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Kłamstwo i jak to robimy

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Po przypadkowym spotkaniu dwoje byłych bliskich przyjaciół próbuje ocalić wszystko, co pozostało z ich rozpadających się relacji. Niezręczna, bolesna noc, spędzona wspólnie, sprawia, że czują się bardziej samotni, bardziej niepewni i bardziej wyalienowani niż kiedykolwiek wcześniej. Pierwsza powieść graficzna Parrish to wizualny wyczyn, w którym sprawnie nawigują w nurtując Po przypadkowym spotkaniu dwoje byłych bliskich przyjaciół próbuje ocalić wszystko, co pozostało z ich rozpadających się relacji. Niezręczna, bolesna noc, spędzona wspólnie, sprawia, że czują się bardziej samotni, bardziej niepewni i bardziej wyalienowani niż kiedykolwiek wcześniej. Pierwsza powieść graficzna Parrish to wizualny wyczyn, w którym sprawnie nawigują w nurtujących ich tematach: queerowym pożądaniu, męskości, strachu i stale zmieniającym się stanie przyjaźni. Parrish malują naładowane emocjami komiksy o codziennych relacjach, wątpliwościach i niepokojach. Psychologiczna przenikliwość artystów idealnie pasuje do stylu graficznego. Kłamstwo i jak to robimy to ekscytująca praca nowego głosu wśród twórców współczesnych powieści graficznych. Kłamstwo i jak to robimy jest pełne życia i oddechu, ma w sobie wszystko, czego domagam się od sztuki. Tommi Parrish porusza wszystkie czułe struny. Leżę potem i myślę o tym po nocach. Chciałbym rozrzucać egzemplarze tej książki w lasach i pociągach, żeby ludzie ją sobie znaleźli. Simon Hanselmann Tommi Parrish przyszli na świat się w Melbourne w 1989 roku, a teraz mieszkają w Montrealu razem z dwoma psami, dwoma kotami i sześciorgiem ludzi. Komiksy Tommiego trafiły do stałych zbiorów Art Gallery of Western Australia, w przygotowaniu mają drugą książkę, powstającą dla 2dcloud. Jeżdżą prowadzić warsztaty i wykłady od Australii przez Amerykę po Argentynę. Całe dnie spędzają, malując komiksy przy kuchennym stole.


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Po przypadkowym spotkaniu dwoje byłych bliskich przyjaciół próbuje ocalić wszystko, co pozostało z ich rozpadających się relacji. Niezręczna, bolesna noc, spędzona wspólnie, sprawia, że czują się bardziej samotni, bardziej niepewni i bardziej wyalienowani niż kiedykolwiek wcześniej. Pierwsza powieść graficzna Parrish to wizualny wyczyn, w którym sprawnie nawigują w nurtując Po przypadkowym spotkaniu dwoje byłych bliskich przyjaciół próbuje ocalić wszystko, co pozostało z ich rozpadających się relacji. Niezręczna, bolesna noc, spędzona wspólnie, sprawia, że czują się bardziej samotni, bardziej niepewni i bardziej wyalienowani niż kiedykolwiek wcześniej. Pierwsza powieść graficzna Parrish to wizualny wyczyn, w którym sprawnie nawigują w nurtujących ich tematach: queerowym pożądaniu, męskości, strachu i stale zmieniającym się stanie przyjaźni. Parrish malują naładowane emocjami komiksy o codziennych relacjach, wątpliwościach i niepokojach. Psychologiczna przenikliwość artystów idealnie pasuje do stylu graficznego. Kłamstwo i jak to robimy to ekscytująca praca nowego głosu wśród twórców współczesnych powieści graficznych. Kłamstwo i jak to robimy jest pełne życia i oddechu, ma w sobie wszystko, czego domagam się od sztuki. Tommi Parrish porusza wszystkie czułe struny. Leżę potem i myślę o tym po nocach. Chciałbym rozrzucać egzemplarze tej książki w lasach i pociągach, żeby ludzie ją sobie znaleźli. Simon Hanselmann Tommi Parrish przyszli na świat się w Melbourne w 1989 roku, a teraz mieszkają w Montrealu razem z dwoma psami, dwoma kotami i sześciorgiem ludzi. Komiksy Tommiego trafiły do stałych zbiorów Art Gallery of Western Australia, w przygotowaniu mają drugą książkę, powstającą dla 2dcloud. Jeżdżą prowadzić warsztaty i wykłady od Australii przez Amerykę po Argentynę. Całe dnie spędzają, malując komiksy przy kuchennym stole.

