Monday, June 22, 2015

Night Film by Marisha Pessl [SPOILER FREE REVIEW]

Hey, y'all! So, I recently read Night Film by Marisha Pessl. Normally, I would film a video review and would eventually get around to writing a review. HOWEVER, given the nature of this book and my opinions on it, I realized that it would be really difficult to articulate my feelings in video form.
But because it was such an interesting read, I had to at least do some sort of review, and decided to just do a written review. So let's jump into it!

Stanislas Cordova is an enigma. This cult horror director hasn't made a public appearance in over 30 years, but maintains a rabid, obsessive fanbase. 

Scott McGrath is a once-revered journalist whose life fell apart when he dug too deep into Cordova's life a few years back. Disgraced and drug through the mud by the media and Cordova's lawyers, his career became irreparable. But, when Cordova's daughter, Ashley, dies in an apparent suicide, McGrath's curiosity and desire for revenge drives him to dig once again into the life and career of Stanislas Cordova. 

This book... the best way that I can describe it is a mindfreak. After finishing the book, I went back and re-watched some of Regan's (PeruseProject on YouTube) videos where she talked about the book, and she said several times that this was one of the most immersive books that she's ever read, and that perfectly hits the nail on the head for me as well. Everything about the world and the characters feels so real and well developed that it felt real. I've made it no secret on here and my YouTube channel that I don't get scared/ freaked out easily. I watched Saw for the first time while chowing down on popcorn and see horror movies in the theater almost solely to see my friends freak out. 

However, this book FREAKED. ME. OUT. (Granted, I'd also just discovered that my hallway is "haunted," but given the fact that I don't believe ghosts exist and that I've been perfectly fine since finishing the book, I think I'm going to chalk it up to Night Film.) Anyway, the best way I can describe my emotional state while reading this is paranoia. While walking down the hall in my dorm, I found myself constantly double-checking to make sure the nonexistent ghost wasn't behind me, and when I went to sleep, I was convinced that every single sound was someone (or that freaking ghost) in my room. Seriously. And I knew it was possibly my most illogical and idiotic reaction to anything ever, but that's just the state of mind that this book put me into. 

As well as messing with my emotions, Night Film also messed with my mind. I found myself constantly questioning what was really going on. One second I would believe one thing, the next second I had completely changed my mind. It felt like the further I got into the book and the more that was uncovered, it just felt like I had less and less of an idea as to what was really going on. That, for me, is the sign of a really great mystery. 

One of the coolest aspects of this book, for me, was that there were visual aspects strewn throughout the book that just added to the immersive experience. If Scott was on a website researching something, there would be a screenshot of the website shown in the book. Images of the case files are also shown several times, and this just added a wonderful visual element to the reading experience.

That doesn't mean that the book is without its flaws, however. While I really liked the characters, I did think that one or two seemed a little stereotypical. Personally, this did not bother me because (as I said), I did really like the characters. However, I know that this might bother some people, so I figured I should at least mention it. 

Per usual, I did think that at least a few aspects of the book were pretty easy to figure out. I do think that these were probably purposeful, however, which is a nice change from just figuring out the twist because it's accidentally obvious. Aside from those few moments, though, I did think that the book was pretty unpredictable. Like I said, it messed with my mind. I found myself chasing different ideas that I was certain were the twists that would ultimately be unsurprisingly thrown in... just to learn a new piece of information 10 pages later which made my idea impossible. So while a couple things were pretty easy to predict, I thought that the book overall was very surprising.

The plot was very engrossing as well. I found myself constantly either thinking about the book or wanting to read the book, and that's always a really great sign. I've found that people are torn half and half between liking and disliking the ending. I'm kind of torn on this. I think that it was a really great ending, but I'm not totally sure how much I liked the ending. I think my opinion on the end sums up my opinion on the book in general. 

It comes down to the dichotomy of appreciation versus liking. I can absolutely appreciate this book, and enjoyed the experience of reading it thoroughly and liked it, but I definitely like some books more than this one even if I would say that Night Film is a better book overall. The best explanation/example that I can use for this is that I gave both Night Film and The Body Electric by Beth Revis the same rating and ranked Night Film higher on my 2015 rankings list because I feel like its slightly better overall than The Body Electric, but I ranked The Body Electric higher on my top 20 standalones because I like it slightly more than I like Night Film. 

