Review: Life and Death: Twilight Reimagined - The YorkerLet me just get something off my chest. Okay, here it goes. I love Twilight. I love the schmaltzy, hand-holding romance at the centre of the weirdly vampire-themed novel. When I first discovered it, I read the first book five times straight before moving onto the next one.
BOOK REVIEW - LIFE AND DEATH BY STEPHENIE MEYER
Book Review: Life and Death Twilight Reimagined
The first book I read more than 50 pages of. The first book that made me laugh. The first book that gave me the feels. The first book that I felt I could connect with. The first book I reread a million times because I couldn't get enough of it. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read.
Mobile Library Services will not service stops past p. Rockrimmon Library will be closing at 3 p. In "Life and Death: Twilight Reimagined", the hit series Twilight is essentially gender-bent -- Bo, a human boy from Arizona, moves to the Washington town of Forks to live with his father. There, he meets Edythe, a vampire girl, and they fall in love. This book left me speechless, but not in a good way. The writing is atrocious; the dialogue was cliche and awkwardly phrased. The characters are flat and one-dimensional -- everyone simply changes genders and names ex.
The story is a gender-swapped retelling of the first book in the Twilight series , and introduces Beau Swan and Edythe Cullen in place of Bella and Edward. As Beau walks into the class, a fan blows his scent towards Edythe Cullen. Beau sits next to Edythe in biology class on his first day of school, but she seems repulsed by him, hurting his feelings in the process. She disappears for a few days, but warms up to Beau upon her return; their newfound relationship is interrupted after Beau is nearly crushed by a van in the school parking lot. Edythe saves Beau, stopping the van with only her hand. Even though Beau never had many friends in Phoenix, he quickly attracts attention at his new school, and is quickly befriended by several students.