Friday, September 30, 2016

Review: The Library At Mount Char by Scott Hawkins

Summary from Goodreads:

A missing God.
A library with the secrets to the universe. 
A woman too busy to notice her heart slipping away.

Carolyn's not so different from the other people around her. She likes guacamole and cigarettes and steak. She knows how to use a phone. Clothes are a bit tricky, but everyone says nice things about her outfit with the Christmas sweater over the gold bicycle shorts.  

After all, she was a normal American herself once.   

That was a long time ago, of course. Before her parents died. Before she and the others were taken in by the man they called Father. 

In the years since then, Carolyn hasn't had a chance to get out much. Instead, she and her adopted siblings have been raised according to Father's ancient customs. They've studied the books in his Library and learned some of the secrets of his power. And sometimes, they've wondered if their cruel tutor might secretly be God.  

Now, Father is missing—perhaps even dead—and the Library that holds his secrets stands unguarded. And with it, control over all of creation. 

As Carolyn gathers the tools she needs for the battle to come, fierce competitors for this prize align against her, all of them with powers that far exceed her own. 

But Carolyn has accounted for this. 

And Carolyn has a plan. 

The only trouble is that in the war to make a new God, she's forgotten to protect the things that make her human.

Populated by an unforgettable cast of characters and propelled by a plot that will shock you again and again, The Library at Mount Char is at once horrifying and hilarious, mind-blowingly alien and heartbreakingly human, sweepingly visionary and nail-bitingly thrilling—and signals the arrival of a major new voice in fantasy.

My Review:

Thursday, September 29, 2016

Film Review: Zootopia (2016)

Summary from IMDB:

In a city of anthropomorphic animals, a rookie bunny cop and a cynical con artist fox must work together to uncover a conspiracy.


My Review:

Wednesday, September 28, 2016

Film Review: Hush (2016)

Summary from IMDB:

A deaf writer who retreated into the woods to live a solitary life must fight for her life in silence when a masked killer appears at her window.

My Review:

Wishlist Wednesday # 114



Wishlist Wednesday is where you show a book that has been on your wishlist/TBR list for a while, the meme is hosted by Pen to Paper.

28171973Summary from Goodreads:

Mattie Carver’s engagement party should have marked the start of her own personal fairy tale. But when her fiancé, Ben, is violently abducted the next morning, her desperate quest to find him rips her away from small-town life and reveals a shattering truth: magic is real—and Ben is hooked. It’s not the stuff of storybooks. It’s wildly addictive, capable of producing everything from hellish anguish to sensual ecstasy almost beyond human endurance.
Determined to find out who took Ben and why, Mattie immerses herself in a shadowy underworld and comes face-to-face with the darkly alluring Asa Ward, a rogue magic dealer, infamous hustler…and her missing fiancé’s estranged brother. Asa has the power to sense magic, and he realizes Mattie is a reliquary, someone with the rare ability to carry magic within her own body, undetected. Asa agrees to help find Ben on one condition: Mattie must use her uncommon talent to assist his smuggling operations. Now, from magic-laced Vegas casinos to the netherworld clubs of Bangkok, Mattie is on a rescue mission. With Asa by her side, she’ll face not only the supernatural forces arrayed against her but the all-too-human temptation that she fears she can’t resist.

My Notes:

I read her Phantom of the Opera retelling two book series and enjoyed it. I want to read more by her and this one sounds interesting. 

Waiting on Wednesday # 115



"Waiting On" Wednesday is a weekly event hosted by Breaking the Spine, where you pick a book that is coming out soon that you want to read.

26258306Summary from Goodreads:

New York Times bestselling authors Rachel Cohn and David Levithan are back with a life-affirming Christmas romance starring Dash and Lily.

Dash and Lily have had a tough year since readers first watched the couple fall in love. Lily’s beloved grandfather suffered a heart attack, and his difficult road to recovery has taken a major toll on her typically sunny disposition.

With only twelve days left until Christmas—Lily’s favorite time of the year—Dash, Lily’s brother Langston, and their closest friends take Manhattan by storm to help Lily recapture the holiday magic of New York City in December.

Told in alternating chapters, The Twelve Days of Dash & Lilyreunites two beloved characters and is bound to be a Christmas favorite, season after season.
 

My Notes:

It's been a while since I read the first novel but I can't wait until this one comes out. But I might have to save this one for December.