So, in the end, I gave Night Film 9.5 stars out of 10. It was a really excellent read, but the appreciation/like dichotomy kept me from giving it a full 10/10.

So, that's it for my review of Night Film by Marisha Pessl! Let me know down in the comments if you have any questions about the book, because I can absolutely answer them for you. Also, if you've read Night Film, tell me what you thought of it! It's such an interesting experience that I feel like there will be many varying opinions on it, so I'd love to hear what everyone else thought.

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Friday, June 19, 2015

The Lunar Chronicles Series Review [Books 1-3] SPOILER FREE!

Hey, y'all! So today I'm going to be reviewing all 3 books that are out of the Lunar Chronicles series!

Series Overview

The Lunar Chronicles series is a four-book sci-fi dystopian series by Marissa Meyer. Each book focuses on a new main character, while including the main characters from the previous books. Individually, each book in the series is a fairy tale retelling, and they combine to create a really intriguing story about an evil queen and a large cast of characters working to bring her down. As of now, the first three books (Cinder, Scarlet, and Cress) have been published, as well as a prequel novella called Fairest. The conclusion to the series, Winter, is set to be released in fall of 2015.


Cinder, as is probably obvious from the title and cover, is a retelling of Cinderella. Cinder takes place in the future in New Beijing, where 16 year old Cinder is a mechanic. She's also a cyborg. Because of an accident when she was younger, one of her feet and one of her arms have been replaced by metallic parts. As a deadly illness plagues humans and the relationship between Earthens and Lunar residents strains, Cinder finds her life intersecting with Prince Kai's and finds herself at the center of an intergalactic struggle.  

There were a lot of things that I really enjoyed about Cinder. The first was... Cinder! I thought that she was a really great main character. She's not exactly the "Cinderella" stereotype. She's intelligent and resourceful, not totally lovesick, and not willing to be walked all over. Her main purpose within the story differs greatly from the original tale, and she is a much more substantial character, which I appreciated greatly.

I actually just finished a class about German fairy tales, and that helped me to appreciate Cinder even more. The original tale's plot is easy to recognize within the book, but it never feels like it's trying too hard to remain true to the source material. The use of the original tale is never heavy handed, which was one of the best aspects of the book. The modernization is drastically different and cleverly done, and I really, really enjoyed the way that worked within the book. 

As for the world-build, I would say that it's good. The world was well-developed, but nothing stood out to me as particularly amazing or outstanding. This might partially be because some of the technology reminded me of technology I've read in other books. I'm not claiming that it stole concepts, or anything like that, I just think that it could have been slightly more creative in that aspect.

The one complaint that I did have about Cinder had to do with the foreshadowing. Obviously, we all already know the story of the original tale. However, this is separate. Some elements of the book were very heavily alluded to, long before they were revealed. And, while this didn't necessarily take away my overall enjoyment of the book, it did take away some surprises that I feel could have been clever and interesting.

Aside from a couple minor flaws, I really enjoyed Cinder and decided to give it 9 stars out of 10.


Scarlet, as is probably obvious once again, is a retelling of Little Red Riding Hood. Scarlet mostly takes place in France and is focused upon our newest main character, Scarlet (go figure). Her grandmother disappeared shortly before the beginning of this book, and alongside a mysterious new companion named Wolf, Scarlet attempts to discover what happened to her grandmother. 

My opinions on the characters in this book are a bit more ambiguous than my opinions on the characters in Cinder. In general, I think that I would say that I like both Wolf and Scarlet, but I still feel slightly hesitant to even say that. Maybe I just haven't fully formed my opinion on them. I think I can definitively say that between all of the important characters presented within the first two books, Cinder is my favorite. With Captain Thorne (a new character introduced in Scarlet) as a close second. I thought he was annoying at first, but he's grown on me quite a bit. The guy never fails to make me laugh. 

One thing that the book did really well was integrating Scarlet's story with the continuation of Cinder's. When I started the series, I was under the impression that each novel was going to be a succinct story that all fit together to form an overarching plot, and that is definitely not the situation at all. It's clear at the end of Cinder that her story is not yet complete and that made me really curious to see how the back and forth was handled within the coming books. And, like I said, I thought that the two plots were integrated really nicely. 

