the front-­facing one. “What are you doing?” I say, reaching for his phone. “That’s what selfie mode’s for, you grandpa.”“No!” he laughs, jerking it out of reach. “It’s not for your blog— ­we don’t have to look good. We just have to look like ourselves. If we have it on selfie mode I won’t even want to take one.”“You need help for your face dysmorphia,” I tell him.“How many thousands of pictures have I taken for you, Poppy?” he says. “Let’s just do this one how I want to.”“Okay, fine.” I lean across the console, settling in against his damp chest, his head ducking a little to compensate for our height difference. Read more <div id="

  • I devoured Emily’s first book, preordered this one, and then returned it after several chapters wondering how this was written by the same author. I then couldn’t believe the hype it was getting and figured it was me, so I then tried the audible version.What happened, and why are people loving this ? There is nothing to love about these characters and I dreaded every time she went back in time to a nonexistent story. There is no plot. There is just a lot of mentioning of Alex’s puppy dog face, which sounds like the absolute opposite of attractive .This was such a bummer.
  • I spotted this book based off of recommendations from other books I was purchasing on Amazon. The story looked cute and with all the five star reviews I thought for sure this would be a great read. I’ve purchased about twenty books over the past month (I read a lot and beach season is here) and this is by far the worst. I started skipping chapters just to get to the predictable end. Save your money on this one.
  • I was hoping to like this book. Preordered and I didn’t know what all the hype was about either. I skipped a lot of pages to get to the end. Basically it was inspired from the movie When Harry Met Sally but I thought that movie was better.
  • I am not a romance reader, so I appreciate that Emily’s stories are STORIES first, with romance layered in. A friend recommended these to me, because she thought I’d appreciate how these stories are actually FUNNY. The protagonists are smart, funny women – instead of how so many authors think that they they are writing funny dialogue, but it’s stilted and affected.I read this in less than a day – quick, easy, fun read.
  • I do not understand the hype about this book. It is whiny, dragged out and monotonous. It is not often I struggle to read a book but by 30% in, I was asking if it was over yet.
  • Poppy Wright has always been a restless soul. She wanted to experience everything the world had to offer. As long as it was far, far away from her hometown of Linfield, Ohio.So as fate would have it, on her very first day of college, she meets the boy who is not only going to show her what the word “home” really means – he’s also going to redefine everything she knows about love.Alex Nilsen has been painfully responsible from a very young age. After losing his mother, he stepped in as the caregiver for both his distraught father and his younger siblings.His life is planned. Go to college. Come back to Linfield. Get a job. Have a family. Live happily ever after. He never counted on a best friend like Poppy – with her outlandish clothes and ceaseless wanderlust – to wedge herself so deep in his heart that he can’t imagine his life without her.When the line of friendship crosses into something much more, will they risk everything to make love last long after vacation is over?I’ve been a fan of Emily Henry ever since being swept away by A Million Junes. With each subsequent new release, I was left thinking that there was no way that she could top it. Well, with People We Meet on Vacation, she has proved me wrong in the very best way!Her characters are uniquely complex. Poppy shines with her wicked sense of humor and heartbreaking insecurity. While Alex smolders with his quiet strength and longing. They made me giggle, made me swoon and made me never want to visit Palm Springs in the summer.It’s the vacation that I never wanted to end because I loved every moment of it…Favorite quote – “Maybe things can always get better between people who want to do a good job loving each other. Maybe that’s all it takes.”
  • It was fun to read about the wonderful and crazy vacations Poppy and Alex went on. AND I was very surprised it took that long for them to cross over from friends to lovers. But then I felt the story just sagged. I should remind myself that romcoms are hardly ever stories I enjoy–not a big romance fan, I guess. The book is well-written and I like the flash-back convention to tell a story but I think the book was majorly overhyped–not that good.
