En el mismo lapso de tiempo se nota una gran diferencia en el cambio ocurrido a los dos idiomas. Ellos no son el mejor ejemplo a seguir. Algunos de ellos contribuyen al deterioro y no al cambio natural del idioma. Gracias por tu comentario. Sin pretender erudicion en este asunto. Algunos ejemplos, cuando se escribe o cuando se conversa, veamos: Desde alli para alla te pertenece ese terreno… dicho terreno, el terreno … De aqui o desde alli para alla te pertenece tal o cual objeto … Ya sea desde alli o desde aqui siempre estas enviando mensajes … Desde alli iras a tal parte … Alli es donde fabrican … Alli en esa escuela commence, comenzaste, comenzaron … o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o-o Cuando te dijo esas cosas desde ahi cambiaron tus ilusiones etc.
Ahi en ese preciso momento me di cuenta que me faltaba o tenia tal o cual cosa, … Fue ahi cuando reaccione sobre tal asunto, etc. Ahi fue cuando se descubrieron las circunstancias que motivaron … Ahi debio haber actuado con Valentia … Se refiere a ese momento. Felicito a quienes han opinado acerca de: alli y ahi. Y les ruego me disculpen por la falta de acentos ortograficos o tildes y la virgulilla de la ene. Muchas gracias. Para mi que alli es como decir un lugar cercano por ejemplo: ve alli hijo. Y ahi es como decir un lugar mas lejano ejemplo: vamos ahi esta noche. Publicado por Castellano Actual el 17 de mayo de Victor dice:.
Mayboll dice:. Jonathan dice:. Castellano Actual dice:. Rodrigo dice:. Pablo dice:. Emil dice:. Mily dice:. Grace dice:.
Alvaro dice:. Yolanda Castro dice:. Alfredo dice:. Sorel dice:. Gabriel dice:. FRancisco dice:. Albalma dice:. Samir dice:. Carlos dice:. Maria Peraza dice:. Nielsen Arriola dice:. Carmen dice:. Jorge Vieyra dice:. Marcos Silvestri dice:. Fernando dice:. Jorge dice:. Alexis dice:. Vicky dice:. Joan dice:. Christian dice:. Juan Carlos dice:. Rudy tut dice:. Sergio dice:. Roberto dice:. Errece dice:. Frida dice:. Rene Vaca dice:. Amina dice:.
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Eduardo Montes dice:. Luis Vallejo dice:. Eduardo dice:. Amadilier hernandez dice:. Anabel dice:. Jessica dice:. Roy A. Herrera Villavicencio dice:. Vic dice:. Guillermo Reyes dice:. Leonardo dice:. Alberto dice:. Ernesto Sosa dice:. Maury dice:. Uri Duarte dice:. Fredric Fu dice:. Rodo dice:. Fabela rated it really liked it. En este libro nuestro narrador es Richard, un adolescente que esta resentido con el gran jefe de arriba por tenerlo atado al hospital y a una silla de ruedas. Y como todo adolescente, el Rey Ricardo tiene muy presente una cosa, el sexo.
Lo mismo que su sarcasmo ante todo lo que le pasa en la vida. Tengo que decir que Sylvia es un gran personaje con una personalidad bastante ruda. Y, bueno, en realidad es todo lo que tengo que decir. Jan 24, Juanpa rated it really liked it Shelves: La madre de Richard es completamente encantadora, llena de amor por su hijo y que se niega a aceptar que la muerte pronto le va a llegar.
El romance en este libro se me hizo muy tierno y conmovedor. Find all of my reviews at: What other explanation can there be for year old Richie and year old Sylvie to be dying? Somebody up there must hate them, right? Follow Richie and Sylvie as they come of age in not-so-typical surroundings. You know what I mean, right? I like the smart and sassy youngins who have a bit too much of a foul-mouth and a bit too unrealistic vocabulary.
At only some pages, this book is a breeze to get through and, although the subject matter is heavy, I only cried a little bit. Richard main character is written in such a way that his voice is so true to life. Richard is in hospice and so is Sylvie They try to retain some sort of normalcy with their budding romance but that creates more problems for both them and their families. The secondary characters the harpy, Edward, Richard's mother, uncle and grandmother are interesting and bring even more depth to the book.
I could see this book being called a grittier The Fault in Our Stars Add to this that the author is 1. I highly recommend it.
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I thought the book was pretty slow at first, but it got pretty interesting after a while and it was pretty funny to like I really love how the book began with I shit you not xD i dont know why thats funny to me I am just weird xP. Dont judge me xD. But overall I would say it was a good book. Sure, a couple scenes made me teary, but I never actually cried.