30 review for Kłamstwo i jak to robimy

  1. 5 out of 5

    Mir

    No, it is not about how your friends make you come out to the bar to listen to their problems when you'd rather be home reading a book. Well, maybe a little. But it's also about time and friendship and honesty and pain and self-respect and how near-impossible it can be to understand yourself, much less other people. (the guy in question is sobbing in the toilet while this conversation is taking place.) No, it is not about how your friends make you come out to the bar to listen to their problems when you'd rather be home reading a book. Well, maybe a little. But it's also about time and friendship and honesty and pain and self-respect and how near-impossible it can be to understand yourself, much less other people. (the guy in question is sobbing in the toilet while this conversation is taking place.)

  2. 4 out of 5

    Dave Schaafsma

    My first experience with Parrish’s work. This is a beautifully drawn and painted story, beautifully produced by Fantagraphics, of two old friends who haven’t seen each other for some time. They spend the evening drinking in the process of catching up, moving from bar to bar, just talking, which involves relating stories of failed relationships, mostly. The man is gay, or possibly bi-, and he is engaged to be married (to a woman), but he seems pretty clearly closeted. They don’t seem to know, rea My first experience with Parrish’s work. This is a beautifully drawn and painted story, beautifully produced by Fantagraphics, of two old friends who haven’t seen each other for some time. They spend the evening drinking in the process of catching up, moving from bar to bar, just talking, which involves relating stories of failed relationships, mostly. The man is gay, or possibly bi-, and he is engaged to be married (to a woman), but he seems pretty clearly closeted. They don’t seem to know, really. It feels like a kind of rootless twenty-something lost searcher story, where in the middle of things is their long, complicated friendship. They were best friends; could they have ever been lovers? What is the lie and how are they now spinning it to and with each other? In the process he finds and reads (while he is in the bathroom) a black and white graphic novel about someone who performs in drag at a strip club and dates a client and deals with the complications of that. The depictions of almost all the characters in both books (including the book-within-a-book) are kind of large and sexually ambiguous, shifting. It’s a story of queer desire and fluidity in identity and friendship, and I liked it very much. It’s really beautiful and thought-provoking.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Jenny (Reading Envy)

    This is larger than most graphic novels, which really gives a lot of space for the art to be seen. And since the artist is using paint as their medium, it's nice to have the space. The shape of the people is interesting, very large bodies with smaller heads that aren't always clearly gendered, which works for the story being told. Two friends encounter one another after not seeing each other for a while and end up in an awkward catch-up situation, but there is also a graphic novel within the nov This is larger than most graphic novels, which really gives a lot of space for the art to be seen. And since the artist is using paint as their medium, it's nice to have the space. The shape of the people is interesting, very large bodies with smaller heads that aren't always clearly gendered, which works for the story being told. Two friends encounter one another after not seeing each other for a while and end up in an awkward catch-up situation, but there is also a graphic novel within the novel that is more like line drawings in black and white - something one of the characters finds on the ground outside a bar.

  4. 5 out of 5

    vostendrasamigosyotengolibros

    I love Tommi Parrish work so far, I hope it keep coming because I will be waiting.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Dakota Morgan

    A pair of estranged friends hang out and argue about love and sex. One friend picks up a stray comic and reads it. The comic is included. Maybe this comic-within-a-comic is supposed to tie in to the main plotline? I doubt it. The Lie and How We Told It is more art than story - and I wasn't particularly keen on the art. Not worth reading unless you're real excited about meandering nothingness. A pair of estranged friends hang out and argue about love and sex. One friend picks up a stray comic and reads it. The comic is included. Maybe this comic-within-a-comic is supposed to tie in to the main plotline? I doubt it. The Lie and How We Told It is more art than story - and I wasn't particularly keen on the art. Not worth reading unless you're real excited about meandering nothingness.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Lanei Kasir

