Is there a thing called an over used theme in the business of making movies? Definitely. But what matters is how the events unfold in the movie to ultimately bring out even the most over used themes. The ending is always inevitable and obvious. There are two possible outcomes. The one which is good and the one which is bad. Both of which become clear within the first fifteen minutes of actually watching the movie. If it's about a girl with a disease that won't allow her to go into the sun, either she doesn't go and she lives a happy life or she does and her condition gets the better of her. But what happens in between is what's worth watching. However, it is up to the person watching the movie to decide which ending the girl deserved. In Midnight Sun, Katy Price did not deserve the latter. But it's too late for that now. Another disease struck teenage romance cut short like The Fault In Our Stars. After all, they do say that the good die young. Too young, in fact. A real contradiction on today's idea of young love, this movie rightfully portrays that true love, infact, does exist. At least in a way the movie manages to bring out. It does an amazing job at knocking on the door of our young teenage hearts with it's ideal date destinations and romantic gestures. The soundtrack too is very nice, hitting just the right notes at the right places with it's acoustic performances and rather cliche but just sweet enough lyrics. It's not an album after all. And I guess the fact that the ending isn't what you wanted is also acceptable, if not suitable. Very little other movies tend to deliver the truth that maybe it doesn't always work out. Midnight Sun is definitely a movie worth watching, albeit with a box of tissues and the curtains all drawn so that the neighbours don't see you when you start crying like it's the end of the world, because after all it is the end of the world in such a beautifully crafted gem of a movie.