web site hit counter The Seventh Raven - Ebooks PDF Online
Hot Best Seller

The Seventh Raven

Availability: Ready to download

Bestselling author David Elliott examines the timeless themes of balance, transformation, and restoration in this evocative tale about a girl who will stop at nothing to reverse a curse that turned her seven brothers into ravens.


Compare

Bestselling author David Elliott examines the timeless themes of balance, transformation, and restoration in this evocative tale about a girl who will stop at nothing to reverse a curse that turned her seven brothers into ravens.

58 review for The Seventh Raven

  1. 4 out of 5

    Athena (OneReadingNurse)

    I didn’t realize this book was going to be in verse, but I decided to give it a shot anyway. I quickly found myself drawn into Elliot’s words and rhymes and verse. I by no means have any idea how verse is “supposed” to read, but just from reading it aloud in my head, I felt like the book has a really readable flow and a rhythm and rhymes that sounded good! The afterword about each character having their own form of poetry was super interesting.  The different forms gave each character a unique vo I didn’t realize this book was going to be in verse, but I decided to give it a shot anyway. I quickly found myself drawn into Elliot’s words and rhymes and verse. I by no means have any idea how verse is “supposed” to read, but just from reading it aloud in my head, I felt like the book has a really readable flow and a rhythm and rhymes that sounded good! The afterword about each character having their own form of poetry was super interesting.  The different forms gave each character a unique voice within the verse. I also liked how the novel followed the fairytale format of “get in, get out, tell the story.” It is a quick read that is a modern retelling of The Seven Ravens, which appeared in The Brothers Grimm. The plot is pretty interesting, a sister trying to save her seven brothers from a curse. The different. points of view helped move the story along, with the various styles of verse making each unique.  April persevered through a lot of hardship to finally find the mountain of glass where the brothers were being held. Plus the artwork inside looked really great from what I saw so far.  I love the cover too, how gorgeous is that! If anything I think the formatting suffered in the early electronic version but I would love to see a finished copy. I would totally recommend for fans of fairy tales and fans of books in verse!  It is out in Mid March so add it to your TBR now!

  2. 4 out of 5

    ♠ TABI⁷ ♠

    Ravens? Swans?? Who cares what the original birds of origin were GIMME THIS RARE TALE RETELLING

  3. 4 out of 5

    ❀ Alex ❀ (The Scribe Owl)

    Come see this review and more at my blog, The Scribe Owl! 3/5 stars Thanks to Edelweiss for supplying me with an ARC of this book in exchange for an honest review. This was my first book in verse! It wasn't included in the description, so it was a bit of a surprise, but it worked out well. I especially loved the author's note on the different types of poems and the ways they were utilized. I don't really have much to say. The book was a quick, interesting read, but I'll probably never think about i Come see this review and more at my blog, The Scribe Owl! 3/5 stars Thanks to Edelweiss for supplying me with an ARC of this book in exchange for an honest review. This was my first book in verse! It wasn't included in the description, so it was a bit of a surprise, but it worked out well. I especially loved the author's note on the different types of poems and the ways they were utilized. I don't really have much to say. The book was a quick, interesting read, but I'll probably never think about it again after I send in this review. The formatting on my copy was not very good, but that was probably just from it being an eARC. I enjoyed this book and its prose, but I doubt I'd recommend it or reread.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Molly - Baltimore Bibliophile

    Today I learned that books written in verse are not for me. The language is beautiful, the story is haunting & spooky. It’s a creepy & unusual retelling. But I’m not a fan of verse. If you like verse & retellings, definitely check it out!

  5. 5 out of 5

    Rebecca

    Elliott’s book in verse takes a fresh look at the classic Grimms’ fairytale “The Seven Ravens.” Told from multiple perspectives, this exploration of family bonds and wishes gone wrong is paired with lovely artwork from Rovina Cai. This book is for fans of poetry and fairytale retellings. The cover of this book and it’s brief description intrigued me, but I wish I had known it was in verse. I’m surprised that the publisher did not include this key information in the description. Poetry is not alwa Elliott’s book in verse takes a fresh look at the classic Grimms’ fairytale “The Seven Ravens.” Told from multiple perspectives, this exploration of family bonds and wishes gone wrong is paired with lovely artwork from Rovina Cai. This book is for fans of poetry and fairytale retellings. The cover of this book and it’s brief description intrigued me, but I wish I had known it was in verse. I’m surprised that the publisher did not include this key information in the description. Poetry is not always my thing, and while a novel in verse is impressive in its ambition, this book didn’t work for me. The characters, for the most part, were flat and stereotypical and the verse too often repetitive. This book is classified as a teen/YA read, but it seems better suited to a younger age group based on the language and illustrations. The formatting of the ebook copy I had was very poor, but this could be because it was an eARC. Nevertheless, it negatively impacted my reading experience, making it a more difficult and confusing read. The high points were the character of Robyn (although I was disappointed by his fate) and Elliott’s explanation of the poetic forms he used at the end of the book. I wish I could have seen a print copy of the book and maybe read it with a younger reader – I think that would have improved my opinion and experience of the book. ----- Thank you to NetGalley and the publisher for providing me with an eARC in exchange for an honest review.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Christina

