4 out of 4 stars
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The author Londyn Skye is excellent at expressing what was in her mind for this romantic story of The Prodigy Slave. The beginning of story gives clear visuals of the author’s expressed imagery during the 1800s where it was impossible for genuine friendships to be developed because of individual circumstances. The lead female, Lily, was portrayed as a strong and determine individual who built character throughout her childhood. She possessed a gift that, catapulted extraordinary favors and opportunities from unsuspecting individuals. She demonstrated different types of emotions throughout her childhood, and even adulthood, but was surprised by an unexpected event in the end. A playful, yet confused and somewhat strong disposition was portrayed by the lead male character, James. He was also extremely mysterious, which was eventually evident. The story demonstrates that love can move mountains and put those same mountains back in place at the same time.
One of the most strikingly positive aspect of the story is that Lily’s character exemplified purity and innocence which opened the door to unimaginable opportunities for her.
The determination of some of the secondary characters within the story such as Jesse etc., passion and commitment to crush and destroy humane principles and virtues were negative. There was one uncomfortable word on page 177 and minimal profanities were noticed.
I would rate this book 4 out of 4 stars despite the limited use of profanities, as the story plots kept changing unexpectedly making it enticing.
I would recommend this book to young adults and older individuals.
The Prodigy Slave, Book One: Journey to Winter Garden
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