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Well, this book certain started off with a bang.Well, near bang.Well, a boy’s genitals were exploded by … technically?This book had a lot of things I loved (not the genital explosion. Should I stop saying genitals? I’m going to.) like queer teens, teen witches, wild and unknown magic, the best ride or die team you could ever hope to see. There’s a death and Alexis and her BFFs have to race to hide the body parts before the city and the police figure out what ’s got all the things I loved, but I didn’t really love it enough. We’re introduced to SIX people right off the bat (not including Dead Boy) and we’re expected to remember each and every one of them and their particular magic. It got true confusing, true fast. If we were slowly introduced to them instead of all at once, I may have been able to better understand them all. But as it stands, I can’t even tell you all their names right now because they all just obtain jumbled in my head.I also feel like we don’t really spend that much time understanding the globe and the tension Gailey is attempting to nurture. Why are these girls magic? Where did that magic come from? Who else is magic? What does it mean when the cop who gets assigned to the high school to question everyone keeps lingering her eyes on Alexis? We don’t really obtain answers to a lot of items and it’s tends to feel like we end up getting snippets and vignettes of the characters burying each body part before it all comes to a convenient close.BUT. There are loads of amazing things, as always. Gailey is a master of queer rep and Alexis has two dads, at least three of the girls are openly queer, one is heavily suggested to be nonbinary/genderfluid (it’s never stated explicitly on the page, but the characters do have a conversation about them wanting to move to the Huge Town and chop their hair and go by various pronouns). Alexis ends up coming out to her mates as bi (Heck. Yeah. On screen biity) and there’s so much queer rep my cup overfloweth and thank you Sarah Gailey, you’re the Reagent of Queer in my life, bless you.I loved the squad’s connection, how they used their magic in small ways, how each time they buried a body part, they lost something vital to themselves. It was massive and I loved it. Their friendships were stellar and really the greatest part of this l in all, a amazing book, a amazing tale of friendship and queerness, but left me wanting for more. I feel like that’s a usual thing for me and Gailey’s books–I just wish so much more, I wish to bury myself in 600 pages of their writing.
In theory, Alexis knows that she can rely on her mates for anything. I mean they’ve all been keeping their magic a secret for years. Putting that theory to the test, when that same magic results in one dead body, Alexis truly knows who her best mates are: they’re the ones that support her hide the Alexis, Iris, Paulie, Maryan, Marcelina, and Roya struggle with everything they still don’t know about their magic as well as the consequences of trying to right the wrong their magic wrought, they’ll learn that the best possibility they have of getting out of this mess, is together.When I first read the premise for Sarah Gailey’s When We Were Magic I immediately thought that it sounded like an amazing contrast to their book Magic for Liars which released latest year. While it’s not officially, I do like the idea that this time around Sarah Gailey is writing from the perspective of the magical students, in this case specifically from Alexis’s point of view. At different points I got major The Craft meets Heathers with some Huge Small Lies thrown in vibes.And I just absolutely love how magic is such a metaphor for almost everything. Here it works in a literal sense in that they all have magical abilities, but it’s also the idea of this part of yourself that doesn’t fit into what is considered “normal”. Something that you feel you have to hide, but then you search other people who are like you, who also have magic. And it’s about this wonderful, unbreakable, unshakeable bond that forms. This love that is kind of universal idea of figuring out where you fit – who you are and who you wish to be – also plays out over the most tumultuous time in a lot of a teenager’s life: when they’re getting ready to leave home on their own and begin adulting. For Alexis this means, hopefully, finally telling Roya how she feels about exis was an interesting choice for narrator, I think, because she kind of starts out very unassuming. And I mean that she can clearly see her mates and their abilities, but she doesn’t see herself clearly, she doubts herself a lot. She doesn’t believe that Roya can have the same feelings for her, she doesn’t believe her magic shines as bright as everyone else’s. So besides showing readers this amazing group of young women supporting and being there for one another, we obtain to see Alexis begin to fully realize how much power she holds in the weight of her decisions whether amazing or bad.Honestly, I really wanted more time spent with the girls and their magic. I loved the method it manifests differently with each girl. They all have a general ability, but also something that is their powerful suit. Because there’s still so much about their magic that they don’t know, I often felt like the exploration aspect of their abilities gets overshadowed by what they already know they are capable of in trying to rewrite the wrong so, a huge drawback for me is the fact that I didn’t think the ratio of conflict to consequences was even. And when we’re talking about the loss of life, for me, the counter-action should be a beautiful close equivalent, and I didn’t feel that punch as much as I think I should have.Overall, I’ve really been taken in by the magic that Sarah Gailey has created. Offering a very true look at high school life, with unbelievable and varied representation.