Like with Cinder, the original tale is definitely recognizable, but never overbearing, which (as I said before) I really enjoyed. Overall, I enjoyed the book and had minor problems with it but decided to give it 8.5 stars out of 10 because I did not enjoy it as much as I enjoyed Cinder. I thought Cinder's plot was more exciting and its characters more interesting and just overall enjoyed it more than Scarlet.


Once again, this is probably quite obvious from the cover, but Cress is a retelling of Rapunzel. Cress has been locked within a satellite for most of her life and in that time has become a pretty accomplished hacker. She wants nothing more than to get off of her satellite, and she might have just finally discovered her way out...

So far, Cress is my least favorite character. Not just of the main girls, but of all of the lead characters. I don't hate her, I'm just not a big fan. This makes me extremely glad that the story doesn't just focus on her plot. However, I do have to mention that I did think that the plot hit a bit of a lull not too far into this book. That generally doesn't happen in this series, since there are so many different plots weaving together and even if one is a little slow, the rest have something interesting going on, but it just hit a point where all of them weren't extremely intriguing and therefore it felt a little slow. HOWEVER, that's not to say that I didn't like it-- it just wasn't quite as interesting as the rest of the book.

However, that's the only semi-negative thing that I have to say about this book, because the rest of it was awesome. Once the lull ended, the plot got really intriguing and built up more and more toward the AWESOME last 150 pages. Seriously, though, I'm pretty sure that I got through the last 150 pages in slightly over an hour. I'm a pretty fast reader, and with a book that's as easy to read as this one, I can usually get through about 100 pages in an hour. But 150, that's just crazy fast even for me. I was just so invested in what was going on because it had this great mix of action and information reveals and it just kept me on my toes and kept me flying through it. 

Once again, I also really enjoyed the way that the original tale was reworked into this story. Overall, despite the lull that I felt occurred during this one, the rest of the book made up for that and more. I decided to give it 9.5 stars out of 10 because what even was that ending?!

Overall Thoughts

I really like this series, and I can't wait to see what happens in Winter. As far as the world, it's not my absolute favorite world nor is it my favorite part of the book, but I do really like it. I think that the world was built well and subtly, without any sort of info dumping. However, some of the things within the world are slightly reminiscent of some other books I've read, and while that might not be the Lunar Chronicles' fault, it doesn't seem quite as fresh when I've experienced it within another book.

Overall, I would say that I think that the overall plot is more intriguing than any of the individual plots has been so far. That's not to say that I don't like the individual plots, but rather that the whole is better than the sum of its parts.

In general, the characters are also really great. They each have a very distinct personality, and the range of personalities within them is incredibly diverse.

In the end, this series has quickly become an all-time favorite for me, and I am now among the large group of fans who are eagerly awaiting the release of Winter in the fall.

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Wednesday, June 17, 2015

Books I Read In One Sitting [Top 5 Wednesday]

Hey, y'all! So for Top 5 Wednesday this week, the topic was books you read in one sitting (or close to). I had so many books that I wanted to mention that I decided to do a blog post just listing (and briefly discussing) all of the books that I could think of that I'd read in one sitting or close to one sitting.

So, since the list is so long, let's just go ahead and jump into it!

Harry Potter and the Half Blood Prince
by J.K. Rowling

This is still the only book that I've ever been able to get at its midnight release, and I dove into it as soon as possible. I probably had to set it down a few times to do chores and such, but I pretty much read it in a single sitting. 

Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows
by J.K. Rowling

I've mentioned this several times, but I was on vacation when this book came out and instead of waiting until I got home to get the copy I reserved, I bought this at the airport and spent the entire day on the plane reading it and once again finished it in a day.

City of Bones
by Cassandra Clare

This book was my introduction to the Shadowhunter world, and I was hooked right from the start. I remember discovering it and being completely unable to put it down. And ever since, I've loved Cassie Clare and her books.

City of Heavenly Fire
by Cassandra Clare

I read this Cassie Clare novel really quickly for a very different reason. Last May, I was doing a reading challenge where I read all of Clare's books in one month. This was the last book I had to read for the challenge, and I had only one day left to read it, so I buckled down and read the entire thing in a single day.

