EBOOK TWILIGHT BAHASA INDONESIA
Download ebook twilight bahasa indonesia txtemnow. Trending at $ Trending price is based on prices over last 90 days. Buy It Now. Free Shipping. Wheel of. Je vdaná a má tři syny. Film The Twilight Saga: Part 2 merupakan movie atau film yang masuk. It continues the story of Bella Swan and her. Twilight is a series of four vampire-themed fantasy romance novels by American author Stephenie Meyer. Released annually from through , the four.
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It's not just "a fun read". There are girls out there who want to be Bella and who want to find an Edward. I think I might enjoy the story a lot more if Bella's idiot head was not the one I had to spend time in while reading it. If I had to read one more description of how beautiful Edward is, I was going to choke a kitten. If it had focused more on the vampire family I would have been a lot more willing to forgive its faults. I thought Carlisle's and Alice's stories were really compelling, and Edward was finally accessible to me when he talked about Carlisle turning him into a vampire and how his family came to be formed, his life before Bella, etc.
Some aspects of the vampirism were truly awesome: I found the idea that vampires can never sleep completely terrifying. That they never, ever get a break and never, ever get to rest Entirely overshadowed by their flowery breath and the fact that they sparkle. Mothereffing ridiculous. This is hardly the tip of the iceberg, but I'm trying to spare you at least a little.
Dec 02, brian rated it it was ok. DaffodilHill That was so funny Apr 27, Emina Balerina trying to suppress laughter in my cubicle at work! May 27, Nov 21, Chris Van Dyke rated it liked it. I actually had to give this book three separate reviews by three sides of my personality.
My three-star rating is the median of the three: Bella is smart, funny, well-read, pretty and yet misunderstood by most of her peers just like me.
Then she meets a cool, hot guy who turns out to be a good vampire, and he can do really cool things, like run fast and stop cars with his hands, but he's still sweet and wonderful. It's ultimate wish-fulfillm I actually had to give this book three separate reviews by three sides of my personality.
It's ultimate wish-fulfillment fantasy -- what's not to like? Meyers can tell a pretty good story, when she lets herself actually tell it -- the book starts out well, and would have been a bit more interesting if I hadn't known he was a vampire all along.
Then it slows down during the long "getting to know you" dialogue exchanges between Edward and Bella -- there's no plot, just back-story and exposition disguised as conversations, and far too many "I can't be with you, I don't want to hurt you!
When the evil vamps show up, however, the story kicks back in and the end is quite exciting. When Meyers isn't dwelling on how perfectly angelic Edward is again! Since there are A LOT of pages to turn, I wish she would have infused that urgency into the story more often. While abandoning most of the conventional cliches of vampire-lore stakes, sunlight, garlic, coffins she keeps all the modern-vamp-romance cliches alabaster skin, good hair, expensive taste in clothes, tragically distant , and adds a few of her own unfortunate twists vampires avoid the sun because it makes them sparkle, the good-vamp clan play some extreme version of baseball in a scene that was far too Quidich-y for my taste.
Too many cliches or trying to hard to be original -- somehow both criticisms are accurate. Review 3, by My Inner Feminist 1 Star: Meyers describes Bella as being strong, brave, and independent, but then shows her as a spineless, cowering victim who needs to be saved by her violently jealous and over-protective boyfriend.
She constantly goes on and on about how Edward is perfect at everything and how he's so gorgeous and she is so unworthy of him, how he's so strong and he protects her.
In fact, she never gives any reason for liking him other than how hot he is, but that's fair because Edward never gives a reason for liking her other than she smells good. He is frustrated that Bella is the only person whose thoughts he can't read, so he eavesdrops on her friends minds to find out what they talk about, he follows her whenever she leaves her house, and he secretly camps outside her room when she sleeps - that doesn't sound sweet, it sounds creepy.
Sep 15, Jared Vincent Lacaran rated it did not like it Shelves: Words need not be said. Jan 15, Joe rated it did not like it Recommends it for: Save your time: First pages: I'm dangerous! I wish I was kidding Last pages: I'm being chased! I'm scared! Oh my. This book, to me, is like chocolate: By "beneficial qualities", I mean that it's reading, and since when is reading bad?