When We Were Magic tells a magical tale of independence, sisterhood, and growth among 5 female witches in high school. With a first line that will hook you, a first chapter that will blow your mind (literally), and a a magic system that is so unique. The MC Alexis goes through a devastating event, and a journey to set things right while also dealing with life as a high school senior who is secretly in love with one of her best friends. This standalone novel flows so nicely that I read it completely in one sitting, barely noticing time going by. A full five stars from me, and so far one of my favorite reads of the year.
Sarah Gailey is a rockstar in publishing these days, with no less than four fresh books published within a span of less than two years. In their latest, they dip their toes into the young adult pool, giving us a story with a tip of magic that mostly focuses on teen friendships, romance and family relationships. Although this story might be a small too teen angsty for some adult readers, I found its a lot of messages about body positivity, diversity and identity excellent for teens who are looking for stories with diverse representation. And the magic is a bonus!High school senior Alexis, along with her five best friends, is able to do magic, a secret that bonds the girls together as they navigate the ups and downs of high school and family life. Alexis is attending a prom afterparty and scheming to lose her virginity with lacrosse star Josh Harper when something horrific happens: her magic unexpectedly goes very wrong, and Josh winds up dead. Calling on her five besties for help—Iris, Roya, Maryam, Marcelina and Paulie—Alexis and her mates test to solve the issue with more magic, but that makes things even worse. Now the girls are stuck with Josh’s dismembered body parts and they must figure out how to obtain rid of them before the police begin asking questions.I know that’s a very short story recap, but that’s really all you need to know. When We Were Magic is actually very light on plot and focuses mainly on the relationships among the six mates and their respective families. At first I was a small disappointed with that focus, but I have to admit Gailey did a amazing job of pulling me into the drama—which I tried to resist!—and I grew to care about these girls as if they were my own friends.And boy, if you are looking for a diverse read, well you have found it. This book is chock full of diversity. Maryam is Muslim, and Roya is Afghani and biracial (I think). Marcelina is not only Filipina, but she’s also described as “plump” and is completely comfortable with her body. Alexis and her brother are both adopted and have two dads, and Alexis, Roya and Paulie are all queer. The story is told from Alexis’s point of view, and she calls herself “ordinary” and compares herself to her attractive friends. She’s clearly struggling a bit with her body photo but it felt true to me, because I know lots of teens aren’t satisfied with the method they look.But what really stood out for me was the method all six girls lifted each other up and stuck together through thick and thin. There are so a lot of teen positive messages in this book. Alexis, who has technically murdered someone, knows she has to take responsibility for her act, even though it happened by mistake, and she even tries to talk her mates out of getting involved, so they don’t have to suffer the consequences. I also enjoyed the emotional moments when the girls are trying to cope with eventually splitting up as senior year comes to a close, that inevitable time when mates are forced apart. Having recently experienced the emotional trauma of high schoolers going off to college, I have to admit I teared up a bit!However, if you’re one of those readers who wants concrete info about where the magic comes from or how it works, you might be disappointed. Gailey’s characters have magical abilities that just are, no explanations given. It’s also not clear how a lot of people out there have magic, since the story is tightly focused on the six main characters. Although near the end, we search a seventh teen also has abilities, but she’s been scared and hasn’t told anyone, up until now. I did love the various types of magic the girls each had: Alexis can communicate with animals, Marcelina can talk to trees and plants and create them grow, Maryam has an affinity with colors, Roya has healing magic and flowers burst into bloom around her whenever she’s happy, etc. Even though I loved these magical abilities, they felt sort of all over the put to me, with no true connecting tissue.I also had lots of questions about why certain things happened. Why did Josh’s body disappear and then reappear in pieces? Why did the girls begin losing things (like memories or freckles) when the body parts were destroyed? Why did Alexis’ magic suddenly turn “bad”? And what the heck was that stage in the woods where six dead hawks fell out of the sky? If you’re OK with going with the flow and can obtain past these unanswered questions, you’ll be fine. But you might struggle in parts like I did, if you’re a reader who needs their magic systems to have rules.But despite those negatives, I am recommending this, especially to younger readers who are looking for diverse stories about friendship with a bit of romance. This isn’t my favorite Sarah Gailey book, but it was the right book to read latest week when the globe was falling apart, a lighter read that left me entertained and smiling at the end.