Clockwork Princess
by Cassandra Clare

Similar to the last one, I was reading this for my challenge, and I was getting a little behind, so I really wanted to get it done quickly. However, that quickly changed when I got so pulled into the book that I couldn't put it down, and I fell in love with it.

13 Reasons Why
by Jay Asher

This is one of my all-time favorite books, and the first time I read it, I was so drawn in that I read it all in a single sitting. I just wanted to find out everything about the story, and couldn't put it down.

by Veronica Roth

For this one, I read about 50 pages before going to sleep. When I picked it up the next day, I got pulled in and couldn't put it down. Like with Clockwork Princess, I got so invested in the story, I just had to keep reading and reading. 

The Shadow Throne
by Jennifer A. Nielsen

With this one, I'd been reading the trilogy for a while and just really wanted to figure out how it ended, and so I buckled down and read the whole thing in one sitting.

And Then There Were None
by Agatha Christie

I've obviously read this one in a single sitting multiple times, but I'm pretty sure that the first time I read it, I also either read it in one or two sittings. It's just too good. 

The Future of Us
by Jay Asher and Carolyn Mackler

Like with Jay Asher's other book, 13 Reasons Why, this book had a really intriguing concept and I eagerly anticipated its release. When it finally came out, I bought it and was so intrigued that I just sat down and read the whole thing. Although the book didn't live up to my expectations, it was at least good enough to keep me interested until the end.

by Gretchen McNeil

This quick read was actually due more to a time constraint than to actual interest, even though I was curious about what was going to happen. I read this in the month where I had to read 6 books, and I was getting down to the end and just needed to fly through books, so I just sat down and got through this one in a couple hours.

by Janine Carbone

Just like with Ten, I read this in February where I had to read 6 books in a month. Plus, this book is really short and fast-paced, so I probably would have read it in a single sitting either way.

Evil Under The Sun
by Agatha Christie

This is another February, 6-books-in-a-month book. But this one was the last one of the month, so I was under even more of a time crunch. I definitely wouldn't have gotten through it as quickly without the time constraint though, because this is (so far) my least favorite book that I've read this year.

by Grady Hendrix

I read this in October as a horror marathon, and was so intrigued by the concept and the very interesting and unique format of the book that I just wanted to see what would happen. It wasn't an amazing book by any stretch of the imagination, but it was intriguing enough that I finished it in one sitting. 

Ignite Me
by Tahereh Mafi

This was another reading challenge one. Otherwise, I don't think that I would've read it in a single sitting like I did. Definitely the best book in the Shatter Me trilogy by far, but still not anywhere near being one of my favorite books.

The Body Electric
by Beth Revis

This book was just so good. I couldn't put it down. The world was so cool and the story was so intriguing, and I just kept reading and reading. 

The Fault in Our Stars
by John Green

I was actually on a trip when I read this. It's a pretty short book, so it wasn't hard to finish it in a single sitting. And after this one, I actually continued right on to...

The Perks of Being a Wallflower
by Stephen Chbosky

...this one! Which I also read during that same sitting. Probably not the best idea to read both of these books in the same day, but oh well. They were both really good. 

Whodunnit? Murder on Mystery Island
by Anthony E. Zuiker

Murder mysteries are really quick reads for me because I just want to know what's going to happen. And these books are particularly quick reads because of the way that the murder investigations are conducted, so I just flew through this. 

The Twilight Saga (except Breaking Dawn)
by Stephenie Meyer

Yep, I read the first three books in the Twilight Saga in about 6 days. Two sittings per book, even though they're massive. I almost want to go back and reread them just to see if I actually enjoy them now. Breaking Dawn, however, took me a really long time to read because I hated Jacob's POV (even though he was one of my favorite characters in the series).

So, those are all of the books that I can think of that I read in (pretty much) one sitting! Let me know down in the comments what books y'all have read in one sitting!

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Tuesday, June 16, 2015

Wizarding World of Harry Potter Info/Experience!