Let me say quite clearly that I'm a sucker for romance, especially the intense, passionate, tragic kind. Sound corny? Yeah, I know, and the only reason Meyer gets away with it as well as she does is because Twilight doesn't try to be anything it's not, and it has such conviction. Only Meyer could get away with giving her narrator the name Isabella Swan. She says in her little bio at the back that she wanted to write believable characters: True, a lot of people haven't been able to suspend their disbelief with this book, but that doesn't affect my reading experience: Seventeen year old Bella's parents are divorced.
She lives with her mum in Phoenix, Arizona, and spends time with her dad Charlie in Forks, Washington State, where it rains almost constantly. She hates Forks, but when her mum remarries a baseball player, Phil, and starts travelling with him, Bella decides to move to Forks. On her first day at school she notices the isolated group of five beautiful, graceful siblings. Rosalie, Alice, Emmet, Edward and Jasper. One in particular catches her eye: Edward Cullen, with his rust-brown hair and topaz eyes.
She is more than a little surprised and shocked when he seems to have developed an acute, profound hatred of her. Her fascination deepens, especially when, after a brief disappearance, he saves her life.
She soon figures out what Edward is, and the knowledge doesn't frighten her. The shaky friendship between them develops into something much stronger, and Edward reveals his overpowering reaction to her smell that nearly made him kill her on the spot - hence the look on his face that so shocked her, and the restraint he put on himself during an hour of Biology. Let's not forget he's incredibly handsome: My fascination grew alongside hers, until I too fell in love with Edward - in a totally girly, daydreamy way.
Yes, I admit it. I don't know if that makes this a girly kind of book - these days those boundaries don't seem to matter so much, and the vampire family is pretty darn cool, what with Edward's extra ability to read minds, Alice's premonitions, Jasper's ability to affect people's emotions, their speed, their invincibility Bella is at one point compared to Lois Lane, because Edward and his kin really are like Superman. One of the things I love about YA books: Granted there is some repetition in Twilight , but to me it's necessary repetition.
There's nothing superfluous in Twilight , nothing that shouldn't be there, and the flow, the pacing, is great. It's a fat book, but I read it in two days. I read it with breakfast, on my walk to the subway, on the subway, up the escalator, through the ticket gates, to work, in my lunch break I couldn't get enough of it, and it left me with that same craving for more that Harry Potter did I remember scrounging around for loose change as soon as I finished one of them and dashing off into the city to get my next fix.
It helped that four were already out when I started. There's plenty of negative stuff you could say about this book - the writing, the characters, the obsession - but again, I couldn't care less: Another thing I loved was all the vampire myths Meyer scrapped. These vampires aren't burnt to ash by sunlight: They are not hurt by crucifixes or stakes through the heart.
They drive fast cars really really fast. And they can fall in love. Seriously though, this was one of most fun, most enjoyable, most romantic books I've read in a long time, and I'm so happy there are two more out with a fourth on the way. They are, somewhat predictably, making Twilight into a movie - still in the early development stage - but it's rather fun to go to the author's website and see her own preferences for actors to play Edward etc.
Can't say I'm familiar with most of them, but her top choice now sadly too old , is indeed a perfect match. Who knows who they'll really cast, but as with the book, the characters have to be right or the whole story will be just silly and sappy. Yes I've been corrupted. Or rather, I've always loved romance stories but had trouble admitting it. Now, I just don't care: Jun 19, Trin rated it did not like it Shelves: Let me give you an idea of how much my opinion of this book changed at different stages of reading.
When I was about a third of the way through, I was so into it that I immediately put my name on the library reservations list for the sequel, and wishlisted every edition on BookMooch.
Now, having finished, I doubt I'll bother to read any further in the series. The opening is really quite interesting: Bella moves from sunny Arizona to rainy, gloomy Washington State to live with her father her som Let me give you an idea of how much my opinion of this book changed at different stages of reading.
Bella moves from sunny Arizona to rainy, gloomy Washington State to live with her father her somewhat loopy mom wants to follow her new husband while he's on the road as a minor league ballplayer. To her surprise, she gains almost instant popularity at her new high school—with the exception of the beautiful Edward Cullen and his siblings, who either ignore her, or in the case of Edward himself, seem to be repulsed by her.
