Rating 4.5 Stars
If fate sent you an email, would you answer?
When teenage movie star Graham Larkin accidentally sends small town girl Ellie O’Neill an email about his pet pig, the two seventeen-year-olds strike up a witty and unforgettable correspondence, discussing everything under the sun, except for their names or backgrounds.
Then Graham finds out that Ellie’s Maine hometown is the perfect location for his latest film, and he decides to take their relationship from online to in-person. But can a star as famous as Graham really start a relationship with an ordinary girl like Ellie? And why does Ellie want to avoid the media’s spotlight at all costs?
this book was beautiful. it had me laughing and smiling… and just basically AWWWW-ING every couple of pages. it was exquisitely written making what would otherwise have just been a fun trashy book into something a little bit more… that being said i felt the ending was not quite what i had hoped throughout the book with me being left wondering what actually happens to the characters afterwards, despite how long this book was i just simply was not ready to say goodbye. i loved the inclusion of emails at the beginning of each chapter and the witty chemistry between the leads. the issue of celebrity is dealt with really well in this book and it was nice for this not to be a story of a celebrity and his fan.
“Exactly. How can you know it makes you happy if you’ve never experienced it?”
“There are different kinds of happy,” she said. “Some kinds don’t need any proof.”
“Childhood memories were like airplane luggage; no matter how far you were traveling or how long you needed them to last, you were only ever allowed two bags. And while those bags might hold a few hazy recollections—a diner with a jukebox at the table, being pushed on a swing set, the way it felt to be picked up and spun around—it didn’t seem enough to last a whole lifetime.”
“It was exactly as he’d thought it would be, like the first time and the millionth time all at once, like being wide awake, like losing his balance. Only this time, it wasn’t just him; this time, they were losing their balance together.”
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