Tuesday, September 27, 2016

Review: The Night Circus by Erin Morgenstern

Summary from Goodreads:

NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER 
The circus arrives without warning. No announcements precede it. It is simply there, when yesterday it was not. Within the black-and-white striped canvas tents is an utterly unique experience full of breathtaking amazements. It is called Le Cirque des Rêves, and it is only open at night. 

But behind the scenes, a fierce competition is underway: a duel between two young magicians, Celia and Marco, who have been trained since childhood expressly for this purpose by their mercurial instructors. Unbeknownst to them both, this is a game in which only one can be left standing. Despite the high stakes, Celia and Marco soon tumble headfirst into love, setting off a domino effect of dangerous consequences, and leaving the lives of everyone, from the performers to the patrons, hanging in the balance.

My Review:

Top Ten Tuesday: Books On My Fall TBR List #105


The Broke and Bookish. 

Top Ten Tuesday:  Books On My Fall TBR List #105

Monday, September 26, 2016

Review: No-No Boy by John Okada



Summary from Goodreads:

John Okada was born in Seattle, Washington in 1923. He attended the University of Washington and Columbia University. He served in the US Army in World War II, wrote one novel and died of a heart attack at the age of 47. John Okada died in obscurity believing that Asian America had rejected his work.

In this work, Okada gives the perspective of a no-no boy, a Japanese-American man who would neither denounce his Japanese heritage nor fight for the U.S. Army during WWII. This novel takes place after the main character spent two years in a Japanese internment camp, and two years in prison after saying no when asked to join the U.S. Army. Okada's novel No-No Boy shows the internal and external struggles fought by Japanese-Americans in that time period, be they no-no boys or not.
 

My Review:

It's Monday! What Are You Reading? #122

badgeThe Meme Comes From The Book Dare.

Books I Read Last Week: 

Sunday, September 25, 2016

Film Review: Father of the Bride (1950)

Summary from IMDB:

The father of a young woman deals with the emotional pain of her getting married, along with the financial and organizational trouble of arranging the wedding.

My Review:

I'm in a comedy film class and get to watch classic films like Father of the Bride.

I was only aware of the Steve Martin one from the 1990s but that one is nothing compared to the original directed by Vincente Minelli.

I love films that mix drama and comedy, most of all when it is centered on the family, and this one pulls it off.

The humor was the subtle kind, from the reactions of characters, the sarcastic wit of the father (Spencer Tracy), and the realistic problems of weddings and families.

The acting, most of all by Spencer Tracy, did a great job of bringing a realistic aspect to the film.

I recommend watching this, it had my class laughing all the way through.

My Rating:

5 Stars Out of 5

Saturday, September 24, 2016

Review: Pretty Baby by Mary Kubica

Summary from Goodreads:


A chance encounter sparks an unrelenting web of lies in this stunning new psychological thriller from the New York Timesbestselling author of The Good Girl, Mary Kubica  
She sees the teenage girl on the train platform, standing in the pouring rain, clutching an infant in her arms. She boards a train and is whisked away. But she can't get the girl out of her head… 
Heidi Wood has always been a charitable woman: she works for a nonprofit, takes in stray cats. Still, her husband and daughter are horrified when Heidi returns home one day with a young woman named Willow and her four-month-old baby in tow. Disheveled and apparently homeless, this girl could be a criminal—or worse. But despite her family's objections, Heidi invites Willow and the baby to take refuge in their home. 
Heidi spends the next few days helping Willow get back on her feet, but as clues into Willow's past begin to surface, Heidi is forced to decide how far she's willing to go to help a stranger. What starts as an act of kindness quickly spirals into a story far more twisted than anyone could have anticipated.
Don't miss this thrilling follow-up to The Good Girl by master of suspense, Mary Kubica.

My Review:

Stacking the Shelves/Weekly Update #114

Stacking The Shelves

Reviews:

Film Review: Tallulah (2016)
Review: The Merchant of Venice by Shakespeare
Review: The Finest Hours (2016)
Review: City of Fallen Angels (The Mortal Instruments #4) by Cassandra Clare

Friday, September 23, 2016

Friday Meme: Books/Movies/Games Coming Out This Month That I Want To Read/See/Play # 36

Books:





Films/DVD/Netflix:




Film Review: Tallulah (2016)

Summary from IMDB:

Desperate to be rid of her toddler, a dissatisfied Beverly Hills housewife hires a stranger to babysit and ends up getting much more than she bargained for.

