The Goddess Inheritance - Aimee Carter - Free download as PDF File .pdf), Text File .txt) or read online for free. During nine months of captivity, Kate Winters. read book online in pdf epub ki. Download or Read Online The Goddess Inheritance (Goddess Test, #3) by Aimee Carter Book in PDF Mobi or Epub. During nine months of captivity, Kate Winters has survived a jealous goddess, a vengeful Titan and a pregnancy she never asked for. Now the Queen of the Gods wants her unborn child, and Kate can't stop her–until Cronus offers a deal. Yet even if Kate agrees, he'll destroy Henry.
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The Goddess Inheritance book. Read reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Love or osakeya.info or their osakeya.info end of her famil. osakeya.info: The Goddess Inheritance (A Goddess Test Novel) ( ): Aimée Carter: Books. MB. Goddess Test - The Goddess Legacy - Aimee osakeya.info KB. Goddess Test 03 - The Goddess Inheritance - Aimee osakeya.info KB.
That happens a lot with me. I tend to like books that others don't. The Goddess Inheritance begins nine months after the end of Goddess Interrupted. Kate is being held captive by Cronus and Calliope and about to give birth to her and Henry's child. Calliope has dastardly plans that include revenge on the gods, raising Kate's baby on her own and Kate's death.
Cronus wants Kate, his freedom and his rule. It time for Kate to make her decision. Who will live and who will die? Kate's choices will affect not only her baby, her love and her family, but they will determine the future of the whole world. The plot was overloaded, but pretty predictable.
I was often bored as I read, which is sad because I'd say this book has the most action of all three novels. Maybe even too much action. The book immediately dives in, and that's where it lost me. In the first twelve percent of the e-ARC at least , two major plot points occur and then the author adds more and more and more on tops of those scenes, but most of them are immediately solved.
It annoyed me to read about these conflicts that were brought up and dealt with in one chapter. And almost none were resolved the way I wanted them to be. By the end of the story, so much had happened that I felt like I had just read something from a completely different series, and a story that was much more amateur than the first two books.
She makes some lousy decisions, is involved in many miscommunications and she's often dim. There is one part in particular that had me rolling my eyes. An obvious "plot twist" is built and while it took me all of five pages to figure it out, Kate didn't figure out for quite some time.
The main reason my rating is what it is is because of Henry and the baby. I'm a sucker for books with babies I've said this several times. And while Henry isn't the greatest hero, there's something about him that I just love. Where something this horrifying and awful and traumatic can be portrayed in a positive light, and we are fucking okay with that. But that's what this entire series is: But oh god, if there's anyone who tank any sympathy that I would have garnered for her after the awful things she's been through, it's Kate.
Kate is She is still, after three freaking books here, insecure on a level that I think is borderline insane, and I'm not even being facetious when I say that. Three books, and this girl is still, STILL, teetering on the edge of an emotional breakdown, should the people she bases her life around leave her.
This girl is a train wreck of misplaced anger and spunky agency and romantic paranoia that makes her unlikable and almost unreadable, and the book does not one damn thing about it.
And it's not like it doesn't know, the book is aware of at least some of this, because characters lampshade things like Kate's willingness to sacrifice herself for other people. And yet it doesn't change. That is what I was waiting for - emotional development on Kate's part. Isn't that the whole point? Why else give her such massive, infuriating character flaws? But if a shift in perspective came, I missed it. I suspect that if Kate was to have developed at all, the catalyst was perhaps supposed to have been the ending, but if that's the case, I hardly even know what to say.
Really, though, Goddess Inheritance is just shit with its female characters in general, which I suppose isn't surprising; the series' subtitle should have been Internalized Misogyny in Action. If we're to go by the narrative, I would say that Avadite has probably the most thankless role. When we last saw her, Ava's husband had been captured, and she was being blackmailed into betraying Kate to Calliope to presumably keep him from death or harm.
Nine months later, and apparently Ava has been hanging around and tending to Kate while she is Calliope's hostage, but somehow also reporting back to Walter Zeus and the Council Olympians as a spy? I don't really understand this, on a number of different levels. For one, you would think that if you had sided with the enemy to the point that you're pretty much a permanent resident in their HQ, you wouldn't just be able to pop back over to the "good guys'" base to chat and catch up without somebody noticing or trying to stop you.
