Book Rating (269)
Narrator Rating (95)

Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, and Tomorrow: A novel

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Jennifer Kim, Julian Cihi

13 Hours 52 Minutes

Random House (Audio)

July 2022

Audio Book Summary

In this exhilarating novel by the best-selling author of The Storied Life of A. J. Fikry two friends—often in love, but never lovers—come together as creative partners in the world of video game design, where success brings them fame, joy, tragedy, duplicity, and, ultimately, a kind of immortality.

On a bitter-cold day, in the December of his junior year at Harvard, Sam Masur exits a subway car and sees, amid the hordes of people waiting on the platform, Sadie Green. He calls her name. For a moment, she pretends she hasn’t heard him, but then, she turns, and a game begins: a legendary collaboration that will launch them to stardom.

They borrow money, beg favors, and, before even graduating college, they have created their first blockbuster, Ichigo: a game where players can escape the confines of a body and the betrayals of a heart, and where death means nothing more than a chance to restart and play again. This is the story of the perfect worlds Sam and Sadie build, the imperfect world they live in, and of everything that comes after success: Money. Fame. Duplicity. Tragedy.
Spanning thirty years, from Cambridge, Massachusetts, to Venice Beach, California, and lands in between and far beyond, Gabrielle Zevin’s Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, and Tomorrow is a dazzling and intricately imagined novel that examines the multifarious nature of identity, games as artform, technology and the human experience, disability, failure, the redemptive possibilities in play, and above all, our need to connect: to be loved and to love. Yes, it is a love story, but it is not one you have read before.

Cover image: The Great Wave (detail) by Katsushika Hokusai. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York.

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  • Katelin D.

    I don’t know what to say, most of the reviews say the book is a little too long and goes on and on, but I don’t think so. This lays out trauma, friendships and success perfectly. Life sucks even when it’s really good.

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  • Anonymous

    “Brilliant,” said the NPC as he finally lay down the book.

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  • Anonymous

    I’m a 50 something year old woman with little to no gaming experience but loved this book. Very well written.

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  • Lisa Heiller

    I don't care even a little for video games, this book is so good I miss the characters. It could be any business. It is the growth and development of the characters. No one character is more important than another you care about them all. Narration is perfect. Give it a try.

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  • Susan S.

    I wanted to love this book. However it went on and on. I wouldnt waste your credit on this.

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  • Nadine R.

    I found it a little long and a little slow in parts. I found myself liking the characters less as the book progressed

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  • Anonymous

    Enjoyed this book. A few parts where it slowed a bit, but overall the character development was excellent and I felt compelled to keep going-even when my commute was over!

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  • Kimberly R.

    Heartfelt and lovelt

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  • Anonymous

    The beginning of this book started off so well but then as the book progressed some of the characters (Sadie) went from being plucky to straight up unlikeable. Plus the narration is very flat.

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  • Anonymous


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