My Review:

Netflix has started to come out with better content and Tallulah is a great example of that.

The storyline is pretty simple, Tallulah is homeless and her boyfriend leaves her. She sets out to find him by going to see his mother Allison Janney, but ends up taking a child from a bad situation.

The plot is simple but compelling because of the interesting characters and the emotional elements really hit my heart.

I decided to check it out based on the cast, Ellen Page and Allison Janney because I know they can pull off both drama and comedy. I believe that Tallulah did a great job balancing the comedic moments with the drama and the drama was not heavy handed.

I recommend checking this out if you have Netflix and keep an eye out for other great Netflix films (excluding the Adam Sandler ones, lol).




My Rating:

4 Stars Out of 5

Thursday, September 22, 2016

Wishlist Wednesday # 113



Wishlist Wednesday is where you show a book that has been on your wishlist/TBR list for a while, the meme is hosted by Pen to Paper.

Summary from Goodreads:

A chance encounter sparks an unrelenting web of lies in this stunning new psychological thriller from the New York Timesbestselling author of The Good Girl, Mary Kubica  
She sees the teenage girl on the train platform, standing in the pouring rain, clutching an infant in her arms. She boards a train and is whisked away. But she can't get the girl out of her head… 
Heidi Wood has always been a charitable woman: she works for a nonprofit, takes in stray cats. Still, her husband and daughter are horrified when Heidi returns home one day with a young woman named Willow and her four-month-old baby in tow. Disheveled and apparently homeless, this girl could be a criminal—or worse. But despite her family's objections, Heidi invites Willow and the baby to take refuge in their home. 
Heidi spends the next few days helping Willow get back on her feet, but as clues into Willow's past begin to surface, Heidi is forced to decide how far she's willing to go to help a stranger. What starts as an act of kindness quickly spirals into a story far more twisted than anyone could have anticipated.
Don't miss this thrilling follow-up to The Good Girl by master of suspense, Mary Kubica.

My Notes:

I'm currently reading this mystery and loving the writing style. I'm trying to read more mysteries, so any suggestions would be great. :)

Waiting on Wednesday # 114



"Waiting On" Wednesday is a weekly event hosted by Breaking the Spine, where you pick a book that is coming out soon that you want to read.

Summary from Goodreads:

The extraordinary new novel by Becky Chambers, author of The Long Way to a Small, Angry Planet, called by Ann Leckie 'great fun!'

Lovelace was once merely a ship's artificial intelligence. When she wakes up in an new body, following a total system shut-down and reboot, she has no memory of what came before. As Lovelace learns to negotiate the universe and discover who she is, she makes friends with Pepper, an excitable engineer, who's determined to help her learn and grow.

Together, Pepper and Lovey will discover that no matter how vast space is, two people can fill it together.

The Long Way to a Small, Angry Planet introduced readers to the incredible world of Rosemary Harper, a young woman with a restless soul and secrets to keep. When she joined the crew of the Wayfarer, an intergalactic ship, she got more than she bargained for - and learned to live with, and love, her rag-tag collection of crewmates.

A Closed and Common Orbit is the stand-alone sequel to Becky Chambers' beloved debut novel The Long Way to a Small, Angry Planet and is perfect for fans of Firefly, Joss Whedon, Mass Effect and Star Wars.

My Notes:

I still need to read the first novel in the series but I already know I will enjoy it :)

Review: The Merchant of Venice by Shakespeare



Summary from Goodreads:

The Merchant of Venice is one of Shakespeare’s most popular comedies, but it remains deeply controversial. The text may seem anti-Semitic; yet repeatedly, in performance, it has revealed a contrasting nature. Shylock, though vanquished in the law-court, often triumphs in the theatre. In his intensity he can dominate the play, challenging abrasively its romantic and lyrical affirmations. What results is a bitter-sweet drama.

Though The Merchant of Venice offers some of the traditional pleasures of romantic comedy, it also exposes the operations of prejudice. Thus Shakespeare remains our contemporary.
 
My Review:

Monday, September 19, 2016

Review: The Finest Hours (2016)


Summary from IMDB:

The Coast Guard makes a daring rescue attempt off the coast of Cape Cod after a pair of oil tankers are destroyed during a blizzard in 1952.

My Review:

I decided to check out this Disney movie from earlier in the year because I'm a fan of true story films and Chris Pine.

