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After Obsession download ebook

by Carrie Jones

After Obsession download ebook
ISBN:
1599909138
ISBN13:
978-1599909134
Author:
Carrie Jones
Publisher:
Bloomsbury USA Childrens; Reprint edition (November 13, 2012)
Language:
Pages:
336 pages
ePUB:
1352 kb
Fb2:
1176 kb
Other formats:
mbr txt lrf lit
Category:
Science Fiction & Fantasy
Subcategory:
Rating:
4.6

Home Carrie Jones After Obsession. So, right after Blake leaves, I text Courtney to come kayak with me, and Gramps texts me that it’ll be another hour before he and Benji get home.

Home Carrie Jones After Obsession. As soon as Courtney gets to my house, we grab life jackets and paddles and head to the long, wooden dock that juts out into the river. It’s about a half a mile to the bay and the ocean where Courtney’s dad died.

After Obsession book. Oh Carrie Jones, Carrie Jones. You've done it again. I don't know why I'm such a glutton for punishment; I wish she would just stop writing books because for some dark reason I am continually inclined to read them.

After Obsession by Carrie Jones and Steven E. Wedel tells the story of a teenage girl and teenage boy that . 2 people found this helpful.

Aimee is psychic and has dreams.

Grab a copy of AFTER OBSESSION by Carrie Jones and Steven E. Wedel and read at least the first few chapters (warning: reading a few chapters may result in reading straight through the rest of the book!) Put pen to paper and write a short script-probably between 50 and 200 words. Grab a video camera and some friends to film, or look on the web for images and music you can use.

Памела Мейер: Как распознать лжеца - Продолжительность: 18:51 TED Recommended for you.

Carrie Jones, Steven E. Wedel. Aimee caught it during the car ride, called me on it, so now I’m calling it home. Aunt Lisa’s Chevy Tahoe is in the driveway. Lots of lights are on. Aunt Lisa’s Chevy Tahoe is in the driveway ll see the shape of a man behind her pink curtains. Her light is on, but I can’t see any shadow-men. Pulling into the driveway behind the Tahoe, I turn off my truck. I can’t help but look up at Courtney’s window again. A dark form stands there, looking down at me. But the curtain is parted a little and I can see that the shape is female

After all, she sees a shadowy river man where there isn't one. And then there was that time she and her best friend Courtney tried to conjure a spirit with a Ouija board.

Aimee and Alan have unusual pasts and secrets they prefer to keep hidden. After all, she sees a shadowy river man where there isn't one. And then there was that time she and her best friend Courtney tried to conjure a spirit with a Ouija boar. lan is Courtney's cousin.

After all, she sees a shadowy river man where there isn& one. Alan is Courtney& cousin. His family moved to Maine when Courtney& father went missing. It& not just Alan& dark good looks that make him attractive. He is also totally in touch with a kind of spiritual mysticism from his Native American heritage. But it& not Aimee or Alan who is truly haunted - it& Courtney

Title: After Obsession. Author: Carrie Jones and Steven E. Why did I read this book: I have mixed feelings towards Carrie Jones’s work. I have read and enjoyed the first two books in her Need series because the actual storylines are fantastic.

Title: After Obsession. Genre: Young Adult, Paranormal, Romance, Horror, Speculative Fiction. Publisher: Bloomsbury (US & UK) Publication Date: September 2011 (US & UK) Hardcover: 320 Pages. The only reason I’m behind on finishing Entice is because while I enjoy the storytelling, the actual writing (especially dialogue and characterizations) tends to feel a bit to. imple for my tastes.

Carrie Jones is an American author, known for her work in young adult fiction. She has written both fantasy and non-fantasy novels, including the paranormal series Need. Jones has received multiple awards and appeared on the New York Times Best Seller list. Carrie Jones was raised in Bedford, New Hampshire. She moved to Lewiston, Maine to attend Bates College.

Although they've only just met, Aimee and Alan have a history together. They've been in each other's dreams. They're bound by something they can't quite name. Something that rattles the windows, haunts the waters . . . and threatens to tear them apart before they get a chance to find out what their connection means.

The bestselling author of the Need series teams up with newcomer Steven E. Wedel to bring you your newest obsession.

Reviews:
  • Brightfury
After Obsession by Carrie Jones and Steven E. Wedel tells the story of a teenage girl and teenage boy that share a psychic connection. Aimee is psychic and has dreams. Alan has dreams also, his contain Aimee, even though he doesn't know her yet. Aimee's mother is gone and her friend Courtney's dad is missing. People began to act more aggressively than they ever have before and no one can understand why. Courtney's cousin, Alan, and his mother move in with Courtney and her mother to help support them, financially and emotionally. Alan is part Native American and has found his totem while on his vision quest. When Aimee and Alan meet, they immediately sense their connection and work together to solve the town's mysterious change of behavior and missing people. The story grows more complicated as the supernatural comes to light and the townspeople have to work together to prevent more tragedy. This book is a clean read with a bit of romance and a taste of the supernatural! Enjoyable!
  • Xurad
Told in alternating view points from Aimee and Alan, After Obsession is one heck of a paranormal thriller that will have you obsessed. An exciting blend of Indian mythology and demonic possession, this is a fast paced read that guarantees a couple of chills as the plot barrels on to a satisfying ending.