And yet, this is how Inheritance starts: Ava, at Olympus, chatting with her "daddy", Zeus. In person. Updating him about what's going on with Kate, and curling up in his lap for comfort and support. Yeah, literally. Afterwards, Ava is somehow able to pop back over to Cronus' headquarters and resume tending to Kate, without anyone being the wiser, apparently.
Yet nobody noticed, nor did the other side take advantage of this apparent lapse in security. For two, was Ava's being a spy supposed to be some sort of secret? To us or Kate? You wouldn't think so, given how the book opens on Ava reporting to Zeus, and yet the public reveal that Ava has been acting on behalf of Zeus the entire time is treated as some sort of twist. That could perhaps be because it was surprising to Kate, but that doesn't really make sense, either.
By the time we get to the point where Ava is publicly revealed as a spy, Kate has seen Ava relay information over the Council at least once, has heard that it's a regular thing, and has been on the receiving end of Ava's help multiple times.
Buuuut somehow she still hadn't put it together? Here's why that's so confusing, though: And okay, it's not like Ava is blameless, here, and I'll be the first to say that I hate that she was man-tivated into that position, but as far as Kate is concerned, Ava's doing all these things because her husband is being held captive. His life is at stake, and while I don't think it lets her off the hook entirely, I do think it's deserving of a little empathy, right?
Fuck, Kate even agrees that if their roles were reversed, she would have betrayed the shit out of Ava for Henry. But apparently none of this matters, because Kate just mercilessly flings hatred in Ava's direction for the entire goddamned book. Seriously, the level of nastiness levied towards Ava by Kate is just astounding, so much so that even other characters notice, and speculate on whether or not her resentment is being magically bolstered by Calliope.
Kate comes to the conclusion that it's not, though; she just really hates Ava for a great laundry list of things resulting from her betrayal, and no amount of Ava apologizing or taking care of her child or helping her escape will ease that resentment. No, Ava literally has to sacrifice herself for Kate before she is able to consider forgiving her.
Well, that's not exactly true - and this is where that did-she-or-didn't-she know about Ava being a spy comes into play. It's actually when Zeus reveals that Ava was working on his behalf the entire time that Kate first begins to start to forgive her. I genuinely do not understand this.
How does that make Ava's actions any better? How is allowing Kate to suffer for strategic value somehow better than acting under duress because someone else's life is at stake? Not to say there isn't an argument to be made for the former, but from Kate's perspective? How is THAT somehow more acceptable? But that's Ava's arc! Blackmailed for her husband, used by her father, ultimately killed in the climax to atone for her "sins" and possibly teach Kate a lesson about her misogyny, depending on how much credit we're actually giving the book.
Careful, Kate, change positions any faster and we're all going to have to be treated for whiplash. Then there's Hera.
Oh my fucking God, Hera. Or, sorry, Calliope, and yeah, the god-name thing is still stupid and confusing. Anyway, Hera. Fucking Maleficent had more nuance. And perhaps consider taking up a hobby. Lots fucking more at You're Killing. May 22, Chelsie Hinds rated it it was ok. I'm disappointed. I don't even have the will to explain why I've rated this book so low.
It just didn't turn out at all like I wanted it too. I think Carter really wanted to focus more on Kate in this book, as opposed to making the entire book about Henry and Kate, which sounds interesting in theory but, at least for Aimee Carter, is not so in practice.
Turns out, ironically, that a book primarily about Kate's choices and inward battles is about as interesting and well-written as a year old's I'm disappointed. Turns out, ironically, that a book primarily about Kate's choices and inward battles is about as interesting and well-written as a year old's diary.
By the end of this novel, I started to dislike Kate. It's unfortunate because in the first novel, I loved her. But I think becoming a goddess and a mother and having Henry has made her a little too full of herself.
She's convinced she can save the day in every situation, which surprisingly she can, even though that is completely illogical. And let's talk about logic for a minute, because this entire novel was completely devoid of logic. I know this is a fantasy novel but in terms of logistics and the likelihood of things turning out the way they should, this book completely went against everything that would have made sense. For example: Or how about the fact that Rhea mourned over the loss of Calliope but cared not at all about Ava, her granddaughter, having sacrificed herself.
Or can we just talk about how Kate, for the large majority of the novel, was so angry with Ava that she didn't even want to speak to or see her, and yet Cronus she decides to visit from time to time despite the fact that he wanted to kill and could have killed every one that she loved? Can we talk about that?! I love Henry. I think he's perfect. But Kate Just no. Like I said, I am gravely disappointed with the ending to this series. Pre-release review: My oh my. I'm so in love with this series.
