The Time Traveler's Guide to Grammar

Rated 4.50/5 based on 2 reviews
In the world of the future, words actually do have the power to transport people through time. At least, a few chosen people. Quinn should have felt special to be one of the chosen, but instead simply feels detached from the rest of her world. Then there is brooding Caden, who seems to have traveled through time already. Did he leave the past behind to travel through time for her...? More
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About Aliana

I love science fiction and fantasy, a love that creeps out of books and into my life. I look at buildings and wonder how they will look in the future. I wonder what crimes would be committed if people had wings. I think far too much about how the economy would be affected by dragons. Also, I am a junior at Stony Brook University, studying English and Environmental Humanities.

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Nadia reviewed on on June 28, 2014

This was an excellent book. I loved that it incorporated science fiction, grammar lessons, a love story and a bit of choose-your own-adventure. Please write more stories like this.
(review of free book)
Bob Studholme reviewed on on Jan. 31, 2012

This is an initial review based only on the sample. I'll write a full one when I've finished the book.
It's fun. The concept is very original (not a vampire in sight so far, but if she has one, I'm sure I'll laugh at it) and the writing is good. The prose has a very nice feel: light and bubbly, but always very readable. This is one that I will recommend to my daughter - eleven going on about thirty. She has just got out of her Jaqueline Wison phase and is looking for writers who can tell stories well - she's tried Malory Blackman and thought the idea was good, but the execution weak. I think she wouldn't have that objection here. Four stars until I find out if the early promise is maintained till the end.
(review of free book)
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