Why does he save her life? What are a bunch of vampires doing impersonating students at a small town high school, anyway? Unfortunately, the answers to all these questions seem to be either nonexistent or extremely lame. Edward reacts weirdly to Bella because she 1 smells unusually good, and 2 is the only person he's ever met whose mind he cannot read.
But, you know, the actual mysterious stuff is apparently not important—instead it's more important that we realize that the Cullens are good vampires, who only eat animals, and who do nice, all-American things like play baseball in the woods.
Also, all the weaknesses you've heard vampires have are just myths. Garlic, stakes, even sunlight—no problemo. Yet Edward would never even consider turning Bella, because that would make her an Evil Thing. Instead, what Edward and Bella apparently CAN do is be very emo and teenage about their twu luv despite Edward actually being over years old , and be threatened by a villain that shows up in the novel's last third just to give it some semblance of an actual plot.
Then, once all is well, they go to the prom! And still, none of this answers my number one question: Especially when you're not even trying to bang high school girls.
Angel at his most pathetic emo mopiness had more spine. Feb 13, Miranda Reads rated it it was amazing Shelves: So, my review might be a bit biased This was my first and only major episode of fangirling.
I owned a tshirt "vegetarian vampire" - so edgy. I saw the first movie an embarrassingly high number of times in theater. I judged people based off of Team Edward or Team Jacob for the record: Edward in the books, Jacob in the movies. Even now, more than 10 years later, I still absolutely adore this first book - there's too many good feelings.
I tried so, so hard to look at this book with my sop So, my review might be a bit biased I tried so, so hard to look at this book with my sophisticated grown-up eyes, to see past all the trite plotholes and develop a good, sound hatred of Twilight.
I just can't - I live for this series. So, just keep in mind where I am coming from when I decided to reread this one. My overwhelming realization? Bella should probably be hospitalized There is no way she doesn't have some inner-ear or traumatic brain injury. There is no physically relevant way a seventeen year old could be that unbalanced.
It defies all logic. It's like every time I turned the page, there'd she go. You really should stay away from me. The other overwhelming realization? Rosalie was the voice of reason. I remember absolutely hating her because she was the only one who stood between Edward and Bella.
How dare she not love that they're in love? Team Rosalie-the-voice-of-reason all the way. Despite everything, the cheesy quotes, the terribly unrealistic portrayal of love and the big sparkling plot-holes, I can't help it. I was unconditionally and irrevocably in love with him. Me, falling in love with this book all over again. Still got that 10 yr old vegetarian vampire shirt in the back of my closet.
That's my original Twilight copy, literally worn away from my multiple rereads Audiobook Comments Well-read by Ilyana Kadushin, though I wish the guy voices were a bit more distinct when the girl-reader said them.
They were all just slightly deeper version of girl-voices. Mar 31, Blythe rated it it was ok Shelves: That is all.
View all 21 comments. Apr 17, Stephen rated it did not like it Shelves: Your score in Part I should have given you a good idea of how critically you judge vampire fiction, placing you in either "Group A" or "Group B" based on overall points scored.
Group A: A fairly harsh to extremely harsh critic that requires in a vampire story that it be: Group B: This group also includes those that are not sure what the word critic means.
In this section, we will take a look at the most popular vampire series in publishing history i. For each of the 4 questions below, select the answer that best describes your personal taste when it comes to vampire fiction. Each answer has a corresponding point value that will be added up at the end of the test.
The total number of points will indicate a preference for a certain kind of vampire novel, which can then be used to assist you in selecting the right story for you. Which of the following best describes your favorite kind of vampire? Ugly and reeking of ickyness with deformed monster-like physical appearance and sharp, nasty animal-like teeth and claws.
Which of the following best describes your desire to become a vampire like those in your favorite stories? Yes, I think it would be pretty cool. Close, but no. I think the loneliness, lack of Vitamin D and dietary restrictions outweigh the longevity and the cool, soulful hipness. No way, I would rather die than become one of those things.
Not only would I rather die but I would personally hogtie my best friends and leave them for the creatures to munch on while I made good my escape. I would say YES, but would spend the next 20 minutes qualifying my answer using phrases like: I would stare at them stunned for several seconds and then bitch slap them hard across the face for asking me such a dumb shit question, screaming that vampires DO NOT sparkle, wear hair gel or play baseball If they made a major hollywood movie of your favorite vampire movie, what rating would the MPAA give it?
