Entangled vol. Not until her diabolical twin sister decided to go on a rampage that could expose them all. To add to the aggravation, coven reject Raj McKenna catches Gray performing a complex spell and is convinced they would make a powerful couple. He can delude himself all he wants.
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Shelves: fiction , ya-paranormal , series In "Entangled," high school socialite Charlene Perez was forced to share her body with the soul of her less popular, sort of hippie-ish identical twin sister, Graylee.
The difference this time In "Entangled," high school socialite Charlene Perez was forced to share her body with the soul of her less popular, sort of hippie-ish identical twin sister, Graylee. Raj, for example, tries to cast a spell, and all his clothes explode off of him. Also back on the scene is Adrian Montez, the super warlock whose powers Graylee and Raj helped release several months back.
Is he working for the two Graylees? For one and not the other? And, as it turns out, in the second place as well. Beyond that, I had a hard time buying the dual Graylee plot device. Seriously, two polar opposites alternating 24 hour periods inside the body? This was awesome. A number of characters ask how it could have happened, and there were various theories trying to explain the forces at play. This sort of disparity is sufficiently odd that it needs to be sold airtight.
Mainly, I think the book misses Charlene. Here, with two Graylees, that element is missed. Graylee needs a yin to her yang. I miss Charlene being a manipulative bitch. There are some good scenes. If it sets up a tremendous third installment, then I suppose it serves its purpose, even if the main premise is, to me, untenable. After the super-fun "Entangled," I was hoping for more. So often, the middle book in a trilogy is by far the weakest.
Duplicity (Spellbound #2)