And so ridiculously in love with Henry! The cliffhanger was sick. I've been going crazy. Luckily, Aimee has blessed us with brilliantly crafted novellas. However, I just can't wait until this book comes out. I'm going to get it the day of!! The short clip of this book in Goddess Interrupted was crazy! Henry promises to be just as spectacular as he was in the last two books. Not to mention, the clip hints at the fact that we'll see narration centered around Henry.
We'll be able to get in his head!! I can't take it!! If you haven't begun reading this series, I urge you to do it now!! I don't regret the day I did. It is soo awesome! There will be times you will get annoyed with the characters, but any good reader will get frustrated with the characters.
But you will grow to love them as I have. I'm so sad that the series will come to an end with this book. But I look forward to more from Aimee Carter!! View 1 comment. How can she end the book with such a cliff-hanger and make us wait half a YEAR for it??? This is torture. Seriously, I would rather be killed by Cronus than suffer this torture. View all 5 comments. Nov 30, Ashley rated it it was amazing Shelves: Well, folks, The Goddess Inheritance totally makes up for that!
This book was full of action, twists, turns, love, hate, revenge, heartbreak, and everything else in the world! I almost don't know where to begin The Goddess Inheritance is the perfect conclusion. It's intense, it's satisfying, and it ties up all the ends. The book was so full of emotion, I was constantly giggling, smiling, or near tears.
Kate is still a great character; she feels so real! A few people don't like that she cries several times throughout the series, but I actually like it.
I know that if I were in her shoes and my family members were all in danger and all hope seemed lost, I would totally break down in an OCEAN of tears. But in between her breakdowns, Kate is strong. She doesn't just cry and then sit on her ass and sulk; she goes out and finds solutions.
She tries to right her wrongs and contribute to her family when everyone else tells her she's useless. Not all of her plans work, but she doesn't give up hope, and I really admire that. I think that's what makes Kate such an amazing character and one that I love to read about!
Kate's relationship with Henry was as intense as ever in The Goddess Inheritance! The happy moments were oh-so-sweet and swoony and deliciously romantic!
And the sad bits were heartbreaking and aggravating! They definitely face challenges and I loved that they never gave up. Ava really shined in this book.
I was kind of mad at Kate for how she treated Ava when the truth was kind of obvious.. I'm used to seeing Ava as the flirty, giggly girl, but in The Goddess Inheritance we see a more serious, devoted side to her.
Also, Cronus was an insanely awesome character. He's powerful, he's all kinds of creepy, and a bit like a psychopath. He's like a crazy murderer who suddenly decides he's in love but really he's all creepy and possessive and has to blackmail his way into a 'relationship'. And the odd thing was that I almost started to sympathize with him.
Sometimes there was a little voice in the back of my head rooting for Cronus. With one hand he destroys the lives of millions of people, and with the other he makes sweet and romantic promises.
I almost felt myself believing them! The Goddess Inheritance is the perfect end to the trilogy with a bittersweet ending that had me in tears. My only disappointment is that the series is now over. This book had me wanting to read more and more—or even from Ava or Nicholas's point of view. View all 9 comments. Aug 08, If it ain't good I don't read it!
There should state somewhere in the law, that authors can not publish a book until their done the whole series. Cause I mean come on, there they are, these amazing writers who write the epicist books, then finish it with an awesome cliffhanger, and the next books release date is like a year away. Aug 13, Farrah rated it really liked it Shelves: I need this book now!
That cliffhanger at the end of book two was earth-shattering. Ugh, I can't wait to get my hands on this book. This review also appears on my blog at http: So much occurred in The Goddess Inheritance that I'm still digesting everything, 2 days after reading the book.
I'm still a little speechless, but I can say that this book was a wonderful end to a lovely series. I had one issue with this book, so I'm going to get it out of the way first. Kate began the series as a strong character. That was the reason that I liked her so much. But during this book, she was a freaking watering pot. Maybe it was just the post pregnancy hormones, but she just burst into tears about everything. And a couple of characters in the book even mention it. Kate is usually strong; it really irritated me that she was being a baby and sobbing every few pages.
By the end, she realizes how ridiculous she is being and toughens up. That helped, but I was still annoyed.