    2 stars. Ambitious and an intriguing idea, but ultimately it did not live up to expectations. The characters fell a little flat and while the language was haunting and sometimes beautiful, I did not feel connected enough to the story to appreciate it. At the end, Elliot offers explanation as to why he used different poetic forms for different characters, which could be helpful for readers not familiar with poetry, but it felt over-explained to me - I wish the characters could have spoken for the 2 stars. Ambitious and an intriguing idea, but ultimately it did not live up to expectations. The characters fell a little flat and while the language was haunting and sometimes beautiful, I did not feel connected enough to the story to appreciate it. At the end, Elliot offers explanation as to why he used different poetic forms for different characters, which could be helpful for readers not familiar with poetry, but it felt over-explained to me - I wish the characters could have spoken for themselves and displayed their own traits through action rather than through an afterword explanation by the author. Kind of like how a joke isn't funny if you have to explain it. If I don't understand your plot or your reasoning without it being explained to me, well... This was a quick read and an interesting one, but not one that's going to stick around with me. Thank you Edelweiss and HMH for the ARC!

  7. 5 out of 5

    Meghan

    This book was received as an ARC from Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Children's Book Group -HMH Books for Young Readers in exchange for an honest review. Opinions and thoughts expressed in this review are completely my own. I could not put this book down. My eyes were glued to every word of every page solely because the writing structure was just brilliant. You get to know the characters in just a few words and the plot gets straight to the point without any drag. This is such an enticing novel filled This book was received as an ARC from Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Children's Book Group -HMH Books for Young Readers in exchange for an honest review. Opinions and thoughts expressed in this review are completely my own. I could not put this book down. My eyes were glued to every word of every page solely because the writing structure was just brilliant. You get to know the characters in just a few words and the plot gets straight to the point without any drag. This is such an enticing novel filled with so much drama and excitement that it will leave you gasping for air and catching your breath when you are finished. We will consider adding this title to our YA collection at our library. That is why we give this book 5 stars.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Maria F.

    3.5 stars for me I didn’t know this book was going to be written in verse but it was a pleasant surprise and I found myself enchanted by this and the way the author managed to tell this haunting story through poetry. I definitely enjoyed the different POVs and the changes in tone from all of them- Robyn being my favorite character because he was different than the rest and his POV was almost endearing to read 💛 I loved the art as well and the little surprises along the way All in all, this was a 3.5 stars for me I didn’t know this book was going to be written in verse but it was a pleasant surprise and I found myself enchanted by this and the way the author managed to tell this haunting story through poetry. I definitely enjoyed the different POVs and the changes in tone from all of them- Robyn being my favorite character because he was different than the rest and his POV was almost endearing to read 💛 I loved the art as well and the little surprises along the way All in all, this was a quick read that didn’t end how I expected but I loved it nonetheless! I recommend this if you like verse, Grimm fairytales, haunting world building and can appreciate the genius behind poetry 💛 *thank you to netgalley for sending me an earc in exchange for an honest review*

  9. 5 out of 5

    Alyson Kent

    Thank you, Edelweiss, for the ARC. 3.5 stars because I struggled a little with the flow of the poetry, mainly because the ARC of the ebook has messed up formatting that I hope will be corrected for the release. Half a star added for a retelling of one of the lesser known of Grimm’s Fairy Tales.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Amber (The Book Bratz)

    Thank you so much HMH for the opportunity to review THE SEVENTH RAVEN!