Hey, y'all! So last week, the week of my 21st birthday, I was lucky enough to travel to Orlando and go to The Wizarding World of Harry Potter! And, since Harry Potter is such a big deal and a lot of people go to Universal just to go to Harry Potter World, I decided to write a post just talking about my experience there and hopefully give y'all some helpful information if you are, in fact, planning to visit. 

So, the most important thing to know going into The Wizarding World of Harry Potter (shortened from here onward just to WWHP) is that there are two distinct sections, each of which is in a different park. The Universal Resort is made up of Islands of Adventure, where the Hogsmeade section of WWHP is located, and Universal Studios, where the Diagon Alley section of WWHP is located. When Diagon Alley, the newer of the two sections, was built, the Hogwarts Express was added in order to transport people between Hogsmeade and Diagon Alley.

And this, my friends, is the catch. If you want to be able to go to both Hogsmeade and Diagon Alley in the same day, you have to have a park-to-park pass, meaning that you have a pass to both the Islands of Adventure park and the Universal Studios park. The same goes for riding the Hogwarts Express. If you want to travel between the two parks, you have to have passes to both parks. And obviously, this is more expensive than having a pass to just one park. However, although this is an obvious money grab, it really is the best way to experience WWHP because the two parks are very complementary.

(These pictures are from my 2012 trip-- I didn't really get any Hogsmeade pics this time)
So Hogsmeade is, of course, designed to re-create the town of Hogsmeade next to Hogwarts. Inside of Hogsmeade, there are places that exist within the series, such as the Three Broomsticks (a restaurant) and Honeydukes (a candy store). Zonko's used to be a part of Hogsmeade, but now that the Weasley twins' joke shop is open in Diagon Alley, the Zonko's has been taken out. The outside of the shop still shows the Zonko's sign, but inside it's actually just an extension of Honeydukes. On top of the shops present within the series, there are also a couple shops that have been added that contain Harry Potter merch.

Within Hogsmeade, there are 3 rides: 
The Forbidden Journey 

Dragon Challenge 

Flight of the Hippogriff

The Flight of the Hippogriff isn't exactly a kiddie roller coaster, but it's not an intense roller coaster at all. Dragon Challenge, however, is a pretty intense roller coaster. There are two different tracks of the roller coaster, each named after a dragon in the Harry Potter universe- the Hungarian Horntail (the blue track) and the Chinese Fireball (the red track). While there isn't a huge difference between the two tracks, I personally preferred the Hungarian Horntail because I felt like it was a little more twisty.

The third and final ride in Hogsmeade is the Forbidden Journey, which is inside of the Hogwarts castle. It's a very unique, hard-to-describe ride. Put into the simplest terms possible, it's an inside roller coaster. However, there's a bit more to it than that. It's a ride where the track is above you and your feet dangle down. You sit in a row of 4 people, and your little "car" travels independently from the other cars. By that, I mean that although all of the cars take the same path, you don't see them at all, and you feel like your car is all by itself. As far as the things that happen during the ride, it's a mix of screens and physical objects. The screens are huge 3D screens that look very realistic and are combined with special effects like wind to make you feel like it's actually real. You're also taken past physical objects that move and react to your car. The ride definitely does not feel like you are on a normal track. You get turned around, you go up, around, sideways, etc. It's a very interesting, unique ride.

Diagon Alley

So, before you even get inside Diagon Alley, you come across The Knight Bus and Grimmauld Place.

Also outside of the actual Diagon Alley section are King's Cross Station and the Phone Box that lets guests into the Ministry of Magic.

 So, once you get inside Diagon Alley, you come across The Leaky Cauldron and tons and tons of shops. Not all of the shops are ones that you can actually go into, such as Flourish and Blotts (which I think is a shame because they could sell all of the books in there, along with notebooks, pens, bookmarks, etc.). However, pretty much every single shop from the series is there, which is really cool.
Quidditch Supplies
Wisacres Wizarding Equipment
Florean Fortescue's Ice Cream Parlour
Weasley's Wizard Wheezes
 There were several other shops, but I didn't get pictures of them. On top of Diagon Alley, they also added Knockturn Alley, along with Borgin & Burke's, which I thought was super cool.

The only ride within Diagon Alley is the Escape from Gringotts ride.

