In this last review everything comes together in a shattering end. How is the book overall, how are the characters, how's the story arch? You'll find out soon! It’s time for Kingett to finish Fifty Shades of Grey.
You know how you just finish reading and then you just stare at the book in utter amazement, feeling as though you were supposed to understand something or even perhaps learn something new about the character, or something that explains a characters behavior? That's what I was expecting. These chapters definitely drew me in because I was sure that some huge reveal was going to happen. Something could have had to be different because there aren’t any more plots to unfold. All there is are backstories and developments to make new plots. Essentially, the book is done.
I'm almost finished with the book and I have many feelings, some mixed, some are clear as a stone, and some haven't developed all the way yet into logical thoughts but one thing’s for sure, I have a LOT of feelings.
In chapters 5 through 8 Anna loses her virginity, we see Grey's BDSM playroom, and all the while their trying to develop some sort of conflict, I try and figure out who the hell Anna is. Intrigued, then it's time for Kingett to read Fifty Shades of Grey.
Usually the exposition is by far the most boring in a story because everything is setting up to play out, including the conflicts. Now that we've jumped past the exposition with the speed of a Chita were in the rising action. At least, that's what I believe anyway.
These chapters mainly just explain who people are, and what I mean by explain I mean that were learning more about the characters, Anna and Christian Grey. Chapter 5 is all about the ambiguity surrounding Grey and his singular erotic tastes and we get to listen to Anna erotically tell us about Christian's grey sweatpants as well as listen to her ponder over using his toothbrush because it will be like having him in her mouth.
In chapters 1 through 4 I am introduced to major characters and minor characters including Anna and Grey. How does it shape up in the literary world? You’ll see. Intrigued? Then it's time for Robert Kingett to read Fifty Shades of Grey.