PG for strong sexual situations, strong sexual situations and strong to very strong sexual situations. R for Adult language, sweet, bloody violence, fright and nudity followed by bimbo deaths. NC to banned in the U. Ignore the 1 star rating above, buy "first printings" of all four of the Twilight books and read them over and over until your eyes bleed.
Best to skip Twilight as it is not likely to be a memorable read for you. View all 92 comments. Jul 02, karen added it Shelves: Call me crazy, but Twilight wasn't that bad. Well, sure, it's bad, but it's not 1-star bad.
The sequels were atrocious, sure, but the first book wasn't the worst crap I've ever read. What I suspect most of us hate about Twilight isn't the book itself, but the legion of rabid, terrifying fangirls. The ones debating on online forums about Team Edward vs. Team Jacob. The ones who will argue that Twilight is the best book ever written.
The ones who camp out at Twilight movie premieres 1 month before Call me crazy, but Twilight wasn't that bad. The ones who camp out at Twilight movie premieres 1 month before opening day. The ones who post YouTube videos of themselves sobbing their heart out when Rpattz and Kstew broke up irl. I hate the fans. I desperately hate the rabid fangirlzzz. There aren't enough words to describe my loathing of Twitards.
The book itself wasn't that bad. I've read far worse before. I will read far worse in the future. I've read books that I wish were paper so that I could fling it across the room during a fit of rage. I've read books with alpha-douches who have made me use curse words that have made a Navy sailor blush. I've read books where the love interest is as abusive asshole who would think nothing of commenting on his love interest's tits or weight.
And these books aren't even new adult. I've read books where the main character is a rampant fellow-girl hater and slut shamer. I've read books where the main character is so fucking dumb it makes my teeth hurts.
I've read books where the main character seems to be doing her damnedest to remove herself from the human gene pool and it is only by the grace of deus ex fucking machina that she is saved.
I've read books whose plot makes Game of Thrones seem simple, and not in the "Wow, that's really complex" kind of way as it is "What the actual fuck were you smoking when you wrote this? So in that sense, Twilight is really not that bad. Sure, Bella is dumb and a Mary Sue, but the worst you can say about her is that she is completely colorless and bland, with the personality of a block of tofu. The worst you can say about Edward is that he's a weirdo stalker who likes really young girls despite his age, but man, watching a girl while she sleeps?
He's been out-creeped by far worse men. So really.
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I mean it. You may hate Twilight with my blessing, but please don't believe it's the worst example of YA literature out there. Is isn't, by any stretch of the imagination. Jul 16, Jessica Edwards rated it it was amazing Shelves: Where do I start with this?
I don't know about you, but I was hyped when this book came out. Anything involving Vampires or Wolves I want to read it. I read this again a couple of weeks ago and because I'm going to start reviewing more books even though I'm not very good at it I wanted to review this particular book more than any other book.
Twilight, I love you. I love the series. And the films. I don't know if it's because of the story or what, but this whole series will fore Where do I start with this? I don't know if it's because of the story or what, but this whole series will forever have a place in my heart, it's just one of those series you have to read. I could watch the films over and over again, even in the same day. A gripping story line with a love triangle between two completely different beings.
Some days I wish I was Bella, because then I'd change who she bloody chooses! Jacob, Jacob, Jacob, oh how I adore you Bella can keep Edward for all I care, I want the wolf. Just once I'd like to see the second male lead get the girl. View all 25 comments. Jun 07, Mary rated it did not like it Recommends it for: Twilight is lame and stupid.
I think everyone knows that the characters are essentially the ones who make up the book. Bella, our first person, is about as interesting as a rock. Isabella is nothing more than a Mary Sue. Bella Swan? Beautiful Swan? Not very clever. Practically everyone in her new school asks her to the dance, or to the prom. Most readers who like Twilight relate to Bella. Besides, she is extremely boring, the sort which makes you fall asleep while she talks.
I would have liked it if Meyer had given her a little backbone and some brain cells, so she can get out of the stupid situations she puts her stupid self in. Nobody who grew up in Phoenix would be an idiot enough to wander around empty streets of an unfamiliar city alone.
Then again, her idiocy is necessary to give way to her savior, Edward Cullen. Edward is a vampire — oops! And that he has topaz eyes? Insane mood swings, I tell you.