    Tommi Parrish is a crazy talented genius and one of the best comic artists working today. This is a must read and will undoubtably be one of the best comics published this year

  7. 5 out of 5

    Kirsten

    This is spectacularly beautiful and heartbreaking. There are two stories contained within: two old friends meet by chance and end up drinking together, revealing how much they've changed and what's stayed the same. Interspersed with this are pages from a graphic novel one of the characters finds, which tells in black and white line drawings the story of someone who performs in drag at a strip club and their experience dating a client. Parrish's artwork is straight-up amazing -- these blocky, sort This is spectacularly beautiful and heartbreaking. There are two stories contained within: two old friends meet by chance and end up drinking together, revealing how much they've changed and what's stayed the same. Interspersed with this are pages from a graphic novel one of the characters finds, which tells in black and white line drawings the story of someone who performs in drag at a strip club and their experience dating a client. Parrish's artwork is straight-up amazing -- these blocky, sort of ambiguously gendered figures, either painted or drawn with amazing precision. There's all this experimentation with layering and translucence and opacity in the art that makes it fascinating to look at. The storytelling is painfully accurate and occasionally funny, in the way that awkward conversations in clubs are funny.

  8. 4 out of 5

    David

    There it was in the library's new release section, the style and energy of the cover catching my eye. I'm always up for a good graphic novel, and so, well, I gave it a whirl. It was, hmmm. Not a sweeping narrative, nothing grand scale at all. Nor was the art style highly refined and technical. But it worked. As a narrative within a narrative, it explores questions of identity, misunderstanding, and human sexuality, it was remarkably...authentic. Meaning, nothing spectacular. No wild epiphanies. No There it was in the library's new release section, the style and energy of the cover catching my eye. I'm always up for a good graphic novel, and so, well, I gave it a whirl. It was, hmmm. Not a sweeping narrative, nothing grand scale at all. Nor was the art style highly refined and technical. But it worked. As a narrative within a narrative, it explores questions of identity, misunderstanding, and human sexuality, it was remarkably...authentic. Meaning, nothing spectacular. No wild epiphanies. No moments of wow. Just human beings, with all of their capacity for misunderstanding and ambiguity. If anything, the abstracted style deepened the humanity of it...an odd paradox, but a testament to both the writing and the aesthetic sensibility driving the images. Both sharp and wistful. I connected with it more than I'd thought I would.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Ashita Thakur

    We follow our two protagonists around town as they meet years after school and try to catch up. They chat about life, other people, sexuality, time, other people...the usual catching up. It is unfortunate when one of them realises how the other hasn’t changed much since their school days. I felt that eternal pinch of trying to reconnect with old friends only to realise that the train left the station years ago and now you’re on completely different tracks and not responsible whether the one comi We follow our two protagonists around town as they meet years after school and try to catch up. They chat about life, other people, sexuality, time, other people...the usual catching up. It is unfortunate when one of them realises how the other hasn’t changed much since their school days. I felt that eternal pinch of trying to reconnect with old friends only to realise that the train left the station years ago and now you’re on completely different tracks and not responsible whether the one coming towards you actually breaks down. Sometimes you just have to move on. It also consists of a frame narrative which echoes this emotion of moving on from someone who isn’t who you hoped they were. The writing flows and the art is immensely beautiful. I can imagine why this took the artist a year and a half. Gouache can be a bitch.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Andrew

    Two former friends reunite and share stories of their lives over the course of one drunken night. At first I felt this was somewhat slight, more notable for its lovely painted artwork than for its story. But my brain keeps coming back to moments and ideas from this book. It's a book about storytelling and presentation of self, and Parrish reveals a lot through the interplay and contrast between the stories the characters tell of themselves and how they present the characters on the page. Two former friends reunite and share stories of their lives over the course of one drunken night. At first I felt this was somewhat slight, more notable for its lovely painted artwork than for its story. But my brain keeps coming back to moments and ideas from this book. It's a book about storytelling and presentation of self, and Parrish reveals a lot through the interplay and contrast between the stories the characters tell of themselves and how they present the characters on the page.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Derek Royal

    Parrish's unconventional methods of storytelling is what drives this narrative, particular their visual style. It creates a kind of drama in, what looks on the surface, to be a story with little plot or action. Parrish's unconventional methods of storytelling is what drives this narrative, particular their visual style. It creates a kind of drama in, what looks on the surface, to be a story with little plot or action.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Lily

    What a tangled, interesting, and beautifully illustrated (painted?!) graphic novel. The themes of gender, friendship, connection, and trajectories are realistic and well done, showing how people change over time and how they don't and the confusion of aging, life, and relationships. What a tangled, interesting, and beautifully illustrated (painted?!) graphic novel. The themes of gender, friendship, connection, and trajectories are realistic and well done, showing how people change over time and how they don't and the confusion of aging, life, and relationships.