  11. 5 out of 5

    Shireen Hakim

    Although Elliot's poetry is beautiful and obviously worked hard on, the lack of prose context makes the story seem irrelevant. The book seems like a children's nursery rhyme instead of YA, at best it could be middle grade. Thankfully I read Goodreads reviews so I was prepared for the structure. Thanks for the ARC. Although Elliot's poetry is beautiful and obviously worked hard on, the lack of prose context makes the story seem irrelevant. The book seems like a children's nursery rhyme instead of YA, at best it could be middle grade. Thankfully I read Goodreads reviews so I was prepared for the structure. Thanks for the ARC.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Kacey

    Thank you to NetGalley and the publishers for the free copy of this book in exchange for an honest review. My opinion was not affected by the free copy. I had no idea this was going to be a novel in verse, and honestly I wouldn't have requested it if I'd known, because I'm not particularly fond of that style. But I figured to give it a try anyway. I do like poetry, and the poetry in this book was very nicely done with some great imagery. I just personally don't like novel-in-verse, and this book Thank you to NetGalley and the publishers for the free copy of this book in exchange for an honest review. My opinion was not affected by the free copy. I had no idea this was going to be a novel in verse, and honestly I wouldn't have requested it if I'd known, because I'm not particularly fond of that style. But I figured to give it a try anyway. I do like poetry, and the poetry in this book was very nicely done with some great imagery. I just personally don't like novel-in-verse, and this book didn't really change my opinion in that regard. I actually had to read this through twice to get the story. I feel like some of my negatives are more for personal taste reasons than anything objectively wrong with the book. I'm not entirely sure why this is marked as YA since I think middle grade readers can get through this just fine, and the addition of illustrations definitely gives it a younger audience sort of vibe. Not that a YA audience can't enjoy a novel-in-verse with pictures in it; I just didn't see anything so mature that a younger audience couldn't handle. I'll also say that the author's explanation of the different poetic forms he used for each character could be a negative. Explaining why he chose a certain type of poetry for each character is a neat tidbit but I chose not to read it because I didn't want my perception of the characters to be altered by the explanations. Objectively I can say this was good. The poetry is nicely written with some good rhythm and rhyming schemes, and the different styles are very neat. I can see poetry clubs breaking apart each character and analyzing the form used in their narrative. It has a wonderfully timeless feel to it and has that haunting and gruesome quality from older fairy tales, especially Grimm fairy tales. I'm not going to give this a bad score just because I don't really like novel-in-verse. If that's your thing, you'll love this. If that's not your thing, you might still like it, but I wasn't sold on the genre by reading this.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Carrie Griffin

    I have read all of David Elliot's books written in verse. My favorite overall was definitely Bull, but I really enjoyed this one too. One of the best parts of this is definitely how he uses different poetic forms for each of his characters. It makes each of their voices feel distinct and stand out from the others. I also really enjoyed how he used a fairy tale that is not as well known as others by the Grimm brothers. This is one that I do know but not for as long as their other ones. It was als I have read all of David Elliot's books written in verse. My favorite overall was definitely Bull, but I really enjoyed this one too. One of the best parts of this is definitely how he uses different poetic forms for each of his characters. It makes each of their voices feel distinct and stand out from the others. I also really enjoyed how he used a fairy tale that is not as well known as others by the Grimm brothers. This is one that I do know but not for as long as their other ones. It was also an interesting take on the tale focusing on the father, mother, sister, six of the brothers as a chorus of voices, and the youngest brother Robyn. One aspect I have always loved in poetry is how people play with the formatting to fit the message that they are telling. There are pages throughout this book that he plays with the formatting that I enjoyed seeing. Robyn's were ones that stood out a lot with formatting, especially after he is turned into a raven. Also, the illustrations throughout were a nice addition. I can't wait to see a final copy of this book when it comes out. Overall, I really enjoyed reading this book and hope that David will write more novels in verse. I will definitely be picking up a copy for my collection. *Thank you to the publisher and Edelweiss for my review copy of the book. All opinions are my own.*