He has this stalker-ish behavior, which is sick: Edward is something years old and lives with his vampire family. They only drink blood of animals. They are basically good vampires, and they also play baseball in the woods to pass the time.
Stakes, garlic, sleeping in coffin although the idea of not sleeping ever was okay — even sunlight! As for the reason… what is the reason again?
Oh, because Bella smells good and Edward is hawt!!!. Seriously, though, the romance between them is forced and trite. I'm not even sure if there's romance at all. There is no development of feelings. Just… BAM!
From there, everything becomes sheer selfishness, and for the nth time, stupidity. Not only is it absurd; it also gives horrible messages, namely: Ditch your friends. More mature? Knowing he can kill Bella, he should have just left her alone.
And how come Edward just blabbers everything to Bella? You know, the vampire stuff? For someone who has been in this world for more than a hundred years, he sure displays the maturity of a fetus.
That could have worked, if only Bella had the wits to be actually scared. As for Edward, it would have been better if he had shown how dangerous he could be. I don't know, maybe good vampires can only talk about how dangerous they area instead of actually showing it. Oh, how could I forget! Did you know that? The coolest thing ever? Meyer is so original! Who else could have thought that?! The plot is absolutely zero the romance between Bella and Edward is not a plot.
They fall in love. End of story. Why would the Cullens want to study in high school?! This is my number one question.
Who wants to go through high school over and over again?? Why would they want to blend in with the rest of humanity? Why would one bad vampire like to bite Bella specifically? She makes Dan Brown look like a Pulitzer Prize winner. Her words are stilted. The narration is unexciting, dragging, and redundant. If not that, she repetitively says how perfect and beautiful Edward is. Bella glares all the time, too. Bella also grimaces a lot, and hisses, and stumbles.
Glares, grimaces, hisses, stumbles. Meanwhile, Edward always smiles his crooked smile, and he dazzles people especially Bella. I remember one: In the next books, Meyer uses bigger words. The heroine should attend the prom with her vampire boyfriend.
In that ruffled gown and stiletto heels… It just makes sense although it did take Bella about ten years to figure out Edward is taking her to the prom.
What an idiot. It reads like a bad fan fic. I won't stop you from reading it, though. That's a choice for you to make. View all 69 comments. May 28, V. I'm tired of people ripping this book to pieces and secretely devouring it. I don't believe you for a second that you didn't enjoy it if you happened to have ratings and long rants about the following books. Accept it! Stephanie Meyer kept you reading her very long books!
And you are only complaining about stalking tendencies because YOU know this is fiction. In real life that's creepy. Again in real life I don't want to date a stalker. In a fictional realm some things are necessary to keep the woman a vampire loves alive and the readers turning the pages.
Good luck with that! Let's see how many agents push for your book. Now don't you like junk food? Do you really only eat select cuisine? Admit it! You put crazy stuff in your McDonalds french fries and then claim is the most delicious thing ever! Not every meal has to be a delicattessen and not every read has to become the next War and peace. You just don't read the book. I like twilight and I'm proud I like twilight.
Plenty of people wouldn't read or write if it hadn't been for twilight. The publishing industry would have lost money if girls like me hadn't started reading book like twilight. Millions of women around the world got to love twilight and they're not stupid, they just don't share your taste in books. View all 93 comments. It's just disingenuous as fuck, that they had the gall to brazenly omit Stephenie Meyer from their credit lines, particularly when one or more of them started their careers in paranormal YA on the tail of the Twilight boom.
YA existed before Twilight , of course, but it baffles me when the YA industry now slaps its hands to its ears and la-la-las over the indisputable truth: YA was a marginalised genre before the Twilight phenomenon. Was it a coincidence that YA paranormal romance exploded upon the rising popularity of Twilight?
Fuck Catcher in the Rye. I'm sorry, but I don't make the rules. The basic breakdown is this: I enjoyed this book, and I mean I genuinely enjoyed it, and was invested, until about the halfway mark.
After that, it was impossible for me to ignore the cloying creepiness that perverts a sweet and tender love story into something that, as an adult, is difficult for me to justify. This inaccuracy stems mostly from the fact that the movies were a farce that in no way capture the spirit of the characters or any of the relationships between them.