  13. 4 out of 5

    tinaathena

    I wish I could tear out the pages and frame them. Beautiful color and simple perspectives. Slice of life is the best because it is just these weird, silent tender moments that sometimes make an irrevocable difference in our lives. 😎 Very modern/now.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Malvika

    I discovered Tommi Parrish while reading about another comic artist and I am glad I did. In The Lie and How We Told It, Parrish talks about queer desire and identities, and also friendship. They do this with incredible artwork in panels through which the poignant thoughts flow so well, it's hard not to be immersed in the characters' minds. It has also has a book within the book, again done wonderfully. If there's a queer artist I am getting behind, it is Tommi Parrish. I discovered Tommi Parrish while reading about another comic artist and I am glad I did. In The Lie and How We Told It, Parrish talks about queer desire and identities, and also friendship. They do this with incredible artwork in panels through which the poignant thoughts flow so well, it's hard not to be immersed in the characters' minds. It has also has a book within the book, again done wonderfully. If there's a queer artist I am getting behind, it is Tommi Parrish.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Ksenia

    Read and re-read a few times over the last month and I still don't think I'm done being held by the longing and the inevitable wave of change brought on by time and distance to people. It's also hard to described what it's like when you've been following an artist on tumblr for years and then getting to hold their hardcover graphic novel in your hands. Read and re-read a few times over the last month and I still don't think I'm done being held by the longing and the inevitable wave of change brought on by time and distance to people. It's also hard to described what it's like when you've been following an artist on tumblr for years and then getting to hold their hardcover graphic novel in your hands.

  16. 5 out of 5

    Ed

    The art has a new good aesthetic but the visual storytelling is a bit unclear. I did enjoy the small scale personal story that hits some big themes very well. And the comic within a comic was both well done and did a good job of echoing and clarifying them themes.

  17. 4 out of 5

    georgia

    The art was interesting but the writting was flat and kind of boring. The plot is simple and I dont feel like it managed to deliver the message the author wanted.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Lenny

    This painted and sketched graphic novel is just gorgeous and simply too short. Cleary and Tim are old friends who run into each other by coincidence, and spend a night out together to reconnect. The past inevitably comes up and things go from awkward questioning, to sweet, to uncomfortable, and back again. During the night Cleary finds an abandoned illustrated book on the street, which follows a stripper having a relationship with one of her clients. (In case you’re planning to read in a public p This painted and sketched graphic novel is just gorgeous and simply too short. Cleary and Tim are old friends who run into each other by coincidence, and spend a night out together to reconnect. The past inevitably comes up and things go from awkward questioning, to sweet, to uncomfortable, and back again. During the night Cleary finds an abandoned illustrated book on the street, which follows a stripper having a relationship with one of her clients. (In case you’re planning to read in a public place, be aware there is some nudity and sex scenes.) The book-within-a-book structure gives a really nice layer to the overall themes of love – how we define it, our orientations, when friendship love becomes romantic (or doesn’t), queer relationships, pain in confronting the past, and finding love in ourselves. There are multiple opportunities for the reader to make their own connections – mainly what is the lie and how was it told, as well as how are the two stories connected. It’s ambiguous enough that the answers could be several different things, depending on how the reader interprets the story. I love this kind of storytelling because it shows the writer is not only skilled enough at dialogue and character to be subtle, but also trusts the reader to figure it out themselves. Parrish’s style is so unique, once you start reading it’s really hard to pull yourself away. Her bodies are broad and stocky with proportions and appearances that can change from one panel to the next - not in a sloppy way, Parrish is too talented - it's all artful and symbolic (I think). Bodies and nonverbal communication are so important when it comes to relationship and love, and they are extremely expressive in this story, often beyond realism. I wasn’t always sure what the art was meant to communicate – when one of Cleary’s hands is noticeably larger approaching a handshake or when Tim’s hair disappears in the bathroom, for example. Again, so much is open to interpretation (“the lie and how we told it” adds yet another meaning – who may be lying without any words at all?); this could be frustrating to some readers, but for me it was a story I just loved to live in for a while. This book is meant to be pondered and savored, not rushed through. The colors are bold and eclectic, contrasting very much with Cleary’s book which is in precise and cold black and white ink. Parrish is incredibly talented at both styles, and the way in which each of the stories are illustrated also serves a purpose. The oversize book makes it seem like we’re in for a long story, but it’s over very quickly. Even though the graphic novel (or novella?) was a beautiful vignette and certainly ended at an appropriate moment, I really liked Cleary and wanted to see more of her story. Nevertheless, when Cleary finishes her own book, she holds it affectionately and leaves it for someone else to come across. I suppose that’s how I’m feeling about this library copy – reluctant to let it go, but excited for someone else to come across it and have an almost visceral experience with this story.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Fox

