Tag: bibliophile

May New Releases Part 2

The OutsiderThe Outsider

by 

Stephen King

An unspeakable crime. A confounding investigation. At a time when the King brand has never been stronger, he has delivered one of his most unsettling and compulsively readable stories.

An eleven-year-old boy’s violated corpse is found in a town park. Eyewitnesses and fingerprints point unmistakably to one of Flint City’s most popular citizens. He is Terry Maitland, Little League coach, English teacher, husband, and father of two girls. Detective Ralph Anderson, whose son Maitland once coached, orders a quick and very public arrest. Maitland has an alibi, but Anderson and the district attorney soon add DNA evidence to go with the fingerprints and witnesses. Their case seems ironclad.

As the investigation expands and horrifying answers begin to emerge, King’s propulsive story kicks into high gear, generating strong tension and almost unbearable suspense. Terry Maitland seems like a nice guy, but is he wearing another face? When the answer comes, it will shock you as only Stephen King can.

Released May 22nd

The Death of Mrs. WestawayThe Death of Mrs. Westaway

by 

Ruth Ware

From the #1 New York Times bestselling author of In a Dark, Dark Wood, The Woman in Cabin 10, and The Lying Game comes Ruth Ware’s highly anticipated fourth novel.

On a day that begins like any other, Hal receives a mysterious letter bequeathing her a substantial inheritance. She realizes very quickly that the letter was sent to the wrong person—but also that the cold-reading skills she’s honed as a tarot card reader might help her claim the money.

Soon, Hal finds herself at the funeral of the deceased…where it dawns on her that there is something very, very wrong about this strange situation and the inheritance at the center of it.

Full of spellbinding menace and told in Ruth Ware’s signature suspenseful style, this is an unputdownable thriller from the Agatha Christie of our time.

Released May 29th

Hot AssetHot Asset (21 Wall Street #1)

by 

Lauren Layne

A sexy agent hounds Wall Street’s hottest new wolf in an exhilarating novel from New York Times bestselling author Lauren Layne.

Ian Bradley is the definition of a Wall Street hotshot: seven-figure salary, designer suits, and a corner office. His drive off the floor is just as potent. Every woman who knows him has felt the rush. But now he’s met his match in Lara McKenzie—a woman with the power to bring Ian to his knees.

An ambitious, whip-smart daughter of FBI agents, Lara is a rising star in fighting white-collar crime. Her latest case—the investigation of Ian Bradley for insider trading—could make her career. She knows a scoundrel when she sees one. Ian fits the bill: a cocky, ridiculously handsome bad boy with a slick swagger.

She’ll do anything to prove he’s guilty. He’ll do anything to prove he’s not. But it’s only a matter of time before their fierce battle of wits gets oh so hot and personal. Now, taking down Ian has become more than business for Lara. It’s become a pleasure—and there’s more at risk than she ever dreamed.

Released May 22nd

buy now on Book Depository

There Are No Grown-ups: A Midlife Coming-of-Age StoryThere Are No Grown-ups: A Midlife Coming-of-Age Story

by 

Pamela Druckerman

The best-selling author of Bringing Up Bebe investigates life in her forties, and wonders whether her mind will ever catch up with her face.

When Pamela Druckerman turns 40, waiters start calling her “Madame,” and she detects a disturbing new message in mens’ gazes: I would sleep with her, but only if doing so required no effort whatsoever.

Yet forty isn’t even technically middle-aged anymore. And after a lifetime of being clueless, Druckerman can finally grasp the subtext of conversations, maintain (somewhat) healthy relationships and spot narcissists before they ruin her life.

What are the modern forties, and what do we know once we reach them? What makes someone a “grown-up” anyway? And why didn’t anyone warn us that we’d get cellulite on our arms? Part frank memoir, part hilarious investigation of daily life, There Are No Grown-Ups diagnoses the in-between decade when…

– Everyone you meet looks a little bit familiar.
– You’re matter-of-fact about chin hair.
– You can no longer wear anything ironically.
– There’s at least one sport your doctor forbids you to play.
– You become impatient while scrolling down to your year of birth.
– Your parents have stopped trying to change you.
– You don’t want to be with the cool people anymore; you want to be with your people.
– You realize that everyone is winging it, some just do it more confidently.
– You know that it’s ok if you don’t like jazz.

Internationally best-selling author and New York Timescontributor Pamela Druckerman leads us on a quest for wisdom, self-knowledge and the right pair of pants. A witty dispatch from the front lines of the forties, There Are No Grown-ups is a (midlife) coming-of-age story, and a book for anyone trying to find their place in the world.

Released May 29th

Well, That Escalated Quickly: Memoirs and Mistakes of an Accidental ActivistWell, That Escalated Quickly: Memoirs and Mistakes of an Accidental Activist

by 

Franchesca Ramsey

In this sharp, funny, and incredibly timely collection of personal essays, veteran video blogger and star of MTV’s Decoded Franchesca Ramsey explores race, identity, online activism, and the downfall of real communication in the age of social media rants, trolls, and call-out wars. 

Franchesca Ramsey didn’t set out to be an activist. Or a comedian. Or a commentator on identity, race, and culture, really. But then her YouTube video “What White Girls Say. . . to Black Girls” went viral. Twelve million views viral. Faced with an avalanche of media requests, fan letters, and hate mail, she had two choices: Jump in and make her voice heard or step back and let others frame the conversation. After a crash course in social justice and more than a few foot-in-mouth moments, she realized she had a unique talent and passion for breaking down injustice in America in ways that could make people listen and engage.

In her first book, Ramsey uses her own experiences as an accidental activist to explore the many ways we communicate with each other–from the highs of bridging gaps and making connections to the many pitfalls that accompany talking about race, power, sexuality, and gender in an unpredictable public space…the internet.

WELL, THAT ESCALATED QUICKLY includes Ramsey’s advice on dealing with internet trolls and low-key racists, confessions about being a former online hater herself, and her personal hits and misses in activist debates with everyone from bigoted Facebook friends and misguided relatives to mainstream celebrities and YouTube influencers. With sharp humor and her trademark candor, Ramsey shows readers we can have tough conversations that move the dialogue forward, rather than backward, if we just approach them in the right way.

Released May

Love and RuinLove and Ruin

by 

Paula McLain

The bestselling author of The Paris Wife returns to the subject of Ernest Hemingway in a novel about his passionate, stormy marