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The Jewel by Amy Ewing PDF novel free. The Jewel is the science fiction, fantasy, thriller, a romantic and adult novel which plots the story of the Violet and her town Jewel. Click on the button given below to download PDF The Jewel novel by Amy Ewing. The Black Key (The Lone City #3) by Amy Ewing For too long, Violet and the people of the outer circles of the Lone City have lived in service to the royalty of the Jewel. But now the The Black Key - Amy KB. Report. The Lone City Series by Amy Ewing. [1] The KB. [1_5] The House of the KB. [1_25] Garnets KB.

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Amy Ewing Author cover image of The Jewel · The Jewel. The Lone City ( Series). Book 1. Amy Ewing Author (). cover image of The Jewel. The Jewel. Read "The Jewel" by Amy Ewing available from Rakuten Kobo. New York Times bestselling author Amy Ewing delivers a dark and riveting tale that ISBN: ; Language: English; Download options: EPUB 2 (Adobe DRM). The Jewel is a shocking and compelling new YA series from debut author, Amy Ewing. Sold for six Libraries · Download Excerpt. Or buy for The writing is really good, the story gripping and the world Amy Ewing built here, is pur. "Violet .

The Jewel is the science fiction, fantasy, thriller, a romantic and adult novel which plots the story of the Violet and her town Jewel. The Jewel is the science fiction, romance, fantasy, thriller, and adult novel in which a young girl falls in love with a boy. Amy Ewing is the author of this stunning novel. The Jewel is the place where royal families live. All the people got wealth and power in the society. A long time ago, the future of the Royal become in danger and there are very less amount of children reach up to one year. The women of the Royal family do not have the energy to give birth to the healthy children.

The Young Elites. Amy Tintera. Endure Defy, Book 3. Sara B. Burning Glass. Kathryn Purdie. The Orphan Queen. Jodi Meadows. Siren's Fury. Steel Scars. Gena Showalter. Queen Song. The Crown's Game. Evelyn Skye. The Glass Arrow. Kristen Simmons. The Winner's Crime. The Shadow Queen. A Court of Mist and Fury. Marissa Meyer. Ignite Defy, Book 2. One Dark Throne. An Ember in the Ashes. A Court of Frost and Starlight. Cruel Beauty. Rosamund Hodge.

Stolen Songbird. Danielle L. Jessica Cluess. A Court of Thorns and Roses. Happily Ever After: Companion to the Selection Series. Sara Holland. Queen of Shadows. Carve the Mark. Veronica Roth. Fallen Heir. Siren's Song. The Cruel Prince. Holly Black. Susan Dennard. And I Darken. Kiersten White. Defy Defy, Book 1.

Tower of Dawn. Ice Kissed. The Mirror King. The One. The Midnight Star. The Star-Touched Queen. Roshani Chokshi. Empire of Storms. Ash Princess. Laura Sebastian. Cora Carmack. The Thousandth Floor. Katharine McGee. Reign of Shadows. Sophie Jordan. Lady Midnight. Cassandra Clare. Don't remember me. Phroeia Castielle. All posts Phroeia Castielle pinned post 18 Apr Earn Bitcoins while using Google Chrome.

Leave a comment Phroeia Castielle shared a link 12 Apr Phroeia Castielle pinned post 9 Apr Phroeia Castielle pinned post 8 Apr Phroeia Castielle pinned post 27 Nov Anthology of Love by Lang Leav.

It is a serious treatment of a serious subject. Why is there a need to publish a glossy new version with girls Hello. Why is there a need to publish a glossy new version with girls in pretty dresses? I have nothing against YA. I love YA. Some YA is wonderful. Read the fucking original. It will make you smarter. Thank you. A trilogy. Margaret Atwood was able to tell this story in a single, classic, amazing book that is still studied in high school and college courses.

Why is this a trilogy? Are we now at the point where YA publishers are unable to publish anything that isn't a series? That was a clusterfuck if ever I saw one. Review to come. After the early reviews started rolling in for this one I was getting less and less excited about reading this one.

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Well, I didn't really read it. I more like, barfed through it. I'll give the book this: I was almost finished by no time but then figured that there was no longer any point so I DNFed it after Ash and Violet just started overly-infuriatingly cheesy. Note that they were already infuriately cheesy and instant-lovey beforehand. The instant love is actually so bad.