  14. 5 out of 5

    Alex

    Thanks to the publisher for providing an eARC of The Seventh Raven in exchange for an honest review. If you follow my reviews, you may have caught on that I'm unhealthily obsessed with all things fairy tale and that I constantly go on and on about how unfair it is that my favorite fairy tales, 'The Six Swans' was never adapted. So, when I found out that there was a "The Seven Ravens" adaptation being written, I was ecstatic (for clarification: if you haven't read many Brother's Grimm fairy tales, Thanks to the publisher for providing an eARC of The Seventh Raven in exchange for an honest review. If you follow my reviews, you may have caught on that I'm unhealthily obsessed with all things fairy tale and that I constantly go on and on about how unfair it is that my favorite fairy tales, 'The Six Swans' was never adapted. So, when I found out that there was a "The Seven Ravens" adaptation being written, I was ecstatic (for clarification: if you haven't read many Brother's Grimm fairy tales, often times the same story line occurs multiple times with smaller plot points being shifted so while it sounds like I'm an idiot saying "I love this fairy tale so I was so excited to read an adaptation of a different fairy tale", I promise I'm not idiotic in that specific regard). The Seventh Raven is gorgeously written. Told in various types of poetry (the author's note explains the amount of effort and significance put into choosing who speaks in which type of poem), this reads like a bed time story for big kids. I especially loved the narrative poems, told in a very 'The House that Jack Built' manner that instantly made me nostalgic. The poetic narrative is paired with gorgeous illustrations to help tell a wonderfully artful story.

  15. 4 out of 5

    Eule Luftschloss

    trigger warning (view spoiler)[ being stuck in a body not your own (hide spoiler)] Once upon a time, a miner and his wife wished for a baby girl. Yes, they had children, but every seven of them turned out to be boys, and they longed for the soft voice of a daughter. One day, their wish was granted. One day, they were cursed. Let me be honest: As I read the synopsis, I thought of the Grimm fairy tale in which seven boys are transformed into swans and their sister has to make clothes out of nettles t trigger warning (view spoiler)[ being stuck in a body not your own (hide spoiler)] Once upon a time, a miner and his wife wished for a baby girl. Yes, they had children, but every seven of them turned out to be boys, and they longed for the soft voice of a daughter. One day, their wish was granted. One day, they were cursed. Let me be honest: As I read the synopsis, I thought of the Grimm fairy tale in which seven boys are transformed into swans and their sister has to make clothes out of nettles to transform them back. I always, always forget this one, where they get turned into ravens and banished to a mountain. Was it an Andersen one? If I remember, I might update this. Another aspect that drew me to this retelling is that it is written in verse, and I haven't read that many books written that way - one, I believe, Brown Girl Dreaming. I really loved the nature descriptions in this book, but felt that sometimes the parts the humans do felt clunky. All in all, I liked the reading experience and see myself digging out my collection of Andersen fairy tales because I am sure it's in there. I recieved a copy of this book in exchange for a honest review.

  16. 4 out of 5

    ChillwithJill

    I’m going to be honest in that I’ve never really read a book written in verse form. I didn’t know how I’d like it either; if I’d be able to flow with the plot, if I’d be able to connect with the characters, if I’d be drawn into the setting. It was an experiment through and through. And the experiment was beyond successful. This story is one that draws you in slowly-- if you don’t know the tale on which The Seventh Raven based, it's a study in quiet patience trying to figure out what’s going on. Bu I’m going to be honest in that I’ve never really read a book written in verse form. I didn’t know how I’d like it either; if I’d be able to flow with the plot, if I’d be able to connect with the characters, if I’d be drawn into the setting. It was an experiment through and through. And the experiment was beyond successful. This story is one that draws you in slowly-- if you don’t know the tale on which The Seventh Raven based, it's a study in quiet patience trying to figure out what’s going on. But as you settle into the flowing verse-- and each character has their own different brand of beats and patterns to get into-- you fall into this mystical world and are perfectly content to watch what happens unfold. Each character is unique; April is quiet and willful, Robyn, filled with freedom and light for the first time, and the parents who are full of anger and guilt. It makes for a compelling family drama, just as much as it screams dark bedtime story. I loved it and I hope everyone else falls in love with it as well.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Andee

    BLOG|INSTAGRAM|TWITTER|YOUTUBE Thank you to Edelweiss and the publisher for giving me a copy of this book in exchange for an honest review. Admittedly, I should have read the reviews for this as I was not aware that it was written in verse. As with most books written in verse, I enjoyed- but I would have preferred it written in the traditional sense. The writing was haunting and well described, but I found myself lost as to what was going on at some points. The different perspectives were well do BLOG|INSTAGRAM|TWITTER|YOUTUBE Thank you to Edelweiss and the publisher for giving me a copy of this book in exchange for an honest review. Admittedly, I should have read the reviews for this as I was not aware that it was written in verse. As with most books written in verse, I enjoyed- but I would have preferred it written in the traditional sense. The writing was haunting and well described, but I found myself lost as to what was going on at some points. The different perspectives were well done, and with so many of them, this could have been easily ruined.

