The Luckiest Girl Alive book pdf download for free or read online, also The Luckiest Girl Alive pdf was written by Jessica Knoll.
Jessica Knoll is the New York Times bestselling author of Luckiest Girl Alive, which was selected by Lionsgate to be produced by Reese Witherspoon. She was a senior editor at Cosmopolitan and a feature editor at Self.
|The Luckiest Girl Alive
The Luckiest Girl Alive Book PDF download for free
Jessica Knoll’s Luckiest Girl Alive is a bold and exciting debut that will appeal to fans of Gillian Flynn, Paula Hawkins and Jodi Picoult.
Your perfect life is a perfect lie. . . Ani FaNelli is the woman who has it all: the glamorous job, the designer wardrobe, the handsome and rich fiancé. But behind her sharp edges and her carefully crafted facade lies her darkest past. . .
When a documentary filmmaker invites Ani to share her version of the terrifying and violent incident that took place when she was a teenager at the prestigious Bradley School, she hopes this is an opportunity to show how much her life has changed since then. . She even lets the production company film her lavish wedding, the final step of her transformation.
But as the wedding and the filming converge, Ani’s past threatens to come back and haunt her. And as her flawless facade begins to crumble, she must wonder: will breaking her silence destroy everything she’s worked for, or will it finally set Ani free?
The Luckiest Girl Alive Book Pdf Download
The Luckiest Girl Alive convinced me. It was one of those novels that I sometimes had to force myself to read, not because it was bad but because it was too real. Perhaps not with some of the circumstances, but with the descriptive sense of the emotion.
The main character, plus a silly name Tifani Fanelli, known when we first meet her as Ani, is extremely unpleasant. This continues throughout the book. She is about to marry a rich man, and the first part of the novel focuses heavily on her reasons for doing so and her constant struggle to seem like she “fits in” in this world. She’s sarcastic, seemingly egotistical, and, like I said, terribly unlikable in many ways. And honestly, I never cared for her…
About to make a documentary, a “flashback” on an incident at a private school she used to attend, we begin to learn about her backstory. Get a better understanding of her: While she may have always been annoyingly needy, the scare factor came later, when we see her as a teenager this comes into more focus. There are some emotional issues here that I won’t go into because I don’t want to spoil them, but Jessica Knoll does a great job of showing us then and now the nuances of what got her to this point.
Some of the strongest scenes in this book happen at one point, when Ani tells her story of that day on camera and we finally see the aftermath of the endgame, but this point IS more present and present because of the slow build-up that precedes in the past – get a sense of everyone involved and even give a glimpse of what Anni has been following ever since.
However, the revealing moment is not what this book is about, and that was another thing I loved about it. It is a tool that allows the character to choose her path in life: the path of least resistance or a potential path to true happiness and acceptance. What happens after the revelation is just as important, if not more important, than what happened before. The real unpredictability of this case is not WHAT happened, but what Tifani will ultimately choose about it.
There is a sentence in this book that stuck with me.
“You don’t scream until you’re finally safe.”
I understand that.
I would definitely recommend this, not as the next Gone Girl, SERIOUSLY, the PR guys are already doing ENOUGH book AND Gone Girl doesn’t favor them at all, but as a strong, resonant character piece that speaks to truth and consequences, it puts a human being in the spotlight where the great event of her life is not necessarily the one that defined her and where her decisions are subject to the harshest scrutiny. You may not like Tifani, but you want her to be okay. Whether or not you end up believing that it will be depends on your own feelings and the path you have taken. Indeed, food for thought.
The Luckiest Girl Alive: The title makes you feel like you more or less know what the book is about and gives you a sense of security that shatters almost instantly. From the outside, it looks like Ani has it all: a great job, a fiancée, and an apartment in Manhattan. Ani isn’t a typical character though, she’s a master at figuring out what someone wants from her or her, especially Luke, her fiancé, she’s a smart inner woman who builds this facade that Ani has been since she was left school where something terrible happened.
A documentary producer wants Ani to talk about this horrible incident that happened in her teens at school. The reader plummets to discover the truths of a difficult and traumatizing moment. What I love about this book and the author is that Ani is such an expressive character. She hides her true self beneath her designer clothes and her need to be the perfect version of a woman for everyone she is with.
She desires her to look perfect on the outside: the lengths she is willing to go to in order to appear effortless. Right now, many feel the need to do the same, and I think the author addresses a young woman’s current dilemma as she shares eye-opening moments with the world around us.
A challenging read at times, TifAni (as she was nicknamed when she was 14) goes through a lot in a seemingly short period of time. Transferring from Catholic school to the prestigious Bradley, she tries everything from such a young age to fit in and be friends with the popular teens.
This transforms a beautiful red rose (book cover) into the black rose so perfectly captured on the cover, representing her mistreated soul. I almost gave this book 5 stars, but I felt that the ending came to us very quickly and almost rushed. Without giving anything away, I wanted the ending to be tense and dark like the rest of the book, but it was surprisingly smooth.
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