This is when they first meet I can only stare. His mouth curves into a full smile and I feel my lungs contract, making it very difficult to breathe. And then just moments later when Violet is alone, staring at her beauteous self in the mirror I've never thought much about kissing, but the idea of Ash's lips against mine-- I giggle. Oh and then later at that night intense staring ensues I look up and meet a pair of bray-green eyes, no longer soft but blazing.

Ash doesn't look away, and neither do I. His gaze is fierce, and open, and it makes me feel alive. I mean really, no shit he's looking at you. I'm done here. Celine did a full review on the blog and it's times better so you should check that out.

I was really captivated by the characters, the world, and the plot. However, the insta-love just did not work for me! But more on that later. I think it's definitely similar in vibe to The Selection which it's being compared to.

However, my feelings about it are the total opposite. In The Selection, I adored the romance but didn't care much about the rest of the plot. In The Jewel, I adore the plot but hate the romance.

Everyone is basically frenemies. The royals invite each other over for tea parties and dinners, but they actually hate each other and plot against each other. Like obviously it was sad and disgusting, but that's what made the book so interesting. I mean, the girls are bid on at auction, purchased, given collars, walked around on leashes, compared as if they're trophies or trading cards bragging about "stats" or talents their surrogates have , etc.

That whole part of the book was really disgusting, but fascinating. I was outraged and felt so sorry for Violet! I love that the book got me so riled up. My only gripe with the plot side of things was I didn't fully understand why the surrogates existed.

It was only briefly explained why the royals couldn't have their own children. The author explained how their children died early or were sickly, etc. But then somewhere around page , the romance kicked in..

Violet meets this guy Ash, they exchange about two glances, then his lips are on hers, then they're making out, then they're saying "I love you". They have like three interactions, zero conversations, and they're already in love?

I was really disappointed because there could have been a lot of potential with this romance, but it was easily the weakest part of the book. I didn't connect with it at all. I went from being addicted to The Jewel to kind of making a "wtf" face at it while reading.

The Jewel by Amy Ewing PDF Download -

I read the whole thing in less than 24 hours. I loved it so much, then the romance just sucked! But the book is still worth reading, even if just for the cool plot and crazy political scandals. The different houses of royalty are constantly plotting against each other and it's pretty crazy what lengths they go to! I picked up The Jewels salivating, thinking this book could be a better and finer version of The Selection.

Trust me with this, we do not need another disastrous The Selection Trilogy, one is enough. There were so many bad things about this book I don't even know where to start. The writing is sloppy. In other circumstance I don't mind when authors don't use huge words as long as the characters and plot is compelling enough but this book isn't givi I picked up The Jewels salivating, thinking this book could be a better and finer version of The Selection.

In other circumstance I don't mind when authors don't use huge words as long as the characters and plot is compelling enough but this book isn't giving me something to work on. The characterization of the characters are monotonous and one dimensional. They lack depth.


I would have probably like it if the protagonist and the guy interacted more and have build an actual relationship first before professing their eternal love and loyalty to each other. And lastly the most difficult thing for me about The Jewel , is there isn't any solid foundation of the world building. It's not believable and it's so hard to connect with that.

You wont see me running for the sequel like ever. Muss mir unbedingt den zweiten Band kaufen! Spannend von vorne bis hinten, bin sehr begeistert! There are perks to being a surrogate. We get to dress how we want, eat what we want, sleep late on the weekends. We get an education. A good education. We get free food and water, we always have electricity, and we never have to work. We never have to know poverty -- and the caretakers tell us we'll have more once we start living in the Jewel.

Except freedom. They never seem to mention that. For a long while, this was two stars for me. It was good, but not exceptional. It was an innovative idea, There are perks to being a surrogate. It was an innovative idea, but not something I hadn't heard before. For a long time, the execution fell flat But let's start from the beginning. Violet Lasting lives in Southgate. When she became a woman, her blood test showed abnormalities, magical abilities, which meant she was to become a surrogate for the royal families.

Every woman who has magical abilities becomes a surrogate. They live a sheltered life until they have proven their abilities, and then they are auctioned off.