The alternating point of views made this novel special, especially since they were written by two separate people but jived so well together. I liked how powerful Aimee was and how she had a few things to battle on her own before she could really start to help. Jones chose to focus on family with Aimee and did an amazing job crafting a caring character. I expected good things from her after loving her Need series. This is why I was surprised to find that I preferred Alan's chapters. Please don't read into this thinking I didn't enjoy Aimee's chapters because I most certainly did, but I liked getting into Alan's character. Being part Indian, I was interested in how strongly he felt connected to that half of him since he didn't know his father. I wanted to know all about his spirit guide and the rituals he practiced even if he only learned how to do them on the internet. Together, Aimee and Alan made a great pair and you could just feel the excitement flowing off the page as each chapter was handed off to the next character.

I was interested in Wedel so I looked him up and found out he was a horror author prior to writing this novel. This worked so well for the paranormal aspects. The scratching and dark shapes in Alan's chapters really amplified the terror of the demon that Aimee and Alan were facing. Not to be outdone, Jones' chapters were equally as terrifying with their dust storms, knives and possessed best friends. Both authors did an amazing job creating the tone and creepy atmosphere. What was also refreshing was that the demonic possession part wasn't too complicated. There were steps the characters had to take but it wasn't tangled up in a lot of convoluted rituals and magic. Everything about the force they fought was pretty simplified and there wasn't really a need to over-explain.

That being said, I did feel like a bit more explanation was needed in some parts. I would have liked to know a little bit more about where Aimee and her mother developed their powers and possibly a little bit more about Alan's father, even if it was just things Alan surmised or his spirit guide revealed. Sometimes the plot would speed up and things would just be glossed over without much explanation. This might have just been because I'd had an ARC. Overall, I really liked how well both of the author's voice complimented their characters and each other. Aimee and Alan's pull to each other was undeniable.

Benefiting from it's mixed mythology and simplicity, After Obsession really is a hit. Alan and Aimee were a pleasure getting to know, both author;s excitement leaked from the page and there was just the right amount of creep factor to keep pulling the reader in. The tagline for this book says it best, watch out because After Obsession really will be your newest obsession!
  • Dagdage
Please forgive me if this review is a little disjointed--I rarely write book reviews because there are always so many more succinct ones already available. I really loved Carrie Jones's "Need" series, so I preordered this book as soon as it became available. It's likely that the months of anticipation contributed to my disappointment in the book. (I'll spare you the synopsis because others have already written better ones.)

First, the good: the stock vampires, werewolves, and zombies that have saturated the YA market of late were nowhere to be found. Alan was a well-written character; his conflict over being transplanted as a high school Junior from Oklahoma, where he was on track for a football scholarship, to Maine, where the best sport they had to offer was Cross Country, was really believable, and the premise for the move was also realistic: his single mother moved them to ME to help her sister, his Aunt Lisa, who was in danger of losing her house after the sudden death of her husband. I was a little thrown by his "Navajo" ancestry; I couldn't help wondering why the authors chose a traditionally Southwestern tribe when Oklahoma is rich with other Native American tribes that would have given him access to an actual mentor (instead of his mix & match understanding of stereotypical NA spirituality he garnered from the Internet). Aimee was kind of an every-girl character, plagued by Jones's remake of the absentee parent/deceased parent we saw in the Need series. (This time, her father isn't very involved and her mother is dead; the Need series had an ineffective mother, dead father.) The main difference seemed to be her worries about being seen as crazy, and an ability to heal by visualizing white light (which distracted me to no end, because I kept picturing the white light-zapping power a la Sookie Stackhouse in True Blood).

(***Possible Spoiler***)

My biggest problem with the book was that the bad guy--the River Man--just wasn't that scary. They talked about a history of deaths happening in the river, but the most sinister thing he seemed to do was smell terrible, cause a few objects to fly around, make the townspeople short-tempered, and cause the best friend/cousin character to become bitchy and break out into a killer case of oozing acne (which, frankly, would be enough to turn most people into crabby, sullen recluses). And the reasons given for the demon River Man's existence made me laugh: the librarian's "research" showed that an ancient Native American tribe killed the last dragon (which of course just happened to be in Maine) and its evil spirit went into the river. (There were other theories tossed around, but by then my fit of the giggles made it hard for me to take the following exorcism scenes seriously.)

Overall, it wasn't a horrible book, but unless you're a diehard Carrie Jones or Steven Wedel fan, I'd wait to buy the paperback. Used. (Or check it out from the library.)