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Every Seventh Wave Paperback – Jan 31 2013

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Harry Potter and the Cursed Child
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Product Details

  • Paperback
  • Publisher: MacLehose Press (Jan. 31 2013)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1906694982
  • ISBN-13: 978-1906694982
  • Product Dimensions: 15 x 1.8 x 20.6 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 181 g
  • Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #1,079,058 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Product Description

Paperback. Pub Date :2013-01-01 Pages: 288 Language: English Publisher: Quercus Publishing Love Virtually ends as Leo leaves Austria for America. He and Emmi have still not met. but the intensity of their e-mail correspondence has been threatening Emmis marriage. Leo returns from Boston and gradually resumes his e-mail contact with Emmi. But he has plans to settle down with Pamela. the woman he met in America. In an attempt to draw a line under their relationship. Emmi and Leo at last agree to meet in person.

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) HASH(0xa0f5e408) out of 5 stars 15 reviews
4 of 4 people found the following review helpful
HASH(0xa0f80144) out of 5 stars for those readers who longed for another ending .... Dec 27 2012
By Amelia68 - Published on
Format: Paperback
Alle Sieben Wellen (or "Every Seventh Wave" in English) is the sequel to the unusual cyber love-story "Gut Gegen Nordwind" (or "Love Virtually") featuring email partners Emmi Rothner and Leo Leike.

After breaking off contact with Emmi and moving to Boston for almost 10 months, Leo is back in town and answers one of Emmi's old emails, rekindling their electronic correspondence. Whereas their earlier emails read like light and playful romantic flirtations, the post-Boston exchanges are more serious attempts at finding a place in the real world for their unusual friendship. After all, Emmi is still married with children, and Leo has a new girlfriend who wants to move in with him. So where does that leave their desperate longing for each other's correspondence? Finally, Emmi and Leo meet in person (which the reader only finds out through subsequent email exchanges). Now that they have met in the "real world", can their friendship go on as before? Will meeting split them up, or take them to the next level? These are questions Glattauer attempts to answer, again solely by sharing Emmi and Leo's email exchanges with the reader.

Personally, I loved the cliffhanger ending of "Gut Gegen Nordwind" and admired the author for having the courage to defy the temptation to serve up a neat, tidy and happy ending. Because of the uncertainty of the ending, the novel stayed with me for some time, and I kept thinking about Emmi and Leo, picturing several scenarios of how their relationship may have fared in the future - and I was content with that. However, when I found out that there was a sequel, the temptation was too great to resist, and of course I did rush out to buy a copy. I don't regret reading the sequel, but in some regards it took away some of the originality and the charm of Emmi and Leo's unusual love story.

Whilst the first instalment was charming, unique and very addictive, number two describes the struggle of merging fantasy with reality, of trying to integrate a virtual world with the real one. Glattauer does an excellent job in portraying the challenges of being confronted with reality, the sacrifices and choices which need to be made by Emmi and Leo to continue their friendship. The euphoria of first love has gone - and they are now faced with tough choices. Continually drawn between their attraction to one another and their other responsibilities, their on-again / off-again relationship is reflected in their verbose email exchanges, which lack some of the charm of the earlier novel but still managed to make me smile and enjoy the journey. Emmi's rejection and bitterness is reflected in her earlier emails, as is Leo's resignation - despite several attempts to break it off, their addiction to one another continuously makes them write back again, despite all logical reasons not to.

Glattauer's writing style still managed to charm me and draw me into the story, and his word plays were fun to read. If you liked "Gut Gegen Norwind", and have longed to find out what happens to Emmi and Leo, then you will probably enjoy this book. If you hated the first one, then I don't recommend reading the sequel. All in all, "Alle Sieben Wellen" is a light, enjoyable and feel-good summer read, which left me with a smile on my face.

3.5 stars
By Dee - Published on
Format: Kindle Edition

I didn't know there was a sequel to Love Virtually, until I saw it advertised in the back of the Hardcopy. I know I only gave Love Virtually 3.5/4 stars, but Every Seventh Wave was only 99p on Kindle, and I kind of wanted to know what was going to happen after the cliff hanger at the end of book 1. I bought it straight after finishing book 1, and read it very quickly, over the course of 3 hours maybe.

I gave this one 3 stars, not really great, although it was alright.

It picks up where book 1 left off, with the administrator email. The it skips forwards a while, and alas Emmi and Leo are back in touch :) But things have changed since they last spoke.

I thought this one was rather fast paced, and could have done with a lot more story to it really. I felt this one seemed rather fictional if you know what I mean, like something that wouldn't really happen. I'm glad I read it to wrap the story up, and I did quite enjoy the characters. But to be honest, I wouldn't rush out and buy book 3 if it came out.
HASH(0xa0f805d0) out of 5 stars Not as great as the first book Jan. 9 2013
By AmazonBuyer6106 - Published on
Format: Paperback
Like other reviewers, I too rushed to get the sequel when I was done with Love Virtually. Though well written, it somehow failed short of expectations. For one, their relationship had gone past the fun part and this book focuses on the hard part before HEA. So it was no fun. Secondly I would have loved loved if the author had allowed the readers to listen in during their first meeting rather than hear it through email descriptions. The whole of the first book builds up to that moment when they lay their eyes on one another, but we dont get to experience it. Sure, including that narrative would have deviated the book from the pure-email only format, but it would made the reading experience more interesting.
HASH(0xa0f80990) out of 5 stars Wanted to love it Aug. 30 2012
By NS - Published on
Format: Paperback
After finishing "Love Virtually" I couldn't wait to get my hands on the sequell.
I finally did. In retrospect, the writer should have left it with the first book, with its "open" and somewhat frustrating ending.
"Every Seventh Wave" is still wonderfully written, and takes off where "Love Virtaully" ends. For me, the plot was too forced and even irritating. The big secret is out, they have met, but instead of developing from there, its yet again more secrets, denial and curious decisions.
This book is an easy read, the tension and dilemas clear and strong, but the plot is not growing - just more of the same. Sorry, I really wanted it to be perfect.
HASH(0xa0f80a74) out of 5 stars A worthy follow-up of *Love Virtually* Feb. 25 2014
By Lawrence Ambrose - Published on
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
The dueling email love affair continues apace in Daniel Glattauer's sequel to *Love Virtually*. The dialogue, as in *Love Virtually* is spot-on, as these two almost archetypal characters continue their online relationship dance which alternately pushes them apart and pulls them together.

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