The truth is that Book Bella and Movie Bella are two starkly different people, and you can fucking fight me on this. Meyer has weathered a barrage of criticism for her Mormon lifestyle , and this has bled into her storytelling, and to an extent I agree, because heavy-handed morality is an easy way to drop a story down a U-bend.
The artery of conflict that threads through each book in the series is opposing ideals within the central relationship, and if we look at these characters as theological models, their connection is far more nuanced: Edward is Mormonism and Bella is modernism, thus their relationship is a wrestle between starkly defined historical values and modern flexibility.
To explore this model, it's worth analysing each character as an individual, not both as a unit we'll get to that later. My impression of Bella is that she's confident in familiar situations and, contrary to common criticism, mostly generated from the appallingly weak and lifeless character in the movies, is not defined by low self-esteem.
She never shrinks away from male attention, and while she does often acknowledge that Edward is aesthetically pleasing, her reaction to being seen with a "dazzling" and notorious man is a natural one: Bella mentions that she was not popular in Arizona, but for defined reasons: She also states that her last school was densely populated which, naturally, provides an ease of anonymity. But her relationship with Charlie is tender: When people like Jacob and Angela are being sidelined by their friends - ignored during a group conversation - Bella notices this and acknowledges them.
It's worth remembering that, in , a "ladylike front" was very much in fashion and not only in religious circles like Meyer's. This "touch my butt and buy me pizza" attitude didn't come into fashion until Tumblr became mainstream, and until the internet popularised the Anna Kendrick brand. You know, this "I'm a gross girl and I wear sweatpants and I like to swear". That mentality wasn't part of the media hive mind yet. In part, yes. He is geriatric, and this adds an element of unavoidable perversion to his romance with a teenage girl.
Be careful, though. The child has no idea. He looked at me then, his anger abruptly fading. It's the poor decision to time Edward's birth at the beginning of the 20th century that really hits the nail into the coffin here. While it does comfortably serve the theological dichotomy between Edward and Bella anyone significantly older would probably not be Mormon, as Mormonism wasn't a thing until the early-to-mid s it is a stumbling block for the believability of the romance.
I was concerned that I might have to avenge your murder. He is an old man caged in the body of a teenager, and his family only enables his self-destructive behaviour. I would call him someone who is so psychologically damaged from a physical assault that he is clawing desperately to human affection to try to manufacture a sense of normalcy in his life.
And Carlisle, his attacker, is now his sole benefactor, the puppeteer of a collection of ageless marionettes that obey his authority over their household. Is there any way to measure the psychological damage this could cause, or are we seeing it now in this strange, macabre puppet show that is the Cullen clan? Is this an intentional angle? What strikes me most here is that Bella is a victim of the Cullen clan, but so is Edward, and of course Rosalie. Or do they? It could be the ultimate act of power and control, to stockpile living bodies, to use acts of brutality and violence to manufacture close familial bonds.
Carlisle professes not to have given in to his baser instincts, but the truth may be that he did, not by killing but with a cultivated community of psychological torture. Edward states that Carlisle was lonely, but the problematic element to this is that Carlisle knew why he was lonely - it was because immortality made him that way.
His solution to this was to condemn other people to the same fate. Is James the villain here? Perhaps not. If you enjoyed this, please consider supporting me with the button below so that I can take the time to improve on this format!
View all 52 comments. Feb 07, Cait added it. Since this book has already been reviewed from hell to high water, I thought that I could treat you all to what this whole book and small part of New Moon, as well was in a simple little gif nutshell. Enjoy, all: And that's pretty much it. View all 12 comments. Apr 21, Annette rated it did not like it Recommends it for: I know that I'm going to offend a lot of people with this review, but I feel that I have to be honest about this.
There are quite a few things that bother me about this book, I will only list the top 5 here: She is a sighing, swooning, fainting, weeping, weak female character straight out of the 19 century. This is the 21st century people!
Do we want to raise a generation of namby pamby young wome Ok Do we want to raise a generation of namby pamby young women who can't stand on their own two feet? The guy sneaks into her room and watches her sleep. Does anyone else see anything creepy about this?
They hardly know each other, but suddenly they can't live without each other? The dialogue is like something straight out of a Harlequin - ugh! I think that young people have enough trouble knowing the difference between love and lust and this book does not help.
