RaveThe New York Times Book ReviewFor fans of Y.A. romance, Yoon’s work is well known and well loved ... . She has a deep understanding of the romance genre, which she passed on to her latest leading lady, Evie. But she’s also given her heroine, and this novel, a self-awareness amid the romantics. Evie highlights the clichés she stumbles into ... she attempts to sidestep the chemistry pulling her toward a love story she fears can only end in tragedy ... the chemistry between Evie and her new dance partner, X, makes the story engrossing. Where Evie’s upheavals have left her cautious, X’s own recent losses have made him want to live in the moment. It’s not a surprise that their scenes make the book come alive: Yoon is a master at writing teenage banter. Over the course of her previous books, she’s honed the ability to create a romance of opposing philosophies ... The real power of the story is that Yoon’s exploration of love isn’t confined to romance, and deals with platonic and familial love as well ... Prophetic visions aside, that’s a refreshing realism to find in a romance novel.