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Lucky Everyday: A Novel Paperback – May 26, 2009
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Top Customer Reviews
This book was an entertaining read at times but I found it a bit too contrived for my taste (I'd already figured out the ending 50 pages into the book.) I found the character "Lucky" predictable, arrogant, dull and very self-centered. I found it difficult to care about her, I really did. I mean, here she was having what I consider a very charmed and wonderful life (particularly when compared to the lives of most other people)but all she seemed to do was whine and complain and wonder why it wasn't better. Don't get me wrong, she did experience genuinely difficult and challenging moments but I just couldn't figure out why she wasn't dancing around joyfully during the times between them. She never seemed to have a truly happy moment and I kept wondering, why?
There's a quote in this book that's used over and over again and is attributed to this book: "We are not human beings seeking a spiritual experience, but spiritual beings undergoing a human experience." This is not an original quote or concept. It is one that has been used throughout history by many spiritual philosophies, texts and leaders, such as "The Science of Mind" by Ernest Holmes, several writings and teachings of Deepak Chopra, Dr. Wayne Dyer and Don Miguel Ruiz just to name a few. It would have been nice for the author to give credit where credit is due even though this book is a work of fiction.
I was truly hoping that this book would be an undiscovered gem for me but I never connected with it. Oh well, better luck next time I suppose.
the right way, it's not until the end that Lucky finally manages to do
that. This book is correct in that we're always having these things
explained to us, and we never understand them until it's been too
late. But sometimes we can still pick up the pieces and keep
going. It's difficult but doable. I'm glad this book explains that
Transporting the reader in time by moving between the past and present Bapsy Jain introduces us to vivid life like characters like Steve, the gruff prisoner, Mike her new business manager, Amay the nerd and Shanti the voice of spirituality that is timeless. Expertly introducing twists "Lucky Everyday" manages to avoid the trap of being a formula based thriller. What really elevates this book to a new level is the hope and inspiration and powerful message it holds, Reaching beyond the mystery we unravel the heart of the novel - Shanti's teachings which we can all use in our everyday lives too.
For me it is a master piece I can refer to time and time again. A big thank you Bapsy Jain :).
Most Recent Customer Reviews
I do not usually write a review but this book is worth for me to do so. Marrying a rich and handsome man who loves us and whom we love is a dream of every woman. But watch out! Read morePublished on March 10, 2010 by T. Trang
A failed marriage with Bombay's richest bachelor will lead Lucky in a downward spiral, only to be rescued by her prominent Yoga and spiritual instructor Shanti. Read morePublished on January 25, 2010 by Steven
A friend of mine recommended this book to me and I bought it from Amazon. Having recently gotten out of a long term relationship myself I could completely relate to Lucky Boyce's... Read morePublished on January 18, 2010 by Mengzhu Wang
"Lucky Everyday," an inspiring novel, captures the human spirit's ability to adjust to challenging twists that life often throws our way. Read morePublished on January 15, 2010 by Ksenia Denisova
Lucky Everyday is a fun, exciting, and moving book. Lucky is an Indian woman who moves back to America after losing her husband, her job, and her status. Read morePublished on January 14, 2010 by Karen Zahray
THIS BOOK IS A MUST READ. YOU ENTER THE MOST UNEXPECTED WORLD OF SPIRITUALITY IN A PURE FORM, COMMON TO ALL HUMANITY. THE LESSONS LUCKY TEACHES TRANSFORM US. Read morePublished on July 15, 2009 by Firdausi F. Mazda