The Jewel reminded me of The Hunger Games ft. The Selection ft. Eve and I was delighted to find that it's not as bad as everyone makes it out to be. Yes, there's insta-love but come on, what dystopia doesn't have insta-love?

The Duchess gives some polite response, but the world is suddenly muted as I take in the surrogate attached to the chain. She is hugely pregnant.

I can't quite make out her face through the veil, and her eyes are downcast. But she can't be much older than I am. Reality hits me like a block of cement.

I'm staring at my future. The Jewel put the fear of God in me. That may sound melodramatic, but just imagine it: They will be surrogates for powerful families, and then they will die.

And if they aren't magical, they will be destined to live in the slums with no chance to get out. It was creepy, to see all these young girls attached to leashes, chained like dogs, and heavily pregnant. And it's even more creepy when you realise that these girls you're growing up with? They're not only your friends, but your sisters, your cousins, any female relative that has an inch of magic in their bodies. The girl sniffs and turns to another surrogate, pleading for information.

The lioness catches me frowning at her and glares. You act like sniveling weaklings, afraid of your mistresses. WE make their children. WE have the power. And in the end, that's what it comes down to: The Duchess raises an eyebrow. I am descended from one of the four founding Houses, not some shopkeeper in the Bank. She thought she could change the rules. She is a disgrace to the throne, and an embarrassment to her title, and yesterday she learned that no one is untouchable.

Every royal woman is racing to have a baby girl, so that their families can be joined in marriage. And Violet, having the strongest power in growth is being pressured into succeeding But I don't know how to do any of it. Blythe says. She believes that, with your abilities, her child can be born much faster than the usual nine months.

And it will be You can speed up the developmental process as well as the physical. I knew it was going to happen, and it didn't shock me, and I didn't buy into it. It felt very much like a teenage girl's wet dream, and it did nothing for me, but it helped the plot move along and if this was Ewing's intention, then good for her because it worked.

And am I the only one who wants Violet to end up with Garnet, not Ash? I am so, so, SO over the sweet, pretty boy routine. The one thing that annoyed me was how this book quickly became a colour chart. I mean everyone in this book is named after a colour. Don't believe me?

I highly doubt there's a reason behind this and even if there was, I wouldn't care. It's too much. If you don't mind your usual YA dystopia tropes, ie. It does have all the tropes, and then some. So I highly recommend those who don't want to read something like that to stay away, because it'll annoy me. Also, what the hell was with that cliffhanger? So, I wasn't originally going to write a review for this, since I guess I'm not really a review-writing sort of person.

But then I saw the overwhelmingly bad reviews, and I felt sorry for this book - which I thought was actually rather good - getting so much negative attention. First of all, I didn't have tremendously high hopes upon starting this book. I expected it to be mediocre at best, and awfully problematic and rage-inducing at worst.

To my surprise, it was actually far better than I was e So, I wasn't originally going to write a review for this, since I guess I'm not really a review-writing sort of person. To my surprise, it was actually far better than I was expecting! Things I Liked: There was genuine, real friendship between Violet and her best friend Raven, as well as some other girls in the novel. It's great to see non-duplicitous friendships in YA novels between girls! I hate it when the heroine's only friends are either a boy or girls who she's only pretending to like.

I've heard a lot of people complaining about Violet being whiny, but I completely disagree. I really do not see how she is whiny at all. She was a strong character, rebelling against her mistress whenever she could but clever enough to be submissive when she had to be, to gain her mistress's trust. She did complain sometimes, but never enough to be excessive - and she had just been sold at auction, as property, and was going to be forced to carry someone else's child.

Isn't a bit of complaining justified in such circumstances?

I also liked the Duchess of the Lake's character - it would have been so easy to make her shallow and overwhelmingly-evil, but instead we see other sides of her that are rather unexpected, and add to her complexity as a character.

I mentioned this in the last point, but I really did like Violet. She was a strong female character, and she wasn't afraid to acknowledge her beauty - something which I also found refreshing, as a lot of YA heroines think of themselves as plain until some boy comes along and then suddenly she realises she's pretty, but this wasn't the case with Violet at all.

The fact that she's named after her eye colour is a bit cheesy though, I must admit that. Whereas it did add a touch of originality and magic to the story and I do have a very large weakness for magic , it wasn't really explained why the surrogates had this power, and as such it felt a little out of place.