  18. 4 out of 5

    Kerri

    Having read, "Bull", I'm a big fan of David Elliott and excited to read his newest book, a retelling of the obscure Grimm fairy tale, "The Seven Ravens". The night that April is born, her seven brothers are transformed into ravens. As April grows older, she realizes it is up to her to break the curse and restore her family, but not all of her brothers want the curse broken. The tale is told in verse and the author offers detailed information about verse and poetry at the end, which is a nice bon Having read, "Bull", I'm a big fan of David Elliott and excited to read his newest book, a retelling of the obscure Grimm fairy tale, "The Seven Ravens". The night that April is born, her seven brothers are transformed into ravens. As April grows older, she realizes it is up to her to break the curse and restore her family, but not all of her brothers want the curse broken. The tale is told in verse and the author offers detailed information about verse and poetry at the end, which is a nice bonus. There are snippets of wisdom throughout and I thoroughly enjoyed reading. Thanks to NetGalley, Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Children's Book Group, and David Elliott for an advanced eBook copy in exchange for my honest review.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Ashley Dang

    This was an interesting read, as it was a retelling of the Grimm's fairytale of The Seven Ravens told through verse. I did not expect it to be in verse but did not mind it as much as I do enjoy poetry. There was also beautiful artwork in the story that was such a nice touch. I rather enjoyed this story and liked the way the various perspectives of characters played into it. It was a very simple read and I would even recommend it for younger readers as it was short and easy to digest. I wish ther This was an interesting read, as it was a retelling of the Grimm's fairytale of The Seven Ravens told through verse. I did not expect it to be in verse but did not mind it as much as I do enjoy poetry. There was also beautiful artwork in the story that was such a nice touch. I rather enjoyed this story and liked the way the various perspectives of characters played into it. It was a very simple read and I would even recommend it for younger readers as it was short and easy to digest. I wish there was a bit more or something, but all in all it was an okay read. * Thank you Netgalley for sending me an arc in exchange for an honest review*

  20. 5 out of 5

    Abbie

    I received both a netgally and edelweiss copy of this book in exchange for an honest review. I really liked the premise of this book as I actually read Anderson's The Seven Ravens when I was very small. Plus it's a verse novel which I'm always a sucker for. This retelling is overall beautiful, though the writing at times could be smooth and then next very choppy. The characters were likable and were able to stand out on their own, and the descriptions throughout the book make you feel like you'r I received both a netgally and edelweiss copy of this book in exchange for an honest review. I really liked the premise of this book as I actually read Anderson's The Seven Ravens when I was very small. Plus it's a verse novel which I'm always a sucker for. This retelling is overall beautiful, though the writing at times could be smooth and then next very choppy. The characters were likable and were able to stand out on their own, and the descriptions throughout the book make you feel like you're actually there.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Priyanka Menon

    Thanks to Edelweiss and HMH for providing me with an eARC in exchange for an honest review. Elliot's novel is a retelling of the Grimm's fairytale of The Seventh Raven. It explores familial bonds, masculinity, and the power of wishes. I love fairytale retellings but I wasn't prepared for a novel in verse. The characters felt flat and verses repetitive. I loved the illustrations by Rovina Cai (would love to see the final art) and the note from the author at the end explaining the poetic forms used Thanks to Edelweiss and HMH for providing me with an eARC in exchange for an honest review. Elliot's novel is a retelling of the Grimm's fairytale of The Seventh Raven. It explores familial bonds, masculinity, and the power of wishes. I love fairytale retellings but I wasn't prepared for a novel in verse. The characters felt flat and verses repetitive. I loved the illustrations by Rovina Cai (would love to see the final art) and the note from the author at the end explaining the poetic forms used for each character. It was a quick, interesting read but not a book I'd recommend.