The graphics and the lighting within the film made it hard to watch and at parts I had a hard time figuring out what was happening. It was pretty obvious that everything was digitally created and that took away from the realistic aspect of the story.

The best aspect of the film was the characters, even if some of accents were hard to make out, the acting was great and Pine did an amazing job. Besides Chris Pine, Holliday Grainger who played his fiance did an amazing performance and I nearly teared up when the couple came together at the end.  Casey Affleck and the others on the destroyed ship did a great job of bringing the realistic element that is expected with true stories to the film.

My favorite part of the plot was how the film rooted the whole thing with the romance between Chris Pine and Holliday Grainger, Bernie and Miriam. It focused on what was happening to each of them at sea and on land.

I recommend checking this despite the mixed reviews, it was an interesting film with good performances despite the graphics.



My Rating:

4 Stars Out of 5

It's Monday! What Are You Reading? #121

badgeThe Meme Comes From The Book Dare

It was a slow reading week for me. I binge read some of the Mortal Instruments and I finished one of my required texts. I've been slowly making my way through The Night Circus, the writing is so beautiful and the plot is amazing so I want to savior it. :) I doubt I will be reading today because of exams and the fact that Gotham comes back tonight, yes!

Books I Read Last Week:

Sunday, September 18, 2016

Review: City of Fallen Angels (The Mortal Instruments #4) by Cassandra Clare






Summary from Goodreads:

The Mortal War is over, and sixteen-year-old Clary Fray is back home in New York, excited about all the possibilities before her. She’s training to become a Shadowhunter and to use her unique power. Her mother is getting married to the love of her life. Downworlders and Shadowhunters are at peace at last. And—most importantly of all—she can finally call Jace her boyfriend.

But nothing comes without a price.

Someone is murdering Shadowhunters, provoking tensions between Downworlders and Shadowhunters that could lead to a second, bloody war. Clary’s best friend, Simon, can’t help her—his mother just found out that he’s a vampire, and now he’s homeless. When Jace begins to pull away from her without explaining why, Clary is forced to delve into the heart of a mystery whose solution reveals her worst nightmare: she herself has set in motion a terrible chain of events that could lead to her losing everything she loves. Even Jace.
 

My Review:

I'm now caught up in rereading because I have not read books five or six in the Mortal Instruments Series. It was easier to get into the fourth book in the series because I barely remembered what happened (I might have skim read it in high school) and that made it thrilling and go faster.

Pros:

The pacing and the page length were a lot better compared to the third book. (however, it looks like books five and six are pretty long, :P)

SIMON!!!! I'm seriously considering watching the Shadowhunters TV show just for Simon (his acting is pretty good) and Magnus Bane.

Alec and Magnus! :) I adore this ship and I can't wait to read the Bane Chronicles.

The connection with the Infernal Devices Series, even if only talked about Will. It is still in my eyes the better series because of Tessa.

The side story with Maia, Isabelle, and Simon was one of the main reasons I kept reading, but a new character that I won't spoil.

I found a new reason to keep reading until the end of the series, the side characters! I'm not huge fan of the main romance but I don't mind reading 5 and 6 just for the side characters romances. :)

The plot was interesting and it kept me reading to see what would happen next. Plus, the cliffhanger was awesome.

Cons:


The POV of Clary still bugs me because of her choices and her remarks but it seemed toned down in this installment.

I had a hard time following some of the plot points and story lines because of the structure.

The romance was still overdone in my opinion, I could do without the sweeping love statements (mainly because in the first book it started off as instant love) and it looks like every book will focus on the love story. I would rather focus on the other characters or have Clary or Jace interacting more with friends/family.

I recommend checking out the fourth installment in the series because of focus on characters besides Clary and Jace, and for the interesting plot. I'm glad I decided to keep reading.