Bella must be good looking too, why else would a year old vampire be interested in a 17 year old girl? Her personality leaves much to be desired so we know it's not that. Rowling I would be offended that people are comparing the Twilight series with the Harry Potter series.
Rowling - not even close. The worst thing about this book is that it's so hugely popular.
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There are thousands of young girls all over the nation who are swooning over Edward and wishing that they could be "just like Bella" - gag! I truly think that this book is a detriment to society. There's a lot more I could say, but I think that I've offended enough people for now. View all 75 comments. Jan 14, Matt rated it did not like it Recommends it for: View all 32 comments. Apr 02, Kai rated it it was amazing Shelves: Without the dark, we'd never see the stars. I love the whole series.
There is a reason this was so popular. It's one of the big love stories of our time. You may roll your eyes now but it's true. It's so incredibly romantic. The vampire thing is just another exciting addition - brutally beautiful, rich, talented and mysterious characters. How can one not be intrigued? Bella, however, was the opposite, she's the one longing for all of this, and I can totally relate to her.
Additionally, she's unintentionally funny. Stephenie Meyer's writing is amazing. I keep rereading the books. It's so easy to forget everything and just disappear into her world for a short time. Preferably on a rainy day with a cup of hot chocolate.
Find more of my books on Instagram View all 38 comments. Jun 12, jessica rated it it was amazing. View all 33 comments. Nov 24, Manny rated it it was ok Shelves: I got so tired of receiving Twilight questions on the Never-Ending Quiz that I went out and bought a copy.
It's about as good as I had expected, but I have already managed to answer a few questions correctly. An anecdote which I at least found amusing. Shortly after buying it, I was invited to an eighteenth birthday party our next door neighbor's daughter.
I had the following conversation with Cate: I just bought the first one. Can I borrow it when you're finished?
So somehow I've ended up supplying Stephenie Meyer to 18 year old girls. How did that happen?
I still don't understand why this is apparently the greatest publishing phenomenon of the post-Potter world. Here are a few hypotheses: Don't underestimate sex, everyone knows it sells books. And there are some pretty steamy, graphic descriptions of kissing and snuggling, which could conceivably get a suggestible pre-teen all hot and bothered.
I'm not a suggestible pre-teen, so it's a little difficult to judge. Often more important than people realise. It's a first-person narrative, and yes, it does read as though it had been written by a shy, bookish, 17 year old girl, whose main literary output to date had been essays about Macbeth and Jane Eyre for her English class. You can positively hear her congratulating herself every time she uses a polysyllabic word.
Well done, Manny, "polysyllabic" is bound to net me an extra point! So I guess this says something about the author's skill, or helps teen readers identify with the heroine? You're constantly reading about all those creepy paedophiles who lurk in chatrooms, pretending to be teenagers and trying to groom unsuspecting victims.
This is, formally, a romance between a year old female virgin and a centenarian. You can see how useful it would be. It doesn't bother me at all that he's so much older than her! I think he loves her just as much as she loves him! Unfortunately, none of these explanations really convince me. I must find someone to ask! Well, having now finished the book, I'm going to lend it to Cate across the road - in fact, she and her parents are coming to dinner this evening.
But I think Cate will be as mystified as I am. How about my goddaughter Sophie, who's only 12? My first thought is that she'll find it too unsophisticated, but perhaps I'm overestimating her. Stay tuned for further updates. It's only a sample of two, and I would love more data, but so far I am not convinced that all young womanhood in the Western world is infected with the deadly Meyer mind-virus.
As I said, I lent the book to Cate-across-the-road just turned 18, cute, party animal. I was indeed a little apprehensive when she asked to borrow my copy. But when I saw her today and asked for an opinion, it rapidly become clear that she hadn't even looked at it - she has better things to do than read this trash. She was relieved when I made it clear that I was the opposite of offended.
I also polled my goddaughter Sophie almost 13, smart, voracious reader, into chess and any kind of sport.
Twilight (Twilight, #1) by Stephenie Meyer
When I dropped by for our usual Sunday morning chess session, I asked her if she had read Twilight. There was a brief moment of mildly embarrassed silence, which I interpreted as: Then she shrugged and said no, she hadn't, and we went back to looking at the Slav Defense.