  • PEOPLE WE MEET ON VACATIONOverall: ★★★★⭑/5Spice: ★⭑/5Contemporary RomanceStand-aloneTropes: Friends to Lovers, One Bed, Forced Proximity, Opposites AttractFollow Poppy and Alex through 12 years of being best friends and one vacation together a year for 10 of those. Poppy is loud, carefree and wild. Alex is more subdued and a homebody. When they meet in college and then have to share a car trip to their hometown their friendship begins. Every year they take a trip as cheaply as possible during the summer, until eventually Poppy is able to turn traveling into her job. Even though they live far apart as they get older, they always come together at least once a year for The Summer Trip. One summer, things get weird and they happen to not talk for two years. With a last ditch effort to save their friendship Poppy reaches out to Alex and plans one last Summer Trip just like old times.I loved reading about this friendship. The chapters bounce between different years of their past trips, and their current summer trip. These were two lonely people with nothing in common that came together to complete each other. Definitely a slow burn since we follow them for 12 years, but reading about all their secret feelings and thoughts of unrequited love was somehow both frustrating and swoony in the best way. The last quarter of this book made my heart fly, and I almost teared up while watching them work through their issues. Amazing summer/ beach read!
  • I should really stop relying on Amazon reviews to find good contemporary reads. If you enjoyed the elegant A Gentleman in Moscow or the engaging Where the Crawdads Sing, or the heart-racing American Dirt, this is going to fall so flat for you. Abby Jimenez is quoted on the back cover of the book saying “probably one of my favourite books of all time.” Yikes. Makes me wonder what else she reads.Here are my issues:1) The story is uninspired – it’s not creative and misses out on the premise of yearly vacations. There’s so much more that could have been built into those flashbacks, especially since the book is 361 pages long. It was actually quite a boring read.2) There is not really any character development. There’s a lot of surface analyzing, but considering the span of over a decade, the characters feel static. And they’re not particularly likeable or memorable either.3) While the writing flows easily, it’s not very elegant. There is a lot of dialogue, and you can tell the author spent a lot of time preparing witty exchanges between her characters. And she does pull it off. But there’s something inorganic and juvenile about it.4) All elements considered, the book feels written for a teen audience and not adults. I cringed several times.In summary, this book is just not inspired, doesn’t have an engaging storyline, and didn’t make me feel anything for either of the main characters. I’m just glad I’m done so I can move on to the next read.And as a measure of comparison, I’m a millennial, and I don’t know a single female friend who would consider this book her favourite summer read or anything close to that.
  • The book is missing pages 89-120. The pages were replaced with a repeated pages 249-280. This is crazy and unacceptable.
  • I was confused with what I must have missed within the story the evening before but then discovered there is an actual problem with the book. There is a section missing…the pages numbers go from 88 to 249, then from 280 to 121…where is pages 89 to 121…at least then with a little work I could figure out the whole story….shame on you team!! Probably wont buy any more of Emily’s books for that reason alone.
  • Started reading the book and really enjoyed it and I’m 3/4 done and there are pages missing in the book.. The pages go from 248 then back to 89 till 120 then back to 281… Now i have to wait till I get a new copy to finish the book.. Really frustrating
  • I got this book delivered today, I have still haven’t read the book but came here to write my initial impressions about this book.1. I order lots of books on amazon but this is the first time any of the books got delivered in dual packaging. As a bibliophile I am delighted to see this kind of care and concern from the seller. 100/100 to the seller for going an extra mile and shipping this book with so much care and an extra packaging.2. The font size of this novel is a rejoice for a reader’s eyes, I feel like getting started with the book and finishing it off by tonight but I can’t as I have purchased this book to read on the beaches of Goa ♥ So, I will have to wait for quite some time before starting with this highly rated novel on Good reads.I have uploaded the image for comparing the font sizes of this novel and of some other book. Font sizes can do wonders on a reader’s mind.PS:- The cover of the book is so pretty 🔥 and overall texture is quite exquisite.I am so happy owning this book and with the service provided by the seller and the Amazon.
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