Showing posts from June, 2016

Wuthering Heights

Hello and welcome back to The Young Reader's Review! The sun never dies, the flowers have fully blossomed and we are all savoring the ephemeral heat. In other words, summer is finally upon us!  This also means no schoolwork and subsequently more book reviews!

Anyway, let’s start this book review. If you are a victim of the wonderful addiction, literature, than you probably have heard of Emily Brontë, one of the famous and ingenious Brontë sisters (three very famous authors). Today, I decided to review Wuthering Heights, Emily Brontë’s only novel ever written.

Let’s just say that this book is brilliant. It doesn’t matter what you think of it, but you have to admit that at least the writing style is insane. The descriptions are explicit and extremely detailed (which isn’t always a good thing since this book has some quite gruesome passages, but you get what I mean). The only thing that I have to point out is that the vocabulary in this book is so vast and so nineteenth-centuryesque,…

The perks of being a wallflower

Hello and welcome to The Young Reader's Review! Before starting this new review, I just wanted to say that 9 days ago (4th of June), was the one year anniversary of this blog! It’s also spectacular because this blog has got almost 2 000 total views, which for me, is enormous. So I just wanted to say
a big thanks to all of the people who have been on this blog before. Welcome back!

Returning to my current review, I reluctantly decided not too long ago to take a break from all the well-known classics. So I went to the bookstore, and bought myself a book that has come out rather recently and that I’ve heard only positive things about: The perks of being a wallflower by Stephen Chbosky.
This book is an epistolary novel, in which the main character, Charlie, writes letters about his everyday life to a friend that we know nothing about. If I understood correctly, he doesn’t even send the letters to this friend. Anyhow, we never hear about this friend’s response. I think that the choice …