My Rating:

3.5 Stars Out of 5

Saturday, September 17, 2016

Stacking the Shelves/Weekly Update #113

Stacking The Shelves

Reviews:

Film Review: The Fundamentals of Caregiving
Review: The Revised Fundamentals of Caregiving by Jonathan Evison
Film Review: Mr. Right (2016)
Review: City of Glass (The Mortal Instruments #3) by Cassandra Clare
Review: City of Ashes (The Mortal Instruments #2) by Cassandra Clare
Review: Scarlet (The Lunar Chronicles #2) by Marissa Meyer

Friday, September 16, 2016

Friday Meme: Books/Movies/Games Coming Out This Month That I Want To Read/See/Play # 35

Books:
Bright Smoke, Cold FireThe WonderKids of Appetite

Films/DVDS:

Image result for mike and dave need wedding dates

Film Review: The Fundamentals of Caregiving


Image result for The Fundamentals of Caregiving
Summary:

A writer (Paul Rudd) retires after a personal tragedy and becomes a disabled teen's caregiver. When the two embark on an impromptu road trip, their ability to cope is tested as they start to understand the importance of hope and friendship.

My Review:

Thursday, September 15, 2016

Wishlist Wednesday # 112



Wishlist Wednesday is where you show a book that has been on your wishlist/TBR list for a while, the meme is hosted by Pen to Paper.

22840374 Summary from Goodreads:

Wylie Dalton didn’t believe in fairy tales or love at first sight. 

Then she met a real-life Peter Pan.

When Wylie encounters Phinn—confident, mature, and devastatingly handsome—at a party the night before her brother goes to juvie, she can’t believe how fast she falls for him. And that’s before he shows her how to fly.

Soon Wylie and her brothers find themselves whisked away to a mysterious tropical island off the coast of New York City where nobody ages beyond seventeen and life is a constant party. Wylie’s in heaven: now her brother won’t go to jail and she can escape her over-scheduled life with all its woes and responsibilities—permanently.

But the deeper Wylie falls for Phinn, the more she begins to discover has been kept from her and her brothers. Somebody on the island has been lying to her, but the truth can’t stay hidden forever.

My Notes:

I love Peter Pan and retellings so I need to finally read this.



Waiting on Wednesday # 113



"Waiting On" Wednesday is a weekly event hosted by Breaking the Spine, where you pick a book that is coming out soon that you want to read.
28691932

Summary from Goodreads:

What isn't written, isn't remembered. Even your crimes.

Nadia lives in the city of Canaan, where life is safe and structured, hemmed in by white stone walls and no memory of what came before. But every twelve years the city descends into the bloody chaos of the Forgetting, a day of no remorse, when each person's memories – of parents, children, love, life, and self – are lost. Unless they have been written.

In Canaan, your book is your truth and your identity, and Nadia knows exactly who hasn't written the truth. Because Nadia is the only person in Canaan who has never forgotten.

But when Nadia begins to use her memories to solve the mysteries of Canaan, she discovers truths about herself and Gray, the handsome glassblower, that will change her world forever. As the anarchy of the Forgetting approaches, Nadia and Gray must stop an unseen enemy that threatens both their city and their own existence – before the people can forget the truth. And before Gray can forget her. 


My Notes:  I mainly picked this one based on the cover but it does sound really interesting.


Review: The Revised Fundamentals of Caregiving by Jonathan Evison


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Summary from Goodreads:

Jonathan Evison has crafted a novel of the heart, a novel of unlikely heroes traveling through a grand American landscape, and most of all, a story that offers a profound look into what it takes to truly care for another person. Bursting with energy and filled with moments of absolute beauty, this bighearted and inspired novel ponders life’s terrible surprises as well as its immeasurable rewards. 

My Review:

Wednesday, September 14, 2016

Film Review: Mr. Right (2016)

Image result for mr right 2016 posterImage result for mr right 2016 poster

My Review:

I adore quirky films and this undervalued romantic dark comedy was perfect for a great night of laughter.

The main reason I even decided to spurge and buy this is Sam Rockwell. Over the last few years I've slowly become a huge fan of his comedic acting (and his dancing lol) ever since I stumbled upon The Way Way Back (2013).

He was comedic gold in this film, it was his role and reminded me of his past character in Seven Psychopaths (it seems that I have favorite genre, dark comedies). I knew that he was going to my favorite aspect when the second scene had him dancing across the screen and the fact that he was a 'dancing' assassination/hit man. :)

However, I was pleasantly surprised by Anna Kendrick, she was great in the role of the main character who finds herself falling for a hitman. It was interesting that she was just as quirky and crazy as Rockwell and she played it well.

There was only one thing I disliked, the other characters in the film besides the main couple were kind of blah.

The humor style is not for everyone, most of all if you hate violence, because the main characters are pretty crazy to the point of this being a update dark screwball comedy.

The music was amazing as well, I now have 'My Type' by Saint Motel stuck in my head.