I love this book. It's hard to write magic in a post-Hogwarts world, and Gailey nails it. Magic here is powerful, personal, and it has a cost. It supports the arcs of the vivid characters, but does not replace them. There are no cheap shots and no deus ex machina, but there's a pervasive air of wonder and possibility.And of course there's an awesome (LGBTQ) love story.If you've read Gailey's Magic for Liars, this book is almost the opposite. That's a book where magic doesn't really matter; this is a book where it matters a lot. They're both amazing reads, and I am amazed at strong they both are.Oh, it's beautiful funny, too.
This is fantasy at its best: weird and normal and human and alien and wonderfully ere's something about the transition from high school to whatever lies beyond that makes it compelling even as an adult reader. Maybe it's because no matter how old we obtain or how much we grow up there's still something holding us back and something calling us forward. That tension was never as clearly delineated as at that time, for so a lot of of rah Gailey has written a marvelous book, and I hope y'all read it.
This book was very unique, and definitely one not to miss. While it had its magical globe that was at the heart of the story, it was more than just that. It was a story about friendship, first loves, family, the high school world, and so much ere were lessons in it that were sad but true. For example, parents knowing that they have to teach their young daughters to be aware of overly mate older males. It’s sad, but I can recognize it from things I want I’d been warned about in my past, because as I look back now, I can see times when that is what I should have known. I remember feeling the creepiness of the situations, but not having been warned, and feeling that I required to be nice, because as far as I knew, they were just being nice to ere’s a lot of various examples of characters assuming how the another hero was feeling or what they were going to do, and it being wrong. Something again that I know I assume, and probably I should not, because so often I’m wrong, or probably would search out I was wrong if I ever e group of girls who were mates were also all so different, yet each had their own personality and quirks that were what led them to be such a excellent combination of , I will warn you, the opening scene, the horrible thing that happens that keeps our characters on the edge and trying to figure things out throughout the book was beautiful crazy, beautiful wild, and out there. And while I’m sad that it only ended up getting resolved the method it did, because it was an innocent person really that didn’t deserve how it all went down, I obtain why it went that way. How unlike a Hollywood ending, this was true enough to create the characters have to live with something poor whether it was meant to happen or not.
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I read the book, "Words were all we had" and I enjoyed it immensely. Most of the authors are about my age and lived some of the same experiences I had growing up bilingual. It is a very authentic description of what it's like to maintain a heritage language in a country that does not appreciate foreign languages. I especially appreciated the section at the end of the book where Reyes compares middle-class and Latino parents' preschool literacy practices. She compares related literacy practices so succinctly. I plan on sharing this section of the book with all of our teachers at the elementary school where I teach. I'm hoping it will support our teachers understand that latino parents are more related than various from middle-class parents regarding literacy practices. Thanks again for providing me with this opportunity to support bridge the gap between teachers who believe in latino parents and those that believe that latino parents do not care about education.