I actually think I laughed more than I teared up. What I like most about Edward is that he really takes on the role of responsible adult, but he also knows when to bend a little and help Richard when he needs it. Something about Somebody Up There Hates You that I liked but also think needs a little work is the addition of characters throughout the story. Edward is a constant character, so I felt like I knew him pretty well by the end, or as well as I could get to know a secondary character. I enjoyed it, but I would have appreciated it more if more was offered. Another piece that left me feeling conflicted is all the drama towards the end of the book.
Emotions run high in the hospital, especially in hospice, but the scenes become a little dramatic. Again, I still enjoyed these parts, but I shook my head a little while reading them. Richard is a teenage boy and therefore thinks about sex pretty often. There are even a few sexual scenes that might be questionable for middle school students. I do want to add, however, that the scenes are not grotesque. One of the scenes towards the end is written quite well, actually.
Hollis Seamon has written an entertaining debut. Richard has a unique way of looking at life and a solid voice. Y es justamente el final del libro el que me ha hecho suspirar bastante, quiero creer, sin caer en el spoiler, que todo lo que se narra es producto de una avanzada enfermedad. This past year, my reading has taken a turn towards books about people dying with cancer. Without intending to read that type of book, they keep popping up, and when a book says read me, well I leap in and see what it has to offer.
This one blew me out of the water. Ok, so don't laugh here, but the first thing I thought of when I finished this novel was Star Trek. Yes, it is a novel about a kid in a cancer hospice living out his last few days, and no there's not a Borg, Klingon or Vulcan in sigh This past year, my reading has taken a turn towards books about people dying with cancer. Yes, it is a novel about a kid in a cancer hospice living out his last few days, and no there's not a Borg, Klingon or Vulcan in sight This is what Richy is facing in this novel, does he simply accept that "Somebody Up There Hates You" and peacefully wait for the end, or does he chose to live in spite of his diagnosis.
Urban Dictionary: wey
This novel pulls at your heartstrings a half dozen ways from Tuesday, the writing is bold, but more importantly its honest. The cast of characters bring to life the strength, the weakness, and the complete meltdown's of two families trying to cope with their very young children dying with cancer. From Sylvie's Dad drinking his pain away, to Richy's Mom making every effort to keep her son safe so she does not have to face his end. This one hit home for me, mainly because its message is a positive one, without being preachy.
Richy is not trying to tell you how you should prepare for your end, he's just a kid trying to have a life before his time runs out. I felt the book was beautifully written and told from Richy's POV it fits with your typical 17 year old boy. He's a bit of a rebel, he's in love with the girl next door, even if the door is in a cancer hospice, he loves his mom, and feels the responsibility of being the man of the house, and most of all he's a scared child facing something that would terrify most full grown adults. One thing that stood out for me, and I can't tell you if the author even intended this, was the choice of name for the main character, Richard.
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Several characters refer to Richy as "my liege" or "my lord" and on Hallowe'en he's even seen wearing a paper crown, and using a blanket for a robe I loved it, and would love to read more from this author. Its due out late September, and in Canada is published by Penguin, so if you get chance to pick it up, I say go for it. It's one of those books that just makes you think, and makes you realize how precious our time on this planet is.
This book is showing up a lot of places as a read-alike for John Green's Fault in Our Stars, and while there are strong similarities, the two books are different enough to justify each of them in their own right. Richie is not the suave, gentle, too-good-to-be-true Augustus Waters. No, Richie is a real-life teenage boy with a brashness, dry wit, un This book is showing up a lot of places as a read-alike for John Green's Fault in Our Stars, and while there are strong similarities, the two books are different enough to justify each of them in their own right.
No, Richie is a real-life teenage boy with a brashness, dry wit, unmatched sense of sarcasm, and raging hormones that would make Hazel Grace blush. There were a great many parts where I wanted to scream with the injustice of the 2 main characters succumbing to the cancer that ravaged their bodies, but there were just as many parts where I found myself laughing out loud. Yes, it's about cancer; yes, it faces the subject of death and suffering head on and unblinking; yes, it's hard Let me say, I'm very picky about my five star reviews, but this is somewhere around a 4.
TFIOS fans, pick it up. TFIOS haters, pick it up. It's worth a read! I love the typography and the colors and basically everything about the cover, plus it actually has some significance to the book with the crown and all. For me though, this was a surprisingly funny read. If you think a book about teens who are in hospice will be depressing, you need to read this book.
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