Soaps She Knows is revealing some exciting spoiler alerts for The Bold and the Beautiful for the week of August 10-14. First, there is some unexpected news related to characters that have not been on screen in a while. Spoilers say Zende will be back and might begin a relationship with Maya, who has been missing in action for a while. Carter and Zoe could hook up or Mr. Walton could revert back to Maya and Zoe end up with Zende. These are all possibilities and they will give viewers something other than the usual love triangles to look forward to. Fans are expressing that they are tired of Brooke and Hope always being in the center of the men they love.
Spoiler alerts from Soap Dirt and Soaps.com indicate that this week, on The Bold and the Beautiful, Ridge will choose Shauna over Brooke. Longtime viewers of this CBS daytime drama already know that based on history, "Bridge" will eventually reunite. In the meantime and in between time, fans must watch this twisted tale resolve itself. Quinn has been the mastermind behind the scam to take Ridge away from his "Logan" and encouraged Shauna even when she was not certain. Now, however, this dastardly duo believes they have gotten what they desire because Ridge married Ms. Fulton in Los Vegas.
The pilot episode of My Day series has been released and has been well received by its fan. Today, I am going to give my review about the episode after watching it which may contain my personal opinions which are not meant to humiliate anyone rather they are some advice and constructive criticism. The series began with a scene where young Sky visited an amusement park where his character is shown as confusing in nature and there should be someone to help him make decisions. The scene was smooth and simple to watch because it was the introduction scene of the series which I liked.
What would happen if death came knocking on your door? This is a question we have been asking for generations, and in Neal Shusterman's 2016 novel, Scythe, this query is addressed and - quite literally - brought to life. Now, this review is (for the most part,) spoiler-free, as it is just my initial thoughts and reaction. For a full, comprehensive review, check out my website, The Owl's Nest.
Pankaj Mishra’s book “Bland Fanatics” is basically our answer to Edward Said’s “Orientalism” - well, at least the first few essays are. Often presented as overtly pretentiously worded articles, Mishra actually fails on the key points of his argument, often skirting around the issue and addressing things that are possibly less important. However, there are things that I agree with when he does make a point and certainly, there are important arguments to be had here - I am just wondering whether Mishra has his own priorities, considering his political sway, a little bit mixed up for the time being. Sentences and paragraphs inside Mishra’s essays are often overly word-heavy and require to be broken down to understand them, which is something else I take issue with. Mixed within political jargon and inaccessible writing, Mishra has managed to create a barrier between himself and the common reader who possibly did not go to university or has not got the education required to understand the ins and outs of politics in the modern world. The real question here is: does Mishra fail to actually enforce his point as he commits himself to word-heavy sentences and paragraphs? Is this entire book just one big irony?
I first read this story when I was a younger child because I used to have some tapes of the stories of Edgar Allan Poe read by the likes of Vincent Price and Christopher Lee (yes, I was a fairly odd child). Oh, and when I say ‘child’, I mean about nine years’ old, or roundabout that age. I used to play these tapes on my radio and cassette player and well, they scared the absolute crap out of me. After a while, as I grew up, I got these ‘tapes’ on a digital file and managed to put them on an MP3 player that plugged into my desktop computer. I no longer had to wind my cassette tapes with a pencil just to listen to scary accents reading my favourite gothic stories. The one story that always terrified me though was “The Cask of Amontillado” - it wasn’t “The Raven” or “The Pit and the Pendulum” and no, it wasn’t “Tell Tale Heart” or “The Murders in the Rue Morgue” - it was always “The Cask of Amontillado”.
"You illuminated the shit out of this place."