My review includes spoilers about this non-fiction title. BEWARE.I read this book for two reasons: The first is because I'm always drawn to mafia-related tales, especially real ones, and secondly, since Martin Scorsese is turning it into a Netflix movie with Robert De Niro, Joe Pesci, and Al Pacino all starring in the three main e story of Frank Sheeran is an interesting, dark, and sometimes brutal thing. This man killed everything from Nazis to gangsters, and in huge quantities. The book starts with a riveting chapter that sets Frank up the night before Jimmy Hoffa is killed. It had me thinking that Frank knew who did it, but had nothing to do with the actual murder, and boy was I e book cuts away from Hoffa's murder, and takes us into Frank's childhood, and then into his 411 days of combat service during Globe Battle II. The days Frank learned how to carry out the order to murder without hesitation, and the days where Frank learned how to outlive everyone around him. I found Frank's tour of duty to be some of the most thought-provoking stuff, but I can understand why it was hard for him to discuss, especially since he was in combat for longer than the majority of humans ever in ere's a lot of Teamsters Union talk, and while some of it would boil down to violence, it was mostly just a bunch of names being thrown around, and elections of local unions being discussed. These parts of the book are probably the least interesting, but Frank Sheeran loved The Teamsters, and was a proud member. It was probably the thing he was most proud of in his entire life.Hoffa's trials versus Bobby Kennedy take up a huge portion of the book, but Frank didn't have much of a perspective other than repeating some of Jimmy Hoffa's quotes from that time. It's a shame we'll never obtain to read a fresh book with interviews from Jimmy on this subject. His rivalry with Bobby Kennedy was an epic American tale in ings started to obtain truly griping around the time Jimmy Hoffa went to "school", as Frank Sheeran referred to prison. Hoffa's hatred for being inside, and how he lost his grip on The Teamsters, which eventually led to him losing his grip on reality setup the climax, as Frank finally returned to his story from the begin of the book. Frank created it to Detroit the day Jimmy Hoffa was killed...I think I was pulling for Frank more before I knew about him being in on Jimmy Hoffa's death, despite knowing he'd killed tons of other people. Something about killing the man he claims to have respected so much, and been such close mates with, makes it hard to relate to the man. You always hear things about the mafia sending your closest mate to whack you, and in Frank's ver of the Hoffa hit, that's how it went ank mentioned Giants' Stadium, which was a put you'd always hear rumored to be Hoffa's burial ground when you grew up a Giants fan. He squashed that rumor, like a few others over the years, but the info of Jimmy Hoffa's latest moments were a lot less extravagant. There's items to be taken away from those moments, but "I Heard You Paint Houses" really left an impression on me concerning Russell hear a lot of old gangster names thrown around over the years, but I don't think I've ever had a conversation with a person that involved them dropping Russell Buffalino's name. According to the book, he was the closest living representation of Vito Corleone from "The Godfather", and Russell had final say on "The Godfather" film's script all the method back in the 70's. Another tidbit from this book about Godfather, Al Martino, who plays Johnny Fontane in the film, was actually the basis for the character, and not Frank Sinatra. Not only that, but Francis Ford Coppola didn't wish Al Martino for the role, but Russell Buffalino created some calls, and it was ank Sheeran went out by starving himself to death in a nursing home. Robert De Niro is going to be playing him in the movie, and while I hear there's going to be a lot of de-aging going on, I honestly think this flick would've worked better as a Marty/Leo team-up, but what do I know?Charles Brandt goes on to talk about how his book was well received, and most of Frank's tales were proven true, despite common beliefs before the book was published in the early 2000's (I.E.: Crazy Joey Gallo hit). Apparently, he even became mates with the actual "Donnie Brasco", and they have worked together on other stuff.If you're interested in the real crimes of the American Mafia than "I Heard You Paint Houses" is the exact book you need to add to your reading list. Frank Sheeran interacted with everyone who was anyone during the beginning of the end of "This Thing of Ours", and all as an outsider, so it's a rare RDICT: READ
Sheerhan's recall is frightening. He remembers info that are spot on. Amazing book. Soon to be a film by Martin Scorsese and Robert e flow of this book is amazing. I was raised in Philly and this guy remembers every detail of restaurants, bars, stores, clubs....all exactly as I remembered them. Can't wait for the film!
Charles Brandt the Fresh York born author has done an perfect job of telling the story of Frank "Irish" Sheran a hit man for the mob. Sheran was born in an Irish neighborhood in Philadelphia in 1920. He was tall and hefty. In Globe Battle II he served as a combat soldier for 411 horrendous days in hellholes such as Salerno and Anzio. After the battle he married and got involved with the Italian dominated Costra Nostra. He became a mate of a mob boss becoming involved in union activities as well as a lot of criminal activities. He was a hit man and killed a lot of men. He was a amazing mate of Jimmy Hoffa and tells the story of the union leader's disappearance in detail. We also learn about the Watergate scandal and how Hoffa and the mob gave cash to Nixon. The book is to be turned into a fresh movie . An interesting look at organized crime. First person quotes from Sheran are used throughout the book. He served time in prison and died in 2003. A amazing read for fans of Mafia and real crime books.