    Continuing my saga through the random Best Comics of 2018 lists I found. The Lie and How We Told It isn't exactly a comic book/graphic novel. It's more of a short story of sorts, but one told through the medium of water color and line work - minimalistic and strange. I've never quite read anything with this sort of style, but I have to say that for this story it is beautifully evocative and extremely well done. The watercolor captures the strangeness of the encounter between two old friends. Eve Continuing my saga through the random Best Comics of 2018 lists I found. The Lie and How We Told It isn't exactly a comic book/graphic novel. It's more of a short story of sorts, but one told through the medium of water color and line work - minimalistic and strange. I've never quite read anything with this sort of style, but I have to say that for this story it is beautifully evocative and extremely well done. The watercolor captures the strangeness of the encounter between two old friends. Every pause and recollection, every moment of calm and disillusionment, mixed with the crowded clubs and their own isolation, is rendered well through the messiness and flowing nature of the watercolors. It's quite the ride. Two old friends have a chance meeting, and over the course of an evening they talk as they wander from location to location. Bit by bit they begin to see how their lives have diverged, how estranged they've become. It isn't so much them growing apart as much as one has accepted who she is, and grown. The other... is a bit of a conflicted mess, needing to unload everything in his life without even realizing that's what he wanted to do. It's a book about identity, sexuality, relationships, and maturity. It's about the lies that we tell ourselves about ourselves, the lies we try to convince others to believe. The story is a single moment in time, but there's a lot to be held within it. Maybe this moment will even affect the characters more than we know. The snapshot, fleeting quality is incredibly appealing. As is the book within a book present within. Chance encounters can be helpful, can be hurtful, can be any number of things. What we make of them, I suppose, is ultimately what matters.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Paul

    Read this graphic novel on a whim at the library, and was impressed by its realism. The awkward, searching conversation between two old friends who slowly realize they have evolved to much different places in their lives felt very true-to-life. Layered over the story is the ambiguity and fluidity of sexuality and gender, enhanced by Parrish's artwork, which both somehow both enhances and obscures the physical cues we usually rely on to judge others as male/female, straight/gay. Overall, the stor Read this graphic novel on a whim at the library, and was impressed by its realism. The awkward, searching conversation between two old friends who slowly realize they have evolved to much different places in their lives felt very true-to-life. Layered over the story is the ambiguity and fluidity of sexuality and gender, enhanced by Parrish's artwork, which both somehow both enhances and obscures the physical cues we usually rely on to judge others as male/female, straight/gay. Overall, the story feels quite bleak, in part because one of the characters is clearly trapped by cultural norms of masculinity and his flailing efforts to escape mainly just hurt those around him. Definitely a beautiful and thought-provoking graphic novel. I only give it three stars because, as I've discussed before, graphic novels aren't my thing. Even the best ones leave me wishing they had been turned into "real" novels instead.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Michelle

