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My Favorite Mistake
Two secrets. One bet. Who will break first?
Taylor Caldwell can’t decide if she wants to kiss her new college roommate or punch him.
On the one hand, Hunter Zaccadelli is a handsome blue-eyed bundle of charm. On the other, he’s a tattooed, guitar-playing bad boy. Maybe that’s why Taylor’s afraid of falling in love with him, or anyone else. She doesn’t want to get burned, so she needs him gone before it’s too late.
Hunter himself has been burned before, but Taylor’s sexy laugh and refusal to let him get away with anything make her irresistible. Determined not to be kicked out of her life without a fight, Hunter proposes a bet: if she can convince him she either truly loves or hates him, he’ll leave the apartment; and leave her alone.
But when the man behind Taylor’s fear of giving up her heart resurfaces, she has to decide: trust Hunter with her greatest secret, or do everything in her power to win that bet and drive him away forever.
Wow, I just could not get into this book. I had so many ‘shaking my head’ moments, and if it were possible for my obsessive side to put a book down, this would have been a DNF for me within the first few chapters. As it was, I should have known after Hunter and Taylor’s first meeting that I wouldn’t enjoy it. But I kept trucking along. There were many reasons for my dislike. I try not to write ranty reviews, so I’ll try to sum it up quickly and write this just for my friends that know what I like to read and will take what I say for what it’s worth.
Taylor: I just flat out didn’t like her. In fact, I actively disliked her. There is supposedly some big, tragic secret to her past that makes her have panic attacks and gives her a suspicious, angry outlook on life. I guess it also gives her the right to objectify all men and treat them like shit for absolutely no reason. And yet somehow, she has all of these girlfriends that support her and loves her, not only allowing her to be a horrible person but backing her up when she is. The problem here is, had I found out the ‘secret tragedy’ earlier on in the book, I may have been able to empathize with her even if I didn’t agree with her actions. Being a woman myself, I find it easy to put myself into another woman’s shoes while trying to relate to a character. As it was, I formed my opinion of her too solidly for the big revelation to have much effect at changing my mind.
This girl, within the first few pages, punches her new roommate in the face and kicks him in the junk for playfully coming on to her. She continually makes mountains out of molehills, and I kept getting the feeling that the author was trying desperately to paint Hunter in a bad light without making the reader actually dislike him. Every action of his was construed by Taylor to be invasive or threatening when in reality he’s being playful or sexy. But for me, I was almost always on his side. Hunter’s actually a really nice guy! I just kept wondering what the hell he was doing fixating on the bitchy girl. I don’t think she gave him a single reason to become so obsessed with her unless he’s a masochist.
The juvenile attitudes and actions just kept snowballing until I started rolling my eyes at most of the antics that were probably meant to be quirky and sweet. Slight scene spoiler here: They go to a fancy French restaurant where Hunter orders a peanut butter and jelly sandwich, because he’s “never been there before, and he knows PB and J will be good.” I think if I had already felt an attachment to this couple, I would have found this kind of cute but alas, I just rolled my eyes and snorted to myself. Continuing during the same restaurant scene, Taylor eats a bite of dessert, closes her eyes, and moans…and silly old her, just can’t understand why Hunter is looking at her funny. Golly gee whiz! Another eye roll. What an overused, airheaded seductress move.
I felt like this book tried to straddle the line between adult and young adult and just didn’t fit into either category. At times, it was as if I was being pushed into believing that nineteen-year-old Taylor and twenty-year-old Hunter were old enough to be adults when it’s pretty obvious that they both have major psychological issues to work out. The sex was fairly fade to black aside from a few “he touched me there and OH!” The attitudes of the main characters and their unrealistic reactions, especially Taylor’s, just turned me off, over and over again. I think the author has a very young voice, and it showed through how she portrayed relationships and conversations. Very immature most of the time.
I must say, though, that after Taylor’s big secret is out, she does your basic one-eighty and is nearly normal. Almost like she’s a completely different character. It’s a little confusing. The way things work out is so quick and painless, I realize it’s just what I expect from a young adult novel. Because when you’re nineteen, things just happen like that.
If I hadn’t disliked Taylor so much (I did get a bit ranty there, huh?), I would have liked this book so much more and could have taken it for the fun, a young adult novel that it is. As it was, I was so completely floored by her bratty, self-absorbed, over dramatized behavior for the first three-quarters of the book, all I could manage to do was feel bad for Hunter. What guy in his right mind would not only want that kind of girl but chase her? She beats the crap out of him twice! If the roles had been reversed and Hunter had just had a little panic attack and hit on Taylor during his freak-out time, this would be the perfect book to get the reading world in an uproar. As is, the double standard was appalling, and I just couldn’t get over it.
I’m in no way trying to lay judgment on people with mental issues. But I never have, nor ever will, think that things that happen to you should dictate the way you treat others to the extent that it is portrayed in this book. In other words, don’t use your crappy childhood to treat people like shit. Abuse is abuse is abuse. And I’m probably going on about this too much.