Ta deuxième vie commence quand tu comprends que tu n'en as qu'une

Ta deuxième vie commence quand tu comprends que tu n'en as qu'une

- Vous souffrez probablement d'une forme de routinite aiguë.- Une quoi ?- Une routinite aiguë. C'est une affection de l'âme qui touche de plus en plus de gens dans le monde, surtout en Occident. Les symptômes sont presque toujours les mêmes : baisse de motivation, morosité chronique, perte de repères et de sens, difficulté à être heureux malgré une opulence de biens matéri...

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Title:Ta deuxième vie commence quand tu comprends que tu n'en as qu'une
Author:Raphaëlle Giordano
Rating:
Edition Language:French

Ta deuxième vie commence quand tu comprends que tu n'en as qu'une Reviews

  • BookGypsy

    This is so more than you think it is going in. It is a self help but it is written like a novel. The character is so relatable. If you feel like you are stuck in the same routine this book is for you. If you think you're

    Not suffering from the same routine you will find out that yes, you are. A great story. Engaging.

  • Carol -  Reading Writing and Riesling

    My View:

    Clever, life affirming, at times humorous, thought provoking.

    This is a charming, entertaining read that has many lessons to share. I enjoyed the journey that Camille embarks on and the clever twist at the conclusion.

  • Jennifer

    Camille isn't unhappy but she isn't especially happy either. She lacks enthusiasm for life and her days are passing her by with dissatisfaction. On a day when everyt

    Camille isn't unhappy but she isn't especially happy either. She lacks enthusiasm for life and her days are passing her by with dissatisfaction. On a day when everything seems to be going wrong, she meets Claude, a routinologist who diagnoses her with routinitis: "While not being clinically depressed, one could still have a feeling of emptiness and unease and suffer from the unpleasant sensation that although you had everything you needed to be happy, you didn't have the key to make the most of it." Thankfully for Camille, Claude can help her.

    is more self-help than entertainment, but once I made peace with the format, I found it to be enjoyable and incredibly useful. I am a firm believer that our thoughts are much more powerful than we can possibly imagine, and this concept is threaded throughout the book which I appreciated. Readers watch Claude take Camille step by step through regaining her life by unlearning negativity and re-learning how to think in a more positive and productive way. Each step is well-communicated, and I highlighted so many sections just for the life-coaching help. There's a "Pocket Dictionary of Routinology" at the end which may serve as a handy reference guide for interested readers.

    Part fiction and part therapy,

    is a book I'm glad I read. Check it out!

  • Brooke — brooklynnnnereads

    This was a different read for me. Although it's classified as Fiction, I felt that the story and the messages and lessons involved in this character's journey, made this novel hover the Fiction/Non-Fiction boundary line. In fact, that is one of the main reasons I loved this novel as much as I did.

    The character of Camille, and her struggles, read like a reflection of myself (as well as many people that I know). Whether you have a case of "routinitis" now or later, it seems that particular ailmen

    This was a different read for me. Although it's classified as Fiction, I felt that the story and the messages and lessons involved in this character's journey, made this novel hover the Fiction/Non-Fiction boundary line. In fact, that is one of the main reasons I loved this novel as much as I did.

    The character of Camille, and her struggles, read like a reflection of myself (as well as many people that I know). Whether you have a case of "routinitis" now or later, it seems that particular ailment is inevitable. It seems like this is a struggle everyone will encounter throughout different seasons of their life.

    Now, the amazing part was that as I was reading this novel and following Camille's journey, it became obvious that the fictional lessons that she was participating in would be beneficial for many of the general public. This is where this novel hovered the Fiction/Non-Fiction border. Although there was a story, it also read like lessons from a self-help book were integrated within that story. It was done so naturally as well, that it didn't appear as if the author was preaching to the reader and instead flowed with the circumstances of the novel. Yet at the same time I was intrigued enough with the lessons on self-discovery that Camille was participating in, that I wouldn't have minded doing an experiment with my own answers.

    I really liked following Camille's journey and found it both inspirational and motivating. I cannot help but praise the unique format of this novel because it read so different than what I have read before when it comes to a character's self-discovery and personal journey. For those that read, "The Wealthy Barber" by David Chilton, this novel's format reminded me a lot like that book (minus the lessons on financial planning). It's a novel with real life messages and lessons being told in a fictional manner which I found made it more thought provoking.

    ***Thank you to Penguin Random House Canada for sending me a copy of this novel in exchange for an honest review***

  • Amanda - Mrs B's Book Reviews

    *

    Your Second Life Begins When You Realize You Only Have One penned by French writer Raphaelle Giordano, is a delightful self-help book, dressed in the form of a heart-warming novel. It follows the journey of Camille, a thirty something French woman, who decides she has had enough of her mundane day-to-day existence and sets about to make a great change, with the help of Claude, a routinologist.

    When and how do we find our happy place? These are the questions t

    *

    Your Second Life Begins When You Realize You Only Have One penned by French writer Raphaelle Giordano, is a delightful self-help book, dressed in the form of a heart-warming novel. It follows the journey of Camille, a thirty something French woman, who decides she has had enough of her mundane day-to-day existence and sets about to make a great change, with the help of Claude, a routinologist.

