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e-Book The Last Song download

e-Book The Last Song download

by Pepper Binkley,Scott Sowers,Nicholas Sparks

ISBN: 1600246389
ISBN13: 978-1600246388
Language: English
Publisher: Hachette Audio; Abridged edition (September 8, 2009)
Category: Genre Fiction
Subategory: Literature

ePub size: 1400 kb
Fb2 size: 1513 kb
DJVU size: 1897 kb
Rating: 4.4
Votes: 672
Other Formats: lrf azw lrf docx

Nicholas Sparks (Author), Pepper Binkley (Narrator), Scott Sowers (Narrator), Hachette Audio UK (Publisher) & 1. .This is my first Nicholas Sparks book, though I have seen a few of the movies made from his work. Overall, I liked the book

Nicholas Sparks (Author), Pepper Binkley (Narrator), Scott Sowers (Narrator), Hachette Audio UK (Publisher) & 1 more. Overall, I liked the book. I thought he did a fine job of capturing the reactions of two kids to the breakup of their family, as well as the daughter's coming of age occurrences over the course of a summer. Being a Dad, I also liked the way he portrayed Steve, the Dad, who is struggling to remake himself as well as deal with his grave illness.

This book is a work of fiction. Names, characters, places, and incidents are the product of the author's imagination or are used fictitiously. Any resemblance to actual events, locales, or persons, living or dead, is coincidental. Except as permitted under the .

Pepper Binkley and Scott Sowers alternately read sections of the story. Binkley portrays the female characters, including 17-year-old Ronnie Miller, who seeks to reconnect with her estranged father during summer vacation in Wilmington, North Carolina. While Binkley's voice is suitably youthful for the teenaged Ronnie and her Southern accents are consistent, she often recites in a stilted manner. Sowers presents the story from the points of view of Ronnie's father and the other male characters. His deep, serious voice imbues Steve's quest for religion and family with purpose

New York City girl Ronnie Miller is happy school is over. Nicholas Sparks' poignant story brings out the importance of trust and understanding

New York City girl Ronnie Miller is happy school is over. Nicholas Sparks' poignant story brings out the importance of trust and understanding. His message is that trust and understanding make it possible for people to make the right decisions and that misconceptions and assumptions can bring problems. Ronnie, her father, Will, and their friends alternately give their opinions.

By (author) Nicholas Sparks, Read by Pepper Binkley, Read by Scott Sowers. With over 100 million copies of his books sold, Nicholas Sparks is one of the world's most beloved storytellers

By (author) Nicholas Sparks, Read by Pepper Binkley, Read by Scott Sowers. With over 100 million copies of his books sold, Nicholas Sparks is one of the world's most beloved storytellers.

Written by Nicholas Sparks, Audiobook narrated by Pepper Binkley, Scott Sowers. Narrated by: Pepper Binkley,Scott Sowers.

Narrated by Pepper Binkley. Narrated by Pepper Binkley, Scott Sowers. From the author of A Walk to Remember comes a moving tale of redemption and first love when a rebellious teenager decides to spend.

The Last Song (by Nicholas Sparks). by Folium Partners, LLC. iPhone iPad. Removed from the App Store.

Listen to Last Song audiobook by Nicholas Sparks. Written By: Nicholas Sparks. Narrated By: Scott Sowers, Pepper Binkley. Publisher: Hachette Book Group USA. Date: September 2009. Stream and download audiobooks to your computer, tablet or mobile phone. Bestsellers and latest releases.

#1 bestselling author Nicholas Sparks's new novel is at once a compelling family drama and a heartrending tale of young love.
Comments:
Moogugore
This is my first Nicholas Sparks book, though I have seen a few of the movies made from his work.

Overall, I liked the book. I thought he did a fine job of capturing the reactions of two kids to the breakup of their family, as well as the daughter's coming of age occurrences over the course of a summer. Being a Dad, I also liked the way he portrayed Steve, the Dad, who is struggling to remake himself as well as deal with his grave illness.

Ronnie, the seventeen year old daughter who is at the center of the story, arrives at her father's beachfront home under protest. She's almost eighteen, just a few months away from not having to be ordered to spend time with a parent she feels abandoned by and is angry at. This book is the story of Ronnie discovering Ronnie and confronting her reality. She is aided in this process of realization as she interacts with the youth in her Dad's town, confronts her abandoned gift of music she shares with her Dad, and grows to appreciate her Dad and the finality that his grave illness confronts her with.

