Return to Me by Justina Chen Download (read online) free eBook (PDF ePub Kindle)

Return to Me

Nothing is going as planned for Rebecca Muir. She’s weeks away from starting college–at a school chosen specifically to put a few thousand miles of freedom between Reb and her parents. But her dad’s last-minute job opportunity has her entire family moving all those miles with her! And then there’s the matter of her unexpected, amazing boyfriend, Jackson, who is staying be

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    Kelly

    Oct 12, 2012

    rated it
    it was ok

    More like a 1.5.

    Rebecca’s on the cusp of so many exciting and terrifying things — she’s been accepted to Columbia University and will be moving from her family’s home in Seattle to New York City. She’s thrilled to get away, but she’s sad to leave behind boyfriend Jackson. Except, things fall apart before she gets the chance to pursue her dream of architecture school in the big apple. Her father drops the bomb that he just got a job in New York City and the entire family will be moving to New Je

    Rebecca’s on the cusp of so many exciting and terrifying things — she’s been accepted to Columbia University and will be moving from her family’s home in Seattle to New York City. She’s thrilled to get away, but she’s sad to leave behind boyfriend Jackson. Except, things fall apart before she gets the chance to pursue her dream of architecture school in the big apple. Her father drops the bomb that he just got a job in New York City and the entire family will be moving to New Jersey for his career. This includes her, at least until school begins.

    When the Muir family is in New Jersey, the second bomb drops: (view spoiler) Neither dad nor Rebecca had a great relationship with the mother, but now it’s even further strained. Rebecca can’t connect with her mother when she needs to do so the most. It’s made worse when (view spoiler). Rather than (view spoiler)

    It’s here where Rebecca makes the decision to take a gap year, and it’s here where she and her mother have an epiphany about how important their relationship is. About how important pursuing dreams are. About how important Jackson is to Rebecca. (view spoiler)

    While the messages in this story are fantastic and there are some killer lines — “I’ve found that even the experiences where you wonder what the hell you’re doing eventually help. Actually, especially those hurt-like-hell experiences” — this is a painfully slow and dull read. The entire middle of the book grinds to a halt with pacing, and the writing itself tries a little too hard. There are entire passages that sound lovely but actually contain little meaning and no forward momentum for either the story nor for character growth. Part three was particularly challenging to get through, and that was where the biggest awakenings occurred. Because of this, I never felt invested in that change and growth because I was more interested in getting through than getting THERE.

    Early on in the book, I loathed how little Rebecca acknowledged her privilege. Money and travel and luxury and education were never of concern to her. While it rings true — often people who are privileged never acknowledge or know it — it made me feel personally guilty that when her world was falling apart around her, I didn’t care. And while her pain is real and true, I had a difficult time thinking that she’d actually have to struggle through to come to resolution. (view spoiler) I felt even worse when Rebecca did choose her gap year and did choose to pursue her dream of building (view spoiler) because she never once had to give up anything to get there EXCEPT FOR Columbia University. It’s a huge sacrifice, no doubt, but the stakes just weren’t there for me. We never see what she has to do during the gap year to make her dreams come true. We’re given a lot of great insight into the meaning of pursuing your path on your own terms, but there is no look at the hows of it. It just happens. I shouldn’t feel guilty about feeling somewhat indignant toward her privilege but I did, and that made me read this book through a slightly different lens. I needed more struggle on the page, not internally and unspoken in Rebecca’s mind.

    My other biggest issue with the book is that it never felt like a teen book. It felt like an adult book with a teen main character. And while I think there is appeal to those teens who like literary reads, it’s going to be a tough sell. There are interesting connections between this book and Nina LaCour’s THE DISENCHANTMENTS and Kirsten Hubbard’s WANDERLOVE in terms of the search for that right-path-after-high-school.

    I disliked the epilogue intensely, as I think it further hurt the privilege aspect I’d been feeling all along. Likewise, it was seven years later, and wrapped up all too cleanly for all I’d slogged through to get to that point. (view spoiler) Jackson’s storyline simply ends and I didn’t buy how easy everything came when Rebecca had her personal awakening about how her life is her own, and not something she has to live for someone else’s happiness.

    And yet I feel guilty for even feeling that way.
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