The Gringotts ride is similar to the Forbidden Journey ride in the sense that it is an atypical ride that has heavy use of 3D screens. However, the Gringotts ride is slightly more like a typical roller coaster. You sit in a cart with 6 rows, which is much more like a normal roller coaster, and follows a more typical, mostly horizontal, track. However, unlike the Hogwarts ride that has both screens and physical objects, the Gringotts ride is solely just screens and a ride.

The Hogwarts Express

I rode the Hogwarts Express multiple times in both directions. It's pretty straight-forward- you sit down in one of the compartments and the window is actually a 3D screen that recreates what you would see outside of the actual window. There's not too much to say about the train except that it's a pretty cool experience. And it is different each way, so make sure that you take it each way!



OK, so now that I've broken down what each of the parks have, I'm going to compare the two and talk about what the best parts of each are. Like I said at the beginning of the post, the parks are very complementary. I feel like Hogsmeade has the better rides, and Diagon Alley is the better overall experience. I think that the Hogwarts ride is a lot more fun and more dynamic than the Gringotts ride, and that's even before considering the other two rides in Hogsmeade. 

And, as I said, Diagon Alley is a better experience, especially for the hardcore Harry Potter fan. Although the entrance is not through The Leaky Cauldron, the entrance is very discreet and secluded, and when you enter Diagon Alley, it's like entering into a totally different world. And it never really breaks character (if that makes sense). However, with Hogsmeade, there are constant ride intrusions, butterbeer carts all over the place, and shops that aren't actually in Hogsmeade, and for me that took away from the experience.


Three Broomsticks
Leaky Cauldron
This section is going to be pretty brief, because I feel like the restaurants are pretty comparable. They serve pretty similar food- both try to stay pretty British. I think they have some of the same food, but definitely not all of the same food. I got Bangers & Mash at The Leaky Cauldron and Fish & Chips at The Three Broomsticks, and I enjoyed both meals pretty equally.
Bangers & Mash at The Leaky Cauldron w/ regular Butterbeer
Fish & Chips at The Three Broomsticks w/ hot Butterbeer


So, for those of you who don't know, there are actually multiple different versions of Butterbeer. When I went to WWHP 3 years ago, there were only two types- regular/cold & frozen- and they have since added hot butterbeer. However, these drinks are not all the same drink at different temperatures. They actually all have very distinct flavors. Regular butterbeer is carbonated, and pretty much tastes like cream soda and root beer. Frozen butterbeer is a slushie texture and is the sweetest of the three. Hot butterbeer kind of has a bit of a chocolatey flavor to it. The flavor of it (to me) was very familiar, but I couldn't place it. All three of them are topped off with a very butterscotchy cream. The first time I was there, I tried both and distinctly remembered preferring frozen butterbeer to regular butterbeer. However, I decided to try all three of them again and decided to rank them on here for y'all.

#3) Regular/cold Butterbeer

I still like regular butterbeer, but both of the other forms are far superior. To me, this one just has the least flavor out of all of them. Both of the other two have really great flavors, but this one is just a little watery when compared to the other two. And while I got 2 cups of each of the other two while at WWHP (and for one form I got 2 cups of it in the same day), I only got this single cup during my entire time at WWHP.

#2) Frozen Butterbeer
Apologies for the worst-focused picture ever!
Frozen Butterbeer is just SO GOOD. And it's so perfect to drink on a hot day in Orlando. It's so sweet and delicious and oh so yummy. It was just as good as I remembered it being, and I had to get a cup each day.

#1) Hot Butterbeer

Y'all. Y'ALL. This was such a wonderful surprise. I wasn't sure what to expect from this, but I definitely didn't expect the sheer perfection of this drink. I loved it so much that I got two cups in one day, even though it was like 90 degrees outside during the day and 80 in the evening. Like, I was in Diagon Alley at the end of the day on my last day I was there, and 30 minutes before close, I went to go get one last cup and they were out on that side of the park so I sprinted to the train and sprinted from the train to The Three Broomsticks just to get a hot butterbeer. I wish I had this stuff on tap so that I could drink it all the time.

So, that's pretty much all the stuff at Harry Potter World that I wanted to talk about! I think I covered pretty much everything, but if you do have any other questions, I'd love to answer them down in the description!

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