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4.4 out of 5
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  • 2 person found this review helpful

    2 people found this review helpful

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    My favorite book by Ginger Scott!

    This book took me by surprise. I haven't read a Ginger Scott book in quite some time. I was very eager to read Wild Reckless and the book captured my interest from the first page and held it through out the book. Kensington "Kensi" and Owen had some crazy good chemistry! I really felt Kensi's pain at having to move away from the city and her friends and her confusion as to why they'd moved to such a remote location. I've been the new girl before and it's no fun. I went from loving Owen in the prologue to now liking him much soon thereafter. Especially since he wasn't making Kensi's painful new beginning any easier. In fact he just made it harder on her. I felt even worse when the truth behind Kensi's move came to light. Truthfully, I was devastated by the double betrayal. It was shocking and so painful to read about. And in a way, Owen was the catalyst for the betrayal coming to light and everything that happened afterwards. It only felt fitting he be there for the aftermath too. That's not to say I never liked Owen. I did. I liked him a lot when he was there to support Kensi. I liked him even more when it became clear he wasn't really an a-hole, well not to everyone. I loved how much he cared for his family. That totally won me over. I came to understand his motivations for the things he did. No teenager should have that much responsibility on his shoulders. I loved how Kensi began to see Owen in the same light I was, and how she became his biggest cheerleader and supporter. There were lots of raw moments in this story; moments when I thought my heart was going to beat right out of my chest, or even when the tears flowed freely. Even though these moments were painful, they were beautiful. It was wonderful to see Kensi and Owen go through painful growth spurts, but come out stronger in the end. I would love for Ginger Scott to keep writing about these two. Or even perhaps a book featuring Andrew, Owen's younger brother. There's just something really special about all of them.
  • 1 person found this review helpful

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    W&R.

    This book was amazing! Finished it in a day... Great storyline. Wish she would write if from Owens point of view!!!
  • 0 person found this review helpful

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    Wild Reckless

    A boy who's father was known as crazy Bill, and the new girl who use to attend private school, balance each other out.
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    Impossible not to love

    Kensington Worth's life is uprooted when her parents make the decision to move from Chicago to the small town of Woodstock just as she's in her senior year of high school. She misses her two best friends terribly, but she's determined to make the most of her new start, joining the marching band and making new friends. But the boy living next door doesn't make it easy for her. In fact, he's about to turn her entire world upside down. The Verdict: The synopsis makes Wild Reckless sound like just another YA/NA novel, one in which the good girl falls for the bad boy who secretly has a heart of gold. But Ginger Scott doesn't write typical stories, and as I expected, Wild Reckless is in a class of its own. Kensi is a pretty normal teen, though she's a bit of a genius with the piano, and her parents' status had her going to school with Chicago's elite — until they decided to disrupt everything by moving to a small town for her senior year of high school. She misses her friends terribly and tries to keep in touch, but she's no woe-is-me teenager, and she sets out to make new friends, have a little fun in her new school's music scene, and take advantage of the new start she's been offered. Owen is no cliche either. His troubled family has been the subject of the town's gossip since his father publicly and perhaps unwittingly committed suicide when Owen was a little kid, and since then he's made every effort to live up to all the low expectations set out for him. But his heart of gold isn't quite so simple, and when he first meets Kensi, he's downright mean, mocking, and taunting. Why he's singled her out isn't clear, but there's no doubt he wastes no sympathy on her, and he seems to enjoy frustrating her. But when he cruelly exposes a secret within her own family, Kensi is lost and devastated, and Owen just happens to have the nearest and quickest escape route. It's when Kensi's life is turned entirely upside down that Owen lays off the cruel behavior, perhaps because he knows just how awful it is to lose the security of a stable family life, and without really setting out to do so, the two form a sort of truce that turns into a deeper friendship. That friendship, as any romance lover would hope, grows into much more, with Owen and Kensi looking past initial impressions and finding something meaningful within each other. I could never do justice to the way in which Ginger Scott weaves a story, but these two kids had my heart in knots right up until the very end. There's an authenticity to them that you simply don't find in many YA books, and while there's certainly drama in their lives, it feels genuine, like something that could happen to the people next door rather than the usual melodrama you'd find in teen romances. It's the utterly realistic roller coaster ride that is the very definition of the teenage experience, complete with disillusionment and heartbreak, all-consuming first love, and the kind of hope that only comes from weathering a wild storm. It's impossible not to love the characters, the story, and ultimately the way Ginger Scott perfectly captures the teenage experience. ***FicCentral received this book from Wordsmith Publicity for free in exchange for an honest review.
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