Now, let's get to the positive. After pulling herself together, Kate proved how much she had grown throughout the series. At the end, I was able to see how strong and compassionate she had become. So, in the end, I admired her greatly. Henry was such a sweetheart in this book; I swear, he made my heart melt.
He was just SO adorable. And he grew as a character as well. He was able to move past everything that used to hold him back and become a true hero. I loved him anyway, but,because of that, now I love him even more. Since the major bumps in their relationship were smoothed, Kate and Henry were such a lovely couple. They brought out the strength in each other and weathered through the possible apocalypse together.
It was nice to see a relationship that had been put through so much to finally prosper. Milo, Kate and Henry's son, was SO cute! Oh my goodness, I loved that little baby. I don't want to say too much about him so that I don't spoil anything, but he was so adorable. Even though, obviously, he doesn't directly play a role in the situation, he was a constant presence. His existence is what spurs Kate and Henry to fight with everything they have in them.
He so obviously adored his son, it was precious, especially because we know that he hasn't had that ever in his thousands of years long life.
Kate was also a devoted parent. Even though she may not have planned on Milo, she was still a wonderful mother to him. The other character also had their growth. All the other main gods and goddesses changed: So many dimensions were added to their character, that I began to feel like they were almost real people.
Someone dies in this book, and I won't say who. I'll let that torment you until you find out. But the emotional aspects of it were very well done. If I hadn't been almost asleep because I refused to go to bed until I finished the book, I probably would have cried.
The action in the book was constant-obviously, since they were in a war. The solution to the problem was very clever. I would never have thought about it. But it managed to bring in a certain aspect that seemed minor before into full play. The emotions in this book were palpable.
The Goddess Inheritance brought in so much and that new baggage brought in so much more emotion. The ending was perfect for the series. It was bittersweet. Happy because of the outcome of the war and the main relationship. But sad because of all that transpired during the war and all the emotion that was drawn up. And I had to say goodbye to all of the characters that I grew to care for throughout the series.
Once again, emotional. The Goddess Inheritance was a wonderful ending to the Goddess Test series. To all fans of these series, you will love the final book. And, finally, farewell to all the beloved characters. I love you guys! View all 6 comments. I was just not feeling this series after The Goddess Test. I loved the first book but the last two were pretty disappointing. Also, I never really understood Greek gods in this series. After just finishing the Percy Jackson and the Olympians series where every aspect of the Greek god's role in humanity was described and fleshed out, I felt like The Goddess Test's interpretati 2.
After just finishing the Percy Jackson and the Olympians series where every aspect of the Greek god's role in humanity was described and fleshed out, I felt like The Goddess Test's interpretation was never explained and fell short.
I lost all connection to the characters after the first book because all we really saw was Kate's thoughts and the other gods momentarily as they went from place to place. I didn't give this book a lower rating, however, because there were times where the writing engaged me and I was entertained. For the most part, however, I would not recommend this series past the first book, unfortunately. I really had high hopes for this series because of my love for both romance and Greek mythology and it makes me sad to rate the last two books so low.
Dec 01, Anne rated it it was ok Shelves: Another trilogy bites the dust in ! The Good It is relatively short. She's at best an idiot.
I didn't like Henry. He's boring. I've wasted enough time on the book as it is, and I just don't have the strength left to go on about all the things that annoyed me. I finished it. See this review and more on The Moonlight Library! Immortality, in this world, seems to mean a person who cannot feel pain, does not need to breathe, will only cease to exist if humans stop believing in them, yet can die of blood loss Theo or having their skulls bashed in Aphrodite.
Some of them can be returned from the Underworld, and some can not. It depends on the plot. When in t See this review and more on The Moonlight Library! When in the Underworld, they are free to travel yet are unable to access the Underworld without a sanctioned guide like Hades or Hermes.
There is no ceremony to be granted immortality nor when it is taken away, it just simply is. An immortal can be murdered by a greater being Titan or a weapon made of the same material as a Titan. An immortal can give up their immortality but they might be killed immediately like Persephone or be allowed to live a mortal life and regain their immortality once their mortal form dies Demeter.
So as you can see, the concept of immortality gave me a massive headache with all its rule bending and vagueness. Instead of immortality being, you know, immortality, it had all these rules and escape clauses and instead of knowing for sure everyone would live into next century because they are IMMORTAL you never knew who was going to die next.
