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Bullet Jessica Teske

Description

"Love's like a bullet. It's fast. It's furious. Sometimes you can't see it coming. You can run from it. But you can't dodge it. Unless someone stands in your way…"

Callie Tollson had always admired her older brother, Clay, for being exactly who he wanted to be, despite the consequences he faced doing so. With their roles reversed, Callie had always been the one to stand up for Clay when he was in harm's way. She thought she was able to protect him.

That is until he turned the tables and unleashed harm back on those who had done it to him.

And she ends up being the one he picked as the receiver for the final bullet in his gun.

As she tries to survive the chaos, she soon realizes she owes nothing to the boy who turned on her and everything to the boy who saved her life.

Length

  • 91891 words
  • About 368 pages
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Swoon Index Ranking

  • Heat

    4

  • Tears

    9

  • Laughs

    3

  • Thrills

    8

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52 comments on "Bullet"

Ink Warrior on Feb. 10, 2018, 10:56 a.m. said:

Ink Warrior


It’s a good story overall and really captivates the reader within the first few lines. As a reader, I feel the need to get to the bottom of why this has happened and what led to this point so I keep reading to get those answers. However, the one thing I don’t really like is the main character’s response to Carter. It seems a little unrealistic that if she truly loved both her brother and her friend that she would allow her to date someone so awful. One would think she would try to get between them as a way to protect her friend. Carter could easily hurt Marnie the same way he hurts Clay. So, it just seems unrealistic that she let it go so easily.

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AthenaPowers1331 on Feb. 5, 2018, 3:26 a.m. said:

AthenaPowers1331


really great concept. you took a subject that is usually one-sided and played the devils advocate. you played a tad bit heavy on stereotypes in the beginning but some of it smoothed out by the end. I would have liked to see Callie admit her stereotypical prejudices a bit more. others then that it was great!

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AthenaPowers1331 on Feb. 4, 2018, 10:34 p.m. said:

AthenaPowers1331


it is an interesting concept, but writer leans heavily on stereotypes. Not every jock is dumb, not every drama student is smart. Falling into. those stereotypes, does nothing but inalienate readers. most of the supporting characters are very 2-D and that doesn't make for a strong reader connection

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Meg on Dec. 9, 2017, 12:49 a.m. said:

Meg


I liked it. Could use some spell checking though.

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Kathrine Cassidy on Dec. 3, 2017, 11:16 p.m. said:

Kathrine Cassidy


This book is amazing, I'm still reading and I can't stop. I just wish things moved a little faster, you have to read ten chapters to find the answer to one question.

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weasenins on Oct. 16, 2017, 4:15 p.m. said:

weasenins


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Kaelibell on Oct. 9, 2017, 11:29 p.m. said:

Kaelibell


Descriptive
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Kaelibell on Oct. 8, 2017, 11:48 p.m. said:

Kaelibell


It’s good but a very slow start

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Emily Hollman on Sept. 18, 2017, 12:38 a.m. said:

Emily Hollman


This story was amazing. It brought tears to my eyes, and I didn't want it to end.

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Ashley Kilkenny on July 9, 2017, 6:28 a.m. said:

Ashley Kilkenny


Just a couple of spelling/grammatical errors. Nothing really bad or annoying. The book was good; kept me interested throughout. The secrets falling into place, everyone's reaction or/and non-reaction, strength and weaknesses... It was believable, you could relate to the characters and definitely feel for everyone involved.

Similar Stories : It kind of reminds me of Thirteen Reasons Why, by Jay Asher. It reminds me of that book and even the show because you get to be inside the person's head. Why did they do what they did? How other people thought it was wrong, weak, sad, etc. In Thirteen Reasons Why, a life was taken by their own hand, while in Bullet, a life was taken by another hand. It all comes to choices in both books, and why people come to them, and what made them come to the choice(s).

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