    When and how do we find our happy place? These are the questions that define Raphaelle Giordano’s worldwide bestseller, Your Second Life Begins When You Realize You Only Have One. Camille is thirty eight, she has a husband, son and stable job. She has all the comforts that would make one happy. But lately Camille has felt the opposite of happy, she feels unfulfilled and dissatisfied with her current way of life. A car accident, followed by the chance encounter with a stranger named Claude, a routinologist, sets Camille off on a journey to make some changes in her life. Camille’s metamorphosis is marked by some surprising adventures, along with some valuable life lessons that will significantly alter Camille’s mindset, as well as tap in to her dreams.

    My search for a translated book for my next round book bingo 2018 directed me in the pathway of a new release book with a lengthy but catchy title, Your Second Life Begins When You Realize You Only Have One by Raphaelle Giordano. I was keen to read this book as although it is a new release, it was first published in 2015, in France. Since then it has been a worldwide success, with the front cover stating ‘bestselling French novel that made 2 million readers happier’. It now makes its Australian debut and with such a cheerful cover, I’m sure this one will capture Australian readers. Personally I adore anything related to France, so I was very enthusiastic about reading this particular translated novel.

    Your Second Life Begins When You Realize You Only Have One is a novel that reads much more like self-help guide, in fact, readers will find a list of techniques used by the lead and prescribed by Claude the routinologist at the close of the novel. Those who are inspired by the ideas explored in this novel will find this extra inclusion useful. However, using this self help guide wrapped up in a warm-hearted novel format, means that any great character exploration does not occur. I was a little frustrated by the lack of depth and potential to explore the reasons why Camille feels dissatisfied with her life.

    Despite these misgivings with the book. I liked the process Camille went through to change her life. The tasks Claude issues Camille with range from small-scale to large-scale. On the whole they were believable and entertaining. I did enjoy witnessing Camille’s growth and development into the person she wanted to be. Your Second Life Begins When You Realize You Only Have One could be taken as a reflective tool and a catalyst for change in your own life. I know, as a thirty something like Camille, there have been moments where I have felt the same sorts of feelings Camille experiences. My only problem with Camille’s particular situation was that I couldn’t fathom why a woman living in my favourite part of the world would feel unhappy, but it happens!

    Your Second Life Begins When You Realize You Only Have One is a light and refreshing read. It is has a great contemplative tone, which makes it quite the little crowd pleaser. If you enjoy self-help style novels in the same vein as Eat Pray Love, this one should appeal.

  • angelareadsbooks

    Lately I have been loving the trend of bestselling books from other countries being sold in the US. Books like A Man Called Ove and The Lido. So when I saw Your Second Life Begins When You Realize You Only Have One by Raphaëlle Giordano was a French bestseller, I was really excited to have a chance to read it.

    Your Second Life is the story of Camille, a middle aged woman looking for happiness. It seems she has everything and yet she feels something missing. Through a series of events she comes i

    Lately I have been loving the trend of bestselling books from other countries being sold in the US. Books like A Man Called Ove and The Lido. So when I saw Your Second Life Begins When You Realize You Only Have One by Raphaëlle Giordano was a French bestseller, I was really excited to have a chance to read it.

    Your Second Life is the story of Camille, a middle aged woman looking for happiness. It seems she has everything and yet she feels something missing. Through a series of events she comes in contact with Claude, a routinologist, who helps her to grow and discover new things.

    Unfortunately I was disappointed by this story. I found it to be too didactic and lacking in character development. It was this interesting mix of a self help book and narrative. Which in some instances can work well, but in this instance didn’t work for me. I found it to be heavy on therapy concepts and lacking in story. Perhaps if I knew this going in, I would have had a different response. Mostly I felt as if I was simply observing Camille’s sessions with Claude. I think with a little more editing and more plot development this could have been a much better story. The concept itself was interesting but it just came up short for me.

    Thank you to Netgalley and the publisher for giving me a copy of this book in exchange for an honest review.

  • Sarah

    Your second life begins when you give yourself permission to abandon books that aren't working for you.

    (I am apparently still at life #1.)

  • Nicole Liu

    I thought this book would be fun to read and possibly enlightening. However, I really didn't enjoy this book. I would describe this book as a self-help book disguised as fiction. It was predictable and cheesy and I can't believe I finished it! There were take aways if you are stuck in a rut, but the overall message was clear. You, and only you, are in charge of your own happiness.

  • Laura

    Perfectly good advice but summarized in a pile of drivel and insufferable cliches. Who am I to judge if that format works for people? It’s just not for me.

    Other thoughts:

    Yawn every time Camille feels validated because men admire her while walking down the street.

    The lesson “be a cat” was charming.

  • Jenny

    Hahahaha holy shit this book is SO bad. The prose is sophomoric, the dialogue stilted and contrived, the characters unsympathetic and uninteresting, and the self-help stuff that this book seems to have been written to deliver is a weird dilettante-ish mix of The Secret, CBT, mindfulness, and stoicism that glosses over anything of substance while spouting Live Love Laugh level platitudes. I read the first half and decided I did not need to subject myself to the second half.

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