A ripping yarn, as they say, and if only it were real I'd have given 5 stars. But Sheeran's "confessions"--about killing Jimmy Hoffa, Crazy Joe Gallo, and others, and playing a role in the Bay of Pigs invasion, JFk's assassination, and more--are all provably, laughably false. Ask any mafia expert and they'll tell you so. So, even thought this is a amazing read, it pretends to be something that it's not.
Perfect book - I recommend it for some readers and with some qualifications. Two key interests a reader should have to have fun this book immensely are appreciation of history and a curiosity for criminal stories and organized crime. Amazingly, there's a amazing deal of US history here beyond Jimmy Hoffa. The central question is: did Sheeran (the main character) lie to the author? Or is it all true? There's no middle ground. If Sheeran lied on some aspects, then we should not trust any other aspects. To believe Sheeran is to believe: (i) Sheeran killed Hoffa; (ii) the mob assassinated JFK; (iii) the mob threw the 1960 election to JFK by vote fraud in Illinois; (iv) JFK's motive in Bay of Pigs was payback to organized crime to recoup lost assets in Cuba; (v) Joe Kennedy maintained his mob ties his entire life and implied to crime figures that he could "control" his sons JFK and Bobby; (vi) Jimmy Hoffa ordered a lot of violent illegal activities including murder; (vii) the mob created money bribes to John Mitchell - Nixon's attorney general; (viii) Mitchell actually accepted one such bribe at the front door of his own home. Can all of this really be true? It would be SHOCKING! So I have problem believing it. One further draw for "I Heard You Paint Houses" is that the main hero is such a sociopath. In almost all books, the reader wants to identify with the main character. I sense that the author TRIES to obtain the reader to identify with Sheeran. Perhaps the author himself bonded with Sheeran. That's bizarre - Sheeran was evil incarnate with a functional and handsome exterior.
According to Charles Brandt, his book, “I Heard You Paint Houses,” closes the case on the disappearance of Jimmy Hoffa. If you take its info at face value, Jimmy Hoffa was shot and immediately cremated in secretive and rapid fashion, “getting the job done,” by Frank “The Irishman” Sheeran and associates. An eminent attorney with impeccable credentials, Brandt used his cross examination and interrogation skills in gathering a lengthy recounting of the story from a reluctant Sheeran, a long time mate and confidant of is is a complicated book because of the presence of a multitude of Italian mobsters with their convoluted names and relationships. Brandt lets Sheeran, who died in 2003, tell most of the story in his own words with lengthy quotes properly notated, with imprecise grammar intact. Brandt also interjects his own findings, complete with explanations of the legalities, to test to hold things on an even keel, but sometimes falls short of keeping the reader in the picture. It was disconcerting at times and I found myself going back to previous text to test to hold things straight. Sometimes I did and sometimes I failed. But the interest was still there, and I found the info very enlightening. I now believe I could conduct a criminal hearing into the proceedings, as long as I had an Italian interpreter and a hearty ere are a lot of elusive referrals to criminal activity because of the evasive language used by the principals to stay out of trouble. For instance, “painting a house” meant sing blood. “Giving someone a message” meant doing property hurt to something they owned or physical hurt to someone close to them so they know that they’re close to getting their own house painted. “Going to do some business” meant traveling somewhere to commit some kind of crime that had been obliquely requested. Direct orders to do something illegally were seldom given in order to maintain a façade of legality. So the book is filled with doing favors that are actually deadly in their purpose, a lot of times having fatal results.I enjoyed the book and the possibility to obtain intimately involved with criminal activity without actually pulling the trigger, so to speak. The a lot of references to Italian meal were a delightful plus. Brandt knows how to bring the reader along for risky rides and clandestine meetings. It helps to have the credibility of a Charles Brandt, because there’s not a lot of solid ground to be traveled on. Things never seem to be as they appear; statements never seem to be always forthright; activities are sometimes foggy. It’s a globe of elusion and evasiveness, an atmosphere that is always murky. But I enjoyed huyler T WallaceAuthor of TIN LIZARD TALES
It is not strictly speaking a book, not in a linear, plot kind of way. Lots of crime and names which will be recognized. The Hoffa part is certainly plausible. One problem, the author has drunk the Lin DeVecchio KoolAid and believes his stories, possibly because Pistone believes them and they're all best buddies, now. His belief of all that makes me just a small questioning of his judgement about other situations. The LCN mob killed Hoffa, much more than likely; JFK, I'm not sure of this source because of his belief in things I doubt.