Or if it would be permanent, if they would be in the Underworld or completely obliterated from existence. Not only was she helpless, but the other characters ensured she remained helpless.
The only thing she did in this novel was try to sacrifice herself and cry. Apparently they were all so tire of all the fighting that happened off page and was never explained at all to the point I grew frustrated with the lack of details. It felt like the gods were just sitting around all day on their asses! I get that Kate is all of 20 years old but even she has hostile feelings towards the three female characters that should be strong Ava, Calliope and Persephone but all she ever thinks is how awful they are.
I was actually insulted and offended by the portrayal of women in this book. And another thing that made me mad was a whole bunch of stupid crap over having a baby. Henry also sucked. Goddess, Interrupted was not a bad book per se — just incredibly boring and into the slut shaming.
Burn baby, burn. Jun 09, Suzanne rated it it was amazing Shelves: Spoilers for previous books I read the first two books in this series last year, and I really enjoyed them. Unlike some readers, who couldn't take to Henry, I did, and I was really rooting for him and Kate as a couple.
The ending of Goddess Interrupted, which ends on a cliffhanger when we find out that Kate is pregnant and being betrayed to Cronus and Calliope by Ava, who she thought was her best friend, left me reeling and I was really looking forward to picking up The Goddess Inheritance.
Kate i Spoilers for previous books I read the first two books in this series last year, and I really enjoyed them. Kate is being held prisoner on the island where the original six have Cronus trapped. Henry or her mother don't know anything has happened to her, or about her pregnancy, as Ava's been telling them that they're still in Africa where Kate and Ava where supposed to be heading to locate Rhea, also a Titan and mother of Henry, and maybe their only hope to stop Cronus.
Kate is in her ninth month of pregnancy when Ava finally goes and confesses to Henry about what happened to Kate, and he immediately goes to her rescue.
But Calliope, goddess of marriage and fertility, who made Kate get pregnant, now makes her go into labour early, and takes the baby. Cronus tells Kate he'll make sure the baby is safe if she'll stay with him and become his queen for eternity when he takes over the world, as he plans to escape the island at the winter solstice, if not, he'll kill the humans and the gods and destroy the world.
Kate leaves with Henry, and Cronus begins the war by wiping out Athens. Henry and Kate have had their fair share of relationship problems in previous books but I was always behind them. In this book, I felt they were a much more united front, and Henry's love for Kate is undeniable, having been doubted before. James in prominent in this book too. He helps Kate out a lot, and together they both do what they can to help in the war, as the rest of the gods feel Kate is not strong enough yet to participate in battle.
There's no love triangle, Kate only has eyes, and love, for Henry, though James does tell her he wants to be her first affair: This book ended, almost, perfectly for me.
We do suffer a loss, and that was my only negative, but still, I could see why it was necessary. There's a hint given at the end of this book that this may not be the end of the Goddess Test series. I would of course, give any more books a go, but hopefully they'd be good. Not just more books for the sake of prolonging the series unnecessarily, which in my opinion, rarely works.
People who think Disney's Hercules is an accurate portrayal of Greek Mythology. Really 1. To see full review click here. So, you want to see how Kim Kardashian is going to be as a mother? Well, read The Goddess Inheritance. Actually, Kim will probably be a better mother than Kate she'll at least hire a nanny and won't, you know, abandon her baby to stay with her evil kidnappers throughout most of I was not enthralled this piece of shit at all.
Y Really 1. Yeah, I'm calling it what it is. A piece of shit. Okay, piece of shit might be a little too harsh. To be honest this book reminded me a lot like one of those direct to video Disney sequels. Specifically Aladdin and the King of Thieves.
You know the third Aladdin movie oh yeah, there's three Aladdin movies and a sequel-how's that for a whole new world. For all of those of you who are Disney inept, I'll explain. You've probably seen advertisements for Disney sequels. Most of them our downright horrible and our only made for television babysitting purposes. Aladdin was the first Disney movie to get its direct to video sequel in, The Return of Jafar and boy was it a piece of shit.
A piece of shit that got it's own sequel which was awful it's own right, but was just a tad bit better than well The Return of Jafar. That's sort of what The Goddess Inheritance was like. Awful its own regard, but when compared to that second book in the series it wasn't well that bad.
So what was so bad about this one? All I have to say is Kim Kardashian is going to be a better mother than Kate. That should give you some insight right there. Let's talk about my stanch on pregnancy in YA. I don't hate it Which means I more often than not hate it.
