[PDF/EBOOK] All Rights Reserved AUTHOR Gregory Scott Katsoulis


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All Rights Reserved

Speth Jime is anxious to deliver her Last Day speech and celebrate her transition into adulthood The moment she turns fifteen Speth must pay for every word she speaks for every nod for every scream and even every gesture of affection She’s been raised to know the conseuences. This was fun but I don t think I liked it enough to have the desire to pick up the seuel The world building kind of irked me I felt like it was just constantly adding new things to it every chapter I m also the MOST picky person when it comes to world building so I m sure other people would just overlook that While I did like that the characters had distinct voices none of them really grabbed out at me I never reached a level of care for the characters which made it hard for me to want to keep reading

characters á PDF, DOC, TXT or eBook ☆ Gregory Scott Katsoulis

Thout breaking her Last Day contract and sending her family into Collection Rather than read her speech rather than say anything at all she closes her mouth and vows never to speak again sparking a movement that threatens to destroy her her family and the entire city around the. Smart interesting and often heartbreaking All Rights Reserved may be dystopian but it often hits too close to home I was racing through the last section to see how this one would end Looking forward to the seuelI received an advance copy

Gregory Scott Katsoulis ☆ 0 Free read

Of falling into debt and can’t begin to imagine the pain of having her eyes shocked for speaking words that she’s unable to affordBut when Speth’s friend Beecher commits suicide rather than work off his family’s crippling debt she can’t express her shock and dismay wi. Thank you to netgalley and the publisher for the pleasure of reading this e arcThis was a brilliant read I love a good Dystopian novel and this comes with such a creatively detailed social commentary I had a hard time putting it down The future laid out in this book made me pause to take a look at what our 21st century looks like and being able to imagine our society reaching a place where it costs to communicate added a goosebump inducing tension to the whole story Speth was such a relatable main character and I felt so deeply for the pain she felt when she wanted to communicate but couldn t Katsoulis does an amazing job with world building I pretty much felt like pop up ads were glowing against the pages of the book and every time I let out a sound or reacted outloud to the story I half expected to hear a beep from my very own cuff The details were so well thought out the plot grew and unraveled in a way that kept me engaged but didn t feel rushed or forced This is definitely a book you ll read and spend weeks after talking about with your friends about our relationship with technology and advertisements and whether or not we consider what it means that we get to speak without charge I can t wait for this to come out so I can recommend it to everyone

  • Hardcover
  • 400
  • All Rights Reserved
  • Gregory Scott Katsoulis
  • English
  • 06 March 2019
  • 9780373212446

10 thoughts on “All Rights Reserved

  1. says:

    This was fun but I don't think I liked it enough to have the desire to pick up the seuel The world building kind of irked me I felt like it was just constantly adding new things to it every chapter I'm also the MOST picky person when it comes to world building so I'm sure other people would just overlook that While I did like that the characters had distinct voices none of them really grabbed out at me I never reached a level of

  2. says:

    “Words matter Words make ideas They preserve truths and history They express freedom and they shape it Words mold our thoughts Th

  3. says:

    I've been raving about this one to my friends after receiving an ARC from the publisher The book presents a frightening future of corporate sponsorships and copyright infringement gone haywire that we are probably

  4. says:

    Thank you to netgalley and the publisher for the pleasure of reading this e arcThis was a brilliant read I love a good Dystopian novel and this comes with such a creatively detailed social commentary I had a hard time putting it down The future laid out in this book made me pause to take a look at what our 21st century looks like and being able to imagine our society reaching a place where it costs to communicate added a goosebu

  5. says:

    This is great science fiction The world building is vivid and intriguing it has a uniue plot and it makes you think Speth's world is uncomfortable to read about Every word and gesture is copyrighted and a payment h

  6. says:

    This book must be read by everyone nowWe are coming to that time when litigation stifles our lives Monsanto have copyrighted whole genetic seuences while cuckoo nesting farms with barren seed crops Taylor Swift has successfully registered whole sentences which cannot be used by anyone she didn't think of them but she wrote them down and now feels validated to claim ownership of them The estate of Marvin Gaye su

  7. says:

    The entire time I read this book I kept thinking to myself Could this BE any timely? All Rights Reserved is a smart detailed commentary on what might happen if the reigns are held too tightly on copyright and freedom of expression There are so many wonderful and subtle nods to the big copyright holders in the present I can hands down say this is the sharpest Dystopian YA I've ever read I can't wait to read about Speth and Co in book 2

  8. says:

    Smart interesting and often heartbreaking All Rights Reserved may be dystopian but it often hits too close to home I was racing through the last section to see how this one would end Looking forward to the seuelI received an advance copy

  9. says:

    Hey it's a dystopian YA novel that's really about something This is actual proper social and political criticism folks In a YA novel published by Harleuin I'm pleased but not surprised Teen Vogue is providing some of the

  10. says:

    Received digital copy from NetGalleyThis book just grabbed me from the very first page Essentially a commentary on society and how we view word

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