Other characters such as the outcast local girl Blaze, her ne'er-do-well boyfriend Marcus, the town's chief hoodlum, and new boyfriend Will provide the personalities and situations that enable Ronnie to move beyond attitude and embrace her future as well as her past. The Marcus/Blaze/Will line was well-done and I thought (from the distant perch of a parent's perspective), portrayed some of the challenges faced by youth in sorting out love, peer pressure, fitting-in and rebelliousness in an interesting and believable manner.

This book was a quick read, with good characters, believable situations and as Nicholas Sparks apparently does well, heart-wrenching situations and occurrences that must be faced by the main characters as the story heads towards its bitter-sweet end.

Talvinl
All hail Nicholas Sparks, the reigning king of the beach read melodramas! In "The Last Song," he successfully reproduces a formula that works for him in countless other novels (The Notebook,Nights in Rodanthe,Dear John and Message in a Bottle) that is sure to please fans the have grown to love and expect a surefire romance offset by some rigorously intrusive tragedy.

"The Last Song" mainly sings to younger romantics who appreciate the muddled impulsiveness of the adolescent/burgeoning adult mind. In this one, Ronnie, seventeen going on eighteen and the land of adult free supervision, is forced by her mother to spend the summer in North Carolina accompanied by her ten year old brother with Steve, her piano-playing, once-upon-a-recent-time Julliard professor estranged father. Kicking and screaming, she pulls out all the stops, spewing enough anger and resentment to obliterate more than a few third world countries with just a quick bitter stamp of her feet, a contemptuous look and writhing comparison of the beach house and community where Steve resides to that of the Big Apple of Adventure and Shoplifting Charges where she, fingered and reprimanded, must live down.

Of course, Ronnie, as a composer/piano prodigy who once treated Carnegie Hall audiences to duets with her equally talented dad, demands that Steve commit his musical instrument and his music to an imprisoned alcove of silence in exchange for her promise to try to make the summer a happy one for her little brother. Remarkable, Steve agrees to this attempt at an armed compromise and literally encloses the piano within a dry-walled chamber.

As all students of the Nicholas Sparks School of Instant Maturation within 400 Pages know full well, the advent of the love interest, in this case the hunky volleyball player Will and the trials and tribulation associated with their new relationship--jealous girlfriends, disapproving parents, some social class imbalances and the normal dithering between two people insecure within their own skins let alone as a couple that works--does the trick. Our Ronnie sees that proverbial light and grows up within the book's last thirty pages while spectacularly calculating and perfecting the last song to her father's delight.

Add to this coming-of-age and the realization that true love requires sacrifice, the element that Sparks' stories depend upon most of all--tragedy in the form of terminal disease--and the resulting angst transforms into a two Kleenex affair that can be read within two days while acquiring a pretty substantial tan on your lawn chair by the shore.

Sparks does an adequate job of conveying youthful emotions from both the female and male perspectives. While all of this may initially provide page-turning entertainment, the inevitability of predictable outcomes may cause some to cheer yet offend others. The offensive overuse of tragedy as the ultimate deus ex machina will come as no surprise to fans who have come to expect this rather formulaic constant in all of Sparks' stories.

Bottom line? Nicholas Sparks writes another romantic coming of age tale that for some will scream, "I haven't got time for the pain ... again." "The Last Song" promises all that Sparks is famous for--young star-crossed love, angry adolescents, cute ten year old boys, broken homes and marriages, infidelity, secrets and tragedy in the form of terminal disease. For those who enjoy this soap opera fare in book format, two to three days of fun reading await. Recommended for those with no other expectations.
Diana Faillace Von Behren
"reneofc"

you secret
After seeing the movie, I decided to pick up this book for some light reading near the end of my second semester of university. Needless to say, I bawled. This is a story of learning how to love and trust someone for who they are, learning to own up to ones mistakes, and about learning to say goodbye. I really enjoyed all of the characters for different reasons:
Ronnie- The change in this character is amazing. Coming from a family with divorced parents, I understand some of her anger and resent. Seeing her world view evolve throughout the story is truly beautiful.
Jonah- Who doesn't love a goofy little kid? Reminds me of my brother at that age.
Will- He just cares about everything, and doesn't mind going back and forth with Ronnie. He's also got an intelligent voice and perspective throughout the story.
Steve- Perhaps my favorite character, Steve is an impressive man because he faces his own troubles whilst still looking to God for answers and never giving up his faith. He has a reflective voice and never is angry at his children even when they make mistakes. He is honestly one of the most patient, faithful characters I've ever read, and I would be honored to meet somebody of similar standing.

I'd recommend this book to anyone, especially those who are experiencing some sort of grudge, and those from families with divorced families. It really puts how important it is to cherish the people in our lives into perspective.

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