I feel like the pregnancies you see in these books are glamorized to the point where some of the more gullible readers and I hate to say after watching 16 and Pregnant and reading some family law cases they do will think that getting knocked up at sixteen is going to be some sort of fairytale.
It's not. Your not instantly going to be able to fit into your pre-pregnancy jeans or bras like Kate does. You're not going to instantly want to have sex again like Kate does.
You're not going to have a perfect little baby like Kate does that acts like a doll that only needs love. Only needs love. Look having a kid is expensive. And as much as the movies want to tell you, you need more than love to raise a kid. You not only have to feed and clothe your child, you have to pay for its schooling, its medical care, its entertainment.
It's not cheap. But oh little Milo-whose name Kate randomly decides on without even consulting her husband to see if he likes it great coparenting there Kate only needs love not his mother's milk which is why I guess he's okay after being kidnapped for so long.
Not that it would matter much to Kate since she'd rather have her kid die than risk the rest of the world's death. Altruistic yes. But do you think most mother's would react that way? What I'm saying is the motherhood bits are completely unrealistic.
And I'm sad to say that's how all other characterization was handled in this installment. Henry is a man-cessory per usual whose only role is to be handsome enough for all the girls to lust after-including the villain who according to the source material would want nothing to do with Kate's Henry bag. Though I guess, it's okay since most of the guys save for a few are lusting over Kate and her instantly hot postpartum body too hello, Mary Sue. Honestly, I think a lot of the characterization problems were from a lack of research.
I think Carter only did minimum research for these books because lots of things about the gods that you could find reading Wikipedia weren't even addressed. It just didn't make sense. Much like the plot which seemed to be illy paced. Remember how nothing, nothing happened in the last one? Well, tons of shit happened in this one but it past so awful that you' d have just long periods of moping.
And the resolution And you know what the sad thing is, there's potential according to what it says at the end of this book for even more sequels. Are we turning into Cassandra Clare here?
Best Feature: It's over hopefully. At least Carter knew when to pull her series, I think. Because at the end it says the Goddess test has ended for now which has me wondering and shuddering. Please, Carter don't do it. Worst Feature: Ugh, I don't know.
I really don't know. Lots of things bothered me about this one. I think I'll go with the obvious though. Anti-feminist culture. Throughout the book the slut slamming and Kate's actions just ring of slut slamming. I really, really hated it. I also hated how Kate needed a man to be complete and instead of being an active partner Henry was little more than a Ken doll. Um, no. I don't think so. It glorifies teen marriage and pregnancy with very little consequences. Heck, the man-cessory and Kate hardly have an argument.
It's like Barbie and Ken living together, scratch that since Barbie and Ken actually got a divorce at one point. The language is fairly mild, but there is sex here and some battle scenes as well.
View all 7 comments. Jul 19, Zoe marked it as to-read. Can't wait to hear from henrys perspective like on how he sees kate and his sitch whats the kid gonna be like i wonder and i sooooo hope that wasnt forshadowing when he says he would save his family even if it caust him his life!
Jan 16, Cande rated it did not like it Recommends it for: Nota general a toda la serie: Se enamora perdidamente de su esposo, que aun Nota general a toda la serie: Tienen un romance apresurado y fogoso, lleno de inseguridades y desconfianza.
Ella sufre por la indiferencia y la falta de manoseo. A pesar de la amenaza de muerte, se las arreglan para tener escenitas de celos, enojos, declaraciones de amor verdadero y sacrificios de amor puro, que repiten a lo largo de los tres libros.
Como condimento tenemos a los otros personajes, seres unidimensionales de los que no vamos a gastar ni saliva para hablar de ellos. Comienza la guerra. Le quitan el nene, le dan el nene, se lo vuelven a quitar, se lo vuelven a sacar.
Hace dos mil tratos para salvar a su familia, aunque todas terminan fracasando. Final feliZ para todos. Fin de la historia. Termina siendo una lectura lenta y aburrida, a ratos muy irritante. Es una amistad de lazos tan fuertes e incondicionales que pierde sentido, no pueden estar tan unidos si apenas se conocen , no me jodan. Pero esa no es excusa, chicos. Ah no, paren, ni eso. Se convierten en jovencitos con ganas de armar drama al pedo.
No crece en lo absoluto a lo largo de los libros, empieza siendo sosa, termina siendo sosa.