Alive In Shelter 18 DLC Reviews & Opinions
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amazing but most of the time i would be playing and it will crash😑 please test to fix that its really annoying especially wen you have really amazing progress. i lose cash as well. and wen your playing with the extras it should be able to save your progess wen you leave and save it.
Amazing idea. Have not poured alot of time into the game, but so far I found it fun. One thing that struck me was the intro guitar music. My mate and I love it and would search it really cool if we could search the cords. That would be amazing. Hold it up!
This book is about a young girl named Sabine and her family. Sabine and her mother Kate disagree on everything, but especially on Kate's love life. So when Kate finds yet another man, Justin, she sends Sabine away to Ireland to live with her mother Joy and father Edward, whom she hasn't seen forever. Sabine arrives at Ireland as a mopey, self-absorbed 15 year old girl. She hates everything, her ancient grandfather, her strict grandmother and all of her rules, the rainy weather and no electronics. She mopes around everyday. But slowly when she realizes that her grandparents have interesting backgrounds and a heart-melting love story, she realizes there is more to Ireland than she thinks and she begins to have fun herself. But everything changes when her grandfather gets ill and her mother returns to patch up relationships. Kate arrives to nothing she expected. A whole fresh Sabine; confident, loving and no longer self-absorbed, her greedy brother who says she is just back for the cash and her mother who treats her the same as when she was 18. Everyone is not making the same effort as Kate e needs to stay and patch up her relationships with her family, but will she? My favorite parts of the book were the flashbacks of Joy and Edward's relationships, when everything was easy and not as complicated, it was just love. I would recommend this book to people to everyone, but especially to people who are into books with dramatic plots because this book definitely has some drama.
I found the story very uninspiring. I have always enjoyed JoJo Moyes' books but this didn't meet my expectations at all. It started well with a light historical background story set in Hong Kong to set the context, but the main teriorated very quickly. It is essentially based around a very weak premise of a 16 year old London girl called Sabine who is sent by her man-mad scatty single mum to stay with her unknown Anglo-Irish grandparents in their crumbling estate, which is a bizarre and completely fictitious "colonial" representation of Ireland. The family of former British colony expatriates are portrayed as equestrian-loving, figureheads of the rural Irish community populated by Irish bumpkins glad to work for them and a random selection of hunting and horsey folk. It was just badly researched and totally implausible. It didnt feel remotely Irish. Twice during the story, characters mention that the currency is pounds despite the story being set in modern day Ireland! The characters failed to establish any authenticity or sense of connection to each other or any empathy with the reader. The modern day plot of the 16 year old girl who falls for a man in his mid thirties, who actually turns out to be in love with her mother was downright uncomfortable to read. This book was a disappointment from begin to finish.
This three-generational story has some interesting twists and turns, but takes a very long time getting started. At first, the reader becomes involved in the early backstory of tightly regimented grandmother Joy (ironic name choice?) and her life in the British enclave of Hong Kong after the war. We follow her unconventional courtship with naval officer Edward Ballantyne and their life-long fascination with horses. Then we jump to show day and sixteen-year-old granddaughter Sabine who is sent unceremoniously to live with her almost unknown grandparents on their now somewhat decrepit estate in Ireland. Through Sabine's typical teenage angst and whininess, we also learn about her own mother Kate and Kate's unfortunate choices in men. Then the story wanders and lingers too long on the woe-is-me Sabine, until she and her grandmother eventually create a connection over an old box of photographs. The plot finally starts to pick up some steam as grandfather Edward becomes more gravely ill and mother Kate re-enters the story, reluctantly returning to her Irish home and her unhappy family relationships. The three generations of women survive some difficult happenings and eventually start to search some common ground and develop some level of understanding of each other by the is was an okay read, but not one of my favorites. Each of the main characters has a few strengths and a lot of weaknesses, but it takes more than 2/3's of the book for them even to start to figure things out. Toss in a more interesting side story about hired horseman Thom, and an oddly unsettling side story about neighbors Annie and Patrick, and you end up with a novel that is a bit of a hodge-podge rather than a tightly woven narrative.
Just finished Sheltering Rain, and although it was a small slow for me to obtain started, I was so sorry it ended! I wish to hold reading about his family! The ending was a small sad, but not method over the top. If you have read other Jojo Moyes books, you will not be disappointed.