Love on the Brain: From the bestselling author of The Love Hypothesis
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We are experiencing delays with deliveries to many countries, but in most cases local services have now resumed. I've seen About Time more times than I can count, or is reasonably healthy for me based on a variety of surveys and mental health checklists! Unfortunately for me, I wasn’t a fan of her from the beginning, so I was dragging myself as I was reading more than 300 pages of boring characters. With this not added, it’s hard for me to know where the character is coming from because I don’t even know where they are coming from.
i understand that Levi comes from a highly dysfunctional family, has never learned to communicate and it really shows. I won’t pretend that these characteristics are unique to Hazelwood’s romances, nor were they entirely exempt from her previous works.
Like an avenging, purple-haired Jedi bringing balance to the mansplained universe, Bee Königswasser lives by a simple code: What would Marie Curie do? Although part of me thinks it would have been so delicious if Levi would have figured it out first based on some VERY OBVIOUS sign that the readers picked up on, but of course not Bee's oblivious-ass. However, if major twists in your book can be clocked by a dumbass like me at 4%, because you’ve used them before, that's maybe a sign to re-evaluate your process. She doesn’t want to see Levi again, she knows he hates her, but she needs this project for her resume so she can finally get away from her job, and her horrible boss. I loved Bee and Levi's rich history, how they are in so much of the book together, and how everything just felt so unique.
A face attached to a large, solid body—a body that is pinning me to the wall, a body made of a broad chest and two thighs that could moonlight as redwoods. But when it comes time to actually make a move and put her heart on the line, there’s only one question that matters: What will Bee Königswasser do? In other words, the addition of a man who goes to therapy can be a crucial point in a STEM book released in 2022. I bring that up because my thoughts here are going to be undeniably ranty and I want to re-establish the fact that I have not been, like, hate-reading Ali Hazelwood from the start.Lo que más amé: A Levi, que me hizo llorar varias veces porque en la vida real no existen hombres así, jajajaja.