It was great in some parts: The Lone City is surrounded by water - are we to assume it is an island? Are there any other countries that are lurking beyond the sea, or is the sea too perilous to even try and venture past?


And, of course, we still know next-to-nothing about the Auguries. Things I Didn't Really Like: But it wasn't super-terrible, at least. So this wasn't a perfect book, by any means, and there wasn't really much in the way of diversity either although it wasn't devoid of diversity altogether, there was still much to be desired.

But I don't think it was a bad book, by any definition of the term, and if you're contemplating reading this book but are put off by the negative reviews, I would say This is how the Jewel operates.

Status is our sole occupation. Gossip is our currency. However, my superficial and biased attraction soon became authentic interest after reading the first chapter. I've always been invested in dystopian and gender-related discourse, so I was inevitably intrigued by the premise of this book This is how the Jewel operates.

The Jewel by Amy Ewing PDF Download

I've always been invested in dystopian and gender-related discourse, so I was inevitably intrigued by the premise of this book. Violet Lasting, a working class girl, was trained to be a surrogate for the upper class. In the Jewel, the center of wealth and power, she was then constrained to a life of sweetened pain, temporal wealth, and forbidden love. The structure of Violet's problematic society was not new to me.

It was basically just The Hunger Games all over again. In this case, the Capitol and its outlying Districts were the Jewel and its similarly outlying Circles. Furthermore, if the elites in The Hunger Games toyed with the Tributes for entertainment's sake, the elites in The Jewel purchased the surrogates for procreation.

With that in mind, I was quite jaded while reading about Violet's dystopian world. If I were to isolate Violet from her unique and fantastical powers as a surrogate, I would not like her as a character.

I read this book eight months ago, and all I can remember about her is that she was often helpless, impulsive, and She was indeed headstrong and family-oriented, but I believe that I would not want to be friends with her in real life. Her flaws made me expect the worst of the other protagonists. Fortunately, I experienced a paradigm shift when Ash Lockwood entered the scene.

Since time immemorial, males have been the proprietors of objectification, never the victims of the latter. Thus, it was very refreshing to get to know Ash and his emasculating history. Don't get me wrong. I did not actually like how he was being treated; I was just happy to feel a sense of gender equality. In light of their mutual form of suffering, Violet and Ash were practically perfect for each other.

As quick and engrossing as it was, Violet and Ash's relationship was not the highlight of the plot. The Jewel , like most dystopian novels, advocated the value of democracy. Unbridled romance was merely one of the characters' incentives for demolishing the Jewel and its ironically dependent citizens.

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Overall, The Jewel was significantly predictable, but I somehow managed to like it because of its refreshing approach to gender equality. Also, if you're into literature which dethrones the upper class, you'll probably devour this book like candy.

View all 8 comments. They do not even allow you to look at yourself in the mirror. The less you know, the less identity you have, the easier you are to control. I've been thinking about rereading this series for quite some time now and the second time around didn't diappoint either.

The writing is really good, the story gripping and the world Amy Ewing built here, is pur "Violet, they do not tell you anything at Southgate. The writing is really good, the story gripping and the world Amy Ewing built here, is purely fascinating. Brutal and evil, behind all the glitter. Plus, I really like Violet. This time around, I can't give five stars anymore though. There are some weaknesses and this time I found myself shaking my head at some points of the story.

But it wasn't enough to stop me enjoying this book and I'm really looking forward to continue the reread. November 20, 16 18 Dec 03, Readers Also Enjoyed. Young Adult. About Amy Ewing. Amy Ewing.

She grew up in a small town outside Boston, where her librarian mother instilled a deep love of reading at a young age. She worked in restaurants, as an Amy Ewing is the young adult author of The Jewel , the first in a trilogy from HarperTeen, coming out September She worked in restaurants, as an administrative assistant, a nanny, and a sales representative for a wine distributor before the lack of creativity in her life drove her to begin writing.

She lives in Harlem, where she spends her days writing, eating cheese, and occasionally binge watching The Vampire Diaries. Other books in the series. The Lone City 3 books. Books by Amy Ewing. Quotes from The Jewel. Welcome back. Just a moment while we sign you in to your Goodreads account. YA Buddy Readers' Crazy for Young A