    Love love love the art of this - Parrish's use of colours and stylized human anatomy is unlike anything I've ever seen before. It won't be for everyone, but I personally really liked it. The story follows two characters, a young man and woman, who were once friends in high school but hadn't seen each other in years. On a whim, the two decide to go out for a drink to catch up. The conversation between the two is what makes up the plot. It's very nuanced and is just as much about what is said as w Love love love the art of this - Parrish's use of colours and stylized human anatomy is unlike anything I've ever seen before. It won't be for everyone, but I personally really liked it. The story follows two characters, a young man and woman, who were once friends in high school but hadn't seen each other in years. On a whim, the two decide to go out for a drink to catch up. The conversation between the two is what makes up the plot. It's very nuanced and is just as much about what is said as what isn't while delving into queer identity. It's accomplished and not at all BAD, but wasn't in line with my personal tastes. I'm excited to see what Parrish does next. :)

  22. 4 out of 5

    Salamah

    This one I did not understand. First it was hard to tell if the characters were a man or a woman. It was very confusing to my brain because I kept trying to understand the characters through this lens. However after I gave up on that, I still did not understand the characters actions. All I knew was that one character, who I believe is a female read an interesting book she found waiting for her friend. The book discusses how a stripper has a difficult time finding true love. Not sure what to say This one I did not understand. First it was hard to tell if the characters were a man or a woman. It was very confusing to my brain because I kept trying to understand the characters through this lens. However after I gave up on that, I still did not understand the characters actions. All I knew was that one character, who I believe is a female read an interesting book she found waiting for her friend. The book discusses how a stripper has a difficult time finding true love. Not sure what to say about this story because I need someone else to explain it to me.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Kate Atherton

    Some shades of Brecht Evens and Sophia Foster-Dimino, but completely all it’s own - Parrish’s “the Lie and how we told it” is two perfectly edited, completed stories. Well paced, natural dialogue with real characters (several of whom it is difficult to tell the gender of which is brilliant) this book flows like two sweet, sad short form independent movies. The drawing is precise and heartbreaking.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Emilia P

    Huh. I liked the art on this one alot, but its a certain style I generally get down with, and the outer story, and also the inner story, but I didn't get how they tied together, and apparently there was gender confusion/obfuscation in the inner story, so, huh. Ok! Dang. Maybe a reread would be worthwhile. Huh. I liked the art on this one alot, but its a certain style I generally get down with, and the outer story, and also the inner story, but I didn't get how they tied together, and apparently there was gender confusion/obfuscation in the inner story, so, huh. Ok! Dang. Maybe a reread would be worthwhile.

  25. 5 out of 5

    John

    I picked this up for two reasons; 1.) It goes some indie comic award buzz and 2.) the artist has my last name. As the summary reads; "The Lie and How We Told IT" is about navigating queer desire, masculinity, fear, and the ever-in-flux state of friendships. It's kind of an antidote to that nebulous concept of the "Friend Zone". I picked this up for two reasons; 1.) It goes some indie comic award buzz and 2.) the artist has my last name. As the summary reads; "The Lie and How We Told IT" is about navigating queer desire, masculinity, fear, and the ever-in-flux state of friendships. It's kind of an antidote to that nebulous concept of the "Friend Zone".

  26. 5 out of 5

    Blue

    Subtle, awkward, stalling, and heartbreaking. A story in a story. The death of a romanticized high school relationship that never was. An existential shrug to the tiny confines of the closet that's enough for some and history for others. Subtle, awkward, stalling, and heartbreaking. A story in a story. The death of a romanticized high school relationship that never was. An existential shrug to the tiny confines of the closet that's enough for some and history for others.

  27. 4 out of 5

    Robert

    As a guest editor for Illustrated PEN, I chose an excerpt from this gorgeous graphic novel back in June for Pride month, check it out: https://pen.org/tommi-parrish-illustr... As a guest editor for Illustrated PEN, I chose an excerpt from this gorgeous graphic novel back in June for Pride month, check it out: https://pen.org/tommi-parrish-illustr...

  28. 5 out of 5

    Romany

    Old friends meet unexpectedly. They hash out old loves, old lives, and share their new identities.

  29. 4 out of 5

    Olavia Kite

    I need to read this again. There's such strength in what was left unsaid. I need to read this again. There's such strength in what was left unsaid.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Nick

    Enjoyed this much more that the previous book by Tommi Parrish. The characters were nuanced and the book within the book was a nice device.

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