Worlds Within Dreams by Sara Pucci EPUB & PDF – eBook Details Online
- Status: Available for Free Download
- Author:Sara Pucci
- Language: English
- Genre:Teen & Young Adult Magical Realism Fiction
- Format: PDF / EPUB
- Size: 4.64 MB
- Price: Free
I’ve been staring at the wall in front of me for a while now.
Lost in my thoughts, I’m trying to remember every detail about that
girl who’s been appearing in my dreams night after night for the past two
I don’t understand what my mind’s trying to tell me. Could she be
someone from my past? Maybe I’m dreaming about a previous life?
I submerge myself underwater in the bath, closing my eyes, trying to
recall her through my memories. Remembering someone’s face in real life
is complex, and it’s even more challenging in a dream.
I’ve always believed that there’s more to the world than what meets the
eye, and I like to believe that there’s a deeper meaning in life than just…
So, every time I have a strange dream or life brings me to unexpected—
but beautiful— situations, I like to think that something out of the ordinary
is about to happen.
I resurface after a few seconds and catch my breath.
Back to reality, Luna.
Lately, I haven’t been feeling like myself. Perhaps this is part of being a
confused eighteen-year-old who still lives with her parents and has no idea
what college she should apply to, what her dream job is, or if she’ll ever get
Is there a way to fast-forward through this depressing phase of my life and
reach the part where I feel happy? I kinda feel empty and lacking in
purpose. And my parents remind me of these feelings every day.
I step out of the bath, grab a yellow towel from my mom’s bamboo
basket, and dry myself off.
Looking at myself in the mirror, I feel miserable. I could be doing
something productive right now, but instead, I’m just getting out of a twohour bath. I sigh, leaving the towel on the floor in a corner between the sink
and the wall, and quickly put on my pajamas.
Tomorrow will be a better day.
I slide open the bathroom door and see mom cooking dinner. My dad and
Sam, our adorable golden retriever dog, are sitting on the sofa watching the
news on the new fifty-five-inch TV that my parents bought three days ago.
This daily routine is desperately in need of change. I can’t live another
day in this house, doing the same stuff every day. Monotony is slowly
As I walk barefoot on the cold wooden floor leading to my bedroom , my
mother shouts after me.
“Luna, please pick up your dirty towel! Why do I always have to tell you
the same things over and over again every single day?”
I roll my eyes with frustration, completely ignoring her. She always says
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