Thank you, Mr. brandt, for solving the Hoffa disappearance. In 1975 I was a twenty-six year old man living just a small over a mile from the death house. Small did I know that as I wondered for the next forty years if there would ever be a death-bed confession that would solve the mystery. There was, and it did. One more thing off my bucket list, as I obtain closer and closer to kicking my own. Amazing book, amazing read. If this is an zone of interest to you, I have only two words: Buy it. I give it five stars, only because I'm not allowed to give it six.
I struggle with how to rate this book. On the one hand, it is truly engaging and immersive. I wanted to read this before "The Irishman", the fresh film came out. Once I started, it only took a few weekday nights to [email protected]#$%!, often disappointed I could barely hold my eyes begin to finish a few more pages. Brandt's access to Frank Sheeran, the Irish mobster taken in by Russell Buffalino, a key Mafioso, who claims to have killed Jimmy Hoffa among other things, provides a semblance of credibility and believability to what is written. To someone without the deep historical knowledge and familiar with the full historical record, case files, witnesses, etc., the reality is that the most necessary thing about this book is whether it is accurate or not. Ultimately, this is what left me torn about how to rate "I Heard You Paint Houses". I subsequently read several pieces in credible outlets like the NY Review of Books by those far more familiar with the Hoffa case and there were enough questions about the veracity of Sheeran's acc and motivations that left me a bit unsure.Did I devour this book? Yes. Was it riveting? Yes. Did I believe the story when I read it? Yes. However, after reading other experts I was left with enough lingering doubts. If this were a novel, it would have been five stars. As a biography of someone with such explosive claims, the best I could do was 3 stars.
This is a fascinating story that not only encompasses the disappearance of Jimmy Hoffa but also the mob; John Kennedy, his Presidency and his assassination; Bobby Kennedy, his acts as Attorney General, and assassination; Richard Nixon and his Presidency; the Cuban Revolution and the Bay of Pigs invasion. Whew! This is the reason this book is so long...the research by the author is amazing. Frank Sheeran is a hit man for the mob and before his death wanted to "confess his sins" and from interviews over a long period of time, the author has compiled the testimonies of Sheeran into this book. A lot of mysteries are solved, if Sheeran told the truth. At times, the story rambles and repeats itself. I feel the author lost his method a bit by becoming too emotionally close to Sheeran, forgetting that he was a cold-blooded assassin who used the court system to avoid punishment method too long and even when imprisioned, the stretch served wasnt any more than a slap on the wrist. One sentence that I was astounded to read was when Sheeran faced his death by saying, "...I confessed my sins to a priest and he forgave them." Frank fully believed he and all his buddies that found religion were all heaven bound.
Love the android game is very challenging. My issue is every time i test to obtain my double gift from the top hat nothing happens and my android game goes into loading. I have to uninstall then it goes back to the beginning of the android game but i have logged into my Facebook page and it still happens. I want this issue can be fixed bcus i would hate to delete the game. I gave the android game a 4 due to the problem.
I was enjoying playing this android game until now because it took to long for me to complete a level y'all ended my android game that's not fair the higher the harder it gets which is fine I have took longer before & yall didnt stop my android game why dose it matter how long it takes
There are so a lot of words I place in that the android game basically says "aren't words". It recognises "eat" and "eaten" just fine, but I place "ate" and it blinks red. Doesn't even obtain place in the chest of additional words. And that's just one example. You need to search a method to broaden your dictionary because it's both annoying and frustrating. Otherwise, the android game is alright.
Just uninstalled. Why would anyone wish to begin all over every time the android game is opened? I reinstalled this android game and started all over again because you asked for more info, which i gave you. I thought, great, they will fix it. But no, you didn't. I played past chapter 5, had to quit a while, came back to it and once again it had restart to chapter 1, level 1. I give up.