I recommend checking this out if you adore Sam Rockwell as much as me and enjoy dark comedies.

My Rating:

5 Stars Out of 5

Review: City of Glass (The Mortal Instruments #3) by Cassandra Clare


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Summary from Goodreads:

To save her mother's life, Clary must travel to the City of Glass, the ancestral home of the Shadowhunters - never mind that entering the city without permission is against the Law, and breaking the Law could mean death. To make things worse, she learns that Jace does not want her there, and Simon has been thrown in prison by the Shadowhunters, who are deeply suspicious of a vampire who can withstand sunlight.

As Clary uncovers more about her family's past, she finds an ally in mysterious Shadowhunter Sebastian. With Valentine mustering the full force of his power to destroy all Shadowhunters forever, their only chance to defeat him is to fight alongside their eternal enemies. But can Downworlders and Shadowhunters put aside their hatred to work together? While Jace realizes exactly how much he's willing to risk for Clary, can she harness her newfound powers to help save the Glass City - whatever the cost?

Love is a mortal sin and the secrets of the past prove deadly as Clary and Jace face down Valentine in the third installment of the New York Times bestselling series The Mortal Instruments.

My Review:

Tuesday, September 13, 2016

Top Ten Tuesday: Top Ten ALL TIME Favorite Books Of Fantasy Genre #103


The Broke and Bookish. 


Top Ten Tuesday:  Top Ten ALL TIME Favorite Books Of Fantasy Genre  #103

Review: City of Ashes (The Mortal Instruments #2) by Cassandra Clare


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Summary from Goodreads:

Clary Fray just wishes that her life would go back to normal. But what's normal when you're a demon-slaying Shadowhunter, your mother is in a magically induced coma, and you can suddenly see Downworlders like werewolves, vampires, and faeries? If Clary left the world of the Shadowhunters behind, it would mean more time with her best friend, Simon, who's becoming more than a friend. But the Shadowhunting world isn't ready to let her go — especially her handsome, infuriating, newfound brother, Jace. And Clary's only chance to help her mother is to track down rogue Shadowhunter Valentine, who is probably insane, certainly evil — and also her father.

To complicate matters, someone in New York City is murdering Downworlder children. Is Valentine behind the killings — and if he is, what is he trying to do? When the second of the Mortal Instruments, the Soul-Sword, is stolen, the terrifying Inquisitor arrives to investigate and zooms right in on Jace. How can Clary stop Valentine if Jace is willing to betray everything he believes in to help their father?

In this breathtaking sequel to City of Bones, Cassandra Clare lures her readers back into the dark grip of New York City's Downworld, where love is never safe and power becomes the deadliest temptation.

My Review:

Sunday, September 11, 2016

Review: Scarlet (The Lunar Chronicles #2) by Marissa Meyer


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Summary from Goodreads:

Cinder, the cyborg mechanic, returns in the second thrilling installment of the bestselling Lunar Chronicles. She’s trying to break out of prison—even though if she succeeds, she’ll be the Commonwealth’s most wanted fugitive. 

Halfway around the world, Scarlet Benoit’s grandmother is missing. It turns out there are many things Scarlet doesn’t know about her grandmother or the grave danger she has lived in her whole life. When Scarlet encounters Wolf, a street fighter who may have information as to her grandmother’s whereabouts, she is loath to trust this stranger, but is inexplicably drawn to him, and he to her. As Scarlet and Wolf unravel one mystery, they encounter another when they meet Cinder. Now, all of them must stay one step ahead of the vicious Lunar Queen Levana, who will do anything for the handsome Prince Kai to become her husband, her king, her prisoner.

My Review:

Saturday, September 10, 2016

Stacking the Shelves/Weekly Update #112

Stacking The Shelves

Reviews:

Much Ado About Nothing by William Shakespeare: Review
Americanah by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie: Review
The Possibility of Somewhere by Julia Day: Review
 After Hours by Claire Kennedy: Review
Model Misfit (Geek Girl #2) by Holly Smale: Review

Friday, September 9, 2016

Friday Meme: Books/Movies/Games Coming Out This Month That I Want To Read/See/Play # 34

Books:
Crooked Kingdom (Six of Crows Series #2)Three Dark Crowns

DVDS/Film:
Image result for civil war

Games:

I'm excited to play the next episode in the Telltale Batman Series! I'm hoping it will get me out of my video game slump.