  22. 5 out of 5

    S Tondra

    This book is a retelling of Grimm’s “The Seven Ravens” as a novel in verse. I am not a poetry person so it took a little bit of way in to get into the story and the formatting in the ARC made it a bit harder to understand. I did like the different POV’s as how each had its own type of verse. I think the added artwork will be a bonus and I also liked having the author tell about each character and type of poetry used for each. Overall I think it is hard to get across all the details in a poem and This book is a retelling of Grimm’s “The Seven Ravens” as a novel in verse. I am not a poetry person so it took a little bit of way in to get into the story and the formatting in the ARC made it a bit harder to understand. I did like the different POV’s as how each had its own type of verse. I think the added artwork will be a bonus and I also liked having the author tell about each character and type of poetry used for each. Overall I think it is hard to get across all the details in a poem and much is left to the readers imagination as you read through the adventure but for a novel in verse I think it did a fine job. I was provided with an electronic ARC through NetGalley and the publisher in exchange for an honest review. All opinions are my own.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Miranda Reads

    YouTube | Blog | Instagram | Twitter | Facebook | Snapchat @miranda_reads YouTube | Blog | Instagram | Twitter | Facebook | Snapchat @miranda_reads

  24. 4 out of 5

    Samantha Fondriest

    2.5 - rtc Thank you to Netgalley and the publisher for an advanced copy of this novel. All opinions are, as always, my own.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Roobie

    ARC received via Edelweiss.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Jordan

    "If we are to inherit the kingdom, we must enter the forest alone." David Elliot's The Seventh Raven is a quick but engrossing read, a retelling of The Seven Ravens from the Grimm Brothers. It's written in verse, and the intentionality is apparent in every line. Elliot includes a much needed note about the poetic form at the end of the book, explaining the prescribed form that each different character or type of character utilizes. I loved this inclusion, and it showcased the dedication to charac "If we are to inherit the kingdom, we must enter the forest alone." David Elliot's The Seventh Raven is a quick but engrossing read, a retelling of The Seven Ravens from the Grimm Brothers. It's written in verse, and the intentionality is apparent in every line. Elliot includes a much needed note about the poetic form at the end of the book, explaining the prescribed form that each different character or type of character utilizes. I loved this inclusion, and it showcased the dedication to character development a Grimm story is typically lacking. "When human, Robyn speaks in the rondeau, a French form of fifteen lines in which the opening phrase of the first line repeats at lines nine and fifteen ('they called me Robyn' in his first poem). This repetition, plus the rhyming of just two words, constricts the form. This tightness seemed to parallel Robyn's feelings as a young man. But when he is a raven, free of his human constraints, it seemed to me he needed to express himself in a form that was less binding." "Robyn and April's parents speak in a Welsh form, Cyhydedd Naw Ban...Because we often experience our parents as a single unit, I thought it right that Jack and Jane speak in the same form." I appreciate when an author has a vision and the ability to convey that vision to others. Although not flawless, The Seventh Raven" was an interesting spin on a classic fairy tale that I would not hesitate to recommend to readers unintimidated by poetic forms. "And hope is a country Whose shoreline recedes And hope is a garden Blooming with weeds Hope is a journey Into the night No guiding star No comforting light" I received a free copy through NetGalley in exchange for an honest review. Opinions expressed in this review are completely my own.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Stephanie Awad

  28. 4 out of 5

    Sara

  29. 5 out of 5

    Sam Miller

  30. 5 out of 5

    Vanessa ♛Queen Alchemy ϟ Novel Nerd Faction♛

  31. 5 out of 5

    Hayley

  32. 4 out of 5

    Tib

  33. 5 out of 5

    Daniel Tfm

  34. 4 out of 5

    Paloma

  35. 5 out of 5

    Ricarda

  36. 5 out of 5

    Arianne

  37. 5 out of 5

    Holly

  38. 5 out of 5

    Kara Lauren

  39. 5 out of 5

    Caro

  40. 4 out of 5

    Mikayla

  41. 5 out of 5

    *mk*

  42. 5 out of 5

    Aleena

  43. 4 out of 5

    Caroline Floyd

  44. 5 out of 5

    Mikayla

  45. 4 out of 5

    Morgan Mac

  46. 5 out of 5

    Lauren

  47. 4 out of 5

    Calle

  48. 5 out of 5

    Tomes And Textiles

  49. 4 out of 5

    Noa Sperber

  50. 4 out of 5

    Sandra Pfeifer

  51. 5 out of 5

    Ellz Bear

  52. 4 out of 5

    Amanda

  53. 5 out of 5

    Sage Ancowitz

  54. 5 out of 5

    Ames

  55. 4 out of 5

    Hannah O’Toole

  56. 5 out of 5

    Aubrey Salonen

  57. 5 out of 5

    Alyssa

  58. 5 out of 5

    Starr ❇✌❇

Add a review

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Loading...
We use cookies to give you the best online experience. By using our website you agree to our use of cookies in accordance with our cookie policy.