Jane has lived a mostly ordinary life, raised by her recently deceased aunt Magnolia, whom she counted on to turn life into an adventure. Without Aunt Magnolia, Jane is directionless. Then an old acquaintance, the glamorous and capricious Kiran Thrash, blows back into Jane’s life and invites her to a gala at the Thrashes’ extravaga
Jane, Unlimited by Kristin Cashore.pdf (USD-0.00)Jane, Unlimited by Kristin Cashore.epub (USD-0.00)Jane, Unlimited by Kristin Cashore.doc (USD-0.00)Jane, Unlimited by Kristin Cashore.txt (USD-0.00)Jane, Unlimited by Kristin Cashore.mobi (USD-0.00)
it was amazing
If I were to try and summarize this book, it would probably go something like this:
A girl plays choose your own adventure at a mysterious mansion her aunt told her to visit, causing some really weird shit to go down. And there are girls kissing.
If that summary doesn’t excite you at least a little bit, this shouldn’t be your thing
and also don’t talk to me. But if that sounds cool? You are going to love this.
Jane Unlimited is a far departure from the fantasy Kristin Cashore has written before
it was amazing
This was a bizarrely delightful puzzle box of a book and I enjoyed every second of it.
Part Gothic mystery, part choose your own adventure, Jane, Unlimited is full of more stories than should possibly be able to be contained in a single novel. Jane is feeling lost in the world. Her beloved guardian aunt recently died, and she’s dropped out of college, which leaves her drifting. She is grieving, and doesn’t know where her life is going to lead her next. And then she gets invited to Tu Revien
I am 25% in and I have no patience left for this book.
I think if you liked “Bitterblue,” you will like “Jane, Unlimited.” It has the same annoying to me qualities – it’s overwritten, it’s unnecessarily convoluted, oversmart, “quirky” (aka “ridiculous”), and often tremendously boring. Just like “Bitterblue,” this novel spends too much time on the main character running around and puzzling at everything weird that’s going on. It’s frustrating and tedious.
But a lot of librarians love it. So clearl