Seventeen-year-old Jenna Fox has just awoken from a year-long coma — so she’s been told — and she is still recovering from the terrible accident that caused it. But what happened before that? She’s been given home movies chronicling her entire life, which spark memories to surface. But are the memories really hers? And why won’t anyone in her family talk about the accident? Jenna is becoming more curious. But she is also afraid of what she might find out if she ever gets up the courage to ask her questions. What happened to Jenna Fox? And who is she really?”-goodreads

The Adoration of Jenna Fox is a really addictive read. There are constant new developments, character depth always increasing, suspense building, and the all-around mystery entices you to read one more page…. another page… just one more, until you’ve finished the book. It’s not broken up into your average chapters but into parts. Some sections are interrupted by gray pages with free-verse sort of poems by Jenna, which really show her feelings and deepen the connection that the reader automatically has with her. It’s brilliant.

Jenna is a really fascinating character. What I felt was probably the greatest aspect of the whole book is that since you only know the story as she figures it out –although sometimes there are hints along the way that she doesn’t pick up on and you probably will– there’s a whole air of suspense. WHO is Jenna? WHAT is Jenna? WHY is Jenna? Those are all questions that will keep drifting through your head as you read it. It’s another one of those *dundundun* books that make you think. The whole book is basically about her, and gosh I’ve never thought a character could make up most of the plot successfully, but it did. I felt a real connection with Jenna the whole time as well.

The other characters were also good, well-developed as they could be. Another fascinating aspect was the changing of views of the parents. Throughout the book I saw them as normal, controlling, mean, evil, good, considerate, and caring; some of those at the same time and not in that order. 

The whole aspect of what Jenna was and leaving it for you to decide just as it was for her to decide whether it was ‘right’ or not was really good. The ending wrapped things up in a way you wouldn’t expect, not a cliffhanger. One of those ones where you kind of make your own mind up about whether it was right/wrong/whatever. The whole consideration of science vs. natural order of things is just intelligent in the book. I didn’t think this book was a series and I guess it wasn’t going to be but there’s a sequel, “The Fox Inheritance” coming out in August which I really look forward to!