It would be reassuring to hear more stories like these, though I couldn't resist the temptation to post this question on the Quiz. So far no one has flamed me, but it's early days yet. Come on, Twilight fans, you afraid of a fight? Sorry, Twilight fans, you are as insipid as your heroine. Oh dear. Cate finally gave back the copy that she'd borrowed several months ago. I'm afraid to say that she's not merely read it, she loved it. Now she's going to read the whole series.
What have I done? Not only that, Sophie saw the movie and thought it was "great". I was doing my best not to succumb to hysteria before I'd had a chance to evaluate the facts for myself, but now I'm starting to feel seriously concerned.
Maybe the Meyer mind-virus really does exist. So I re-read Twilight 10 years after I first read it and I guess you could say I didn't love it as much as I did back then View all 5 comments. After a decade of continually jumping between stars, I'm going to call it an average of 3 and call it good Stuff I loved - the PNW setting!!!! Either way, I had fun with it when it first came out and think it's wonderful how many people became readers because of Twilight!
View all 19 comments. May 02, Nataliya rated it did not like it Shelves: Since, according to the news, the sun is about to set on the Twilight movie franchise because this stuff is apparently news-worthy , I will take this opportunity to share my favorite Twilight-bashing resources with you, my friends.
Because if you somehow still have no idea about this book series, I would love to borrow your tinfoil hat. I'm seri Since, according to the news, the sun is about to set on the Twilight movie franchise because this stuff is apparently news-worthy , I will take this opportunity to share my favorite Twilight-bashing resources with you, my friends.
I'm serious. Besides, nothing in the universe can ever compete with this very thoughtful review by Bird Brian. You watch, when the world is destroyed in nuclear explosion, cockroaches and Twinkies will be what's left on this planet. Also, I think I may have borrowed this comparison from the one and only Cleolinda Jones. Once upon a time, years ago, I was sick with the nastiest flu and therefore was lying in bed browsing the Interwebs in the state of cough-syrup-induced befuzzlement, when somehow, via a combination of inexplicable links I came across the site that popped my Twilight cherry with the best parodies that I have yet come across: Enter Cleolinda Jones , whose incredulous snark of Twilight recaps made me the happiest person on this planet for a while: Introducing the immortal recaps of Stephenie Meyer's wish-fulfillment creations , featuring 'fursploding', 'sparklepires', and this brilliant wrap-up of the series: She did watch all four Twilight movies and - bless her selfless heart - treated us to her trademark Movies in Fifteen Minutes parodies of them, which, dear reader, you can find here: And therefore she created The best Tumblr ever - Reasoning with Vampires I owe so much of my grammar refreshers to Dana's keen eye and never-ending patience.
And, just for a taste of it, I hope I'm allowed to share my all-time favorite from this Tumblr which I will take down immediately if there is any problem: Among other creations of pure comedic genius, they brought us their version of the in famous Edward's lullaby, which you can see here on YouTube , complete with the following immortal lyrics: And watch you bleed out on the floooooor.
Then I'll bathe myself in your life essence as you die. Tear your heart out of your chest and crack the bones and suck the marrow out. Slice into your brain for sandwiches and maybe have an omelette made of--" It was only a matter of time until Mark Oshiro of 'Mark Reads I will not give much away by stating Dan's version of Bella's daughter's name which can kick the original name's behind while hopping on the left foot with both hands tied behind its back: Take that, Renesmee!
Bella mendapat banyak perhatian dari para pemuda dan teman … Eclipse Meyer novel - Wikipedia ; Eclipse is the third novel in the Twilight Saga by Stephenie Meyer. The novel explores Bella's compromise between her love for Edward and her friendship with shape-shifter Jacob Black, along with her dilemma of leaving her mortality behind in a terrorized atmosphere, a result of mysterious vampire attacks in Seattle.
She is endangered after falling in love with Edward Cullen, a vampire. Ia merasa titik balik keseriusannya berakting dimulai ketika ia Twilight-serien — Wikipedia ; Twilight er en bokserie skrevet av den amerikanske forfatteren Stephenie Meyer. Eclipse novela - Wikipedia, la enciclopedia libre ; Portada. The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn — Part 2 bra: Amanhecer — Parte 2; prt: A Saga Twilight: Dirigido por Bill Condon,  teve seu roteiro escrito por Melissa Rosenberg, assim Free eBook - freebookebook.
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