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The most useful thing about this book is the space left to add your own examples of reactions.
Some are a bit ridiculous: - "ripping earring out of ear" (Have you ever been so angry you ripped your own earring out??) - "Twisting handlebar mustache" (If your villains are this cliche, you may need more than a book about reactions.) - "Squeazing throat to choke self" ( 0_0 )
Several of the 1000 reactions are very similar and ought to count be on one line: - "Crossing legs slowly" / "Uncrossing legs slowly" - "Increasing blood pressure" / "Decreasing blood pressure"
Many aren't so much REactions but actions: - "Playing footsie with someone under the table" - "Covering facial hair to ppear less conspicuous" - "Daydreaming"
Don't even get me started on the (lack of) formatting.
Now that I'm done "becoming petty", excuse me while I go and do some "screaming into a pillow" "using a harsh tone", ignoring my "liver turning to liquid" and my "blood thickening and turning to slush".
Like the other book in her series, these are for novice writers. I would recommend to any young writer that they read the classic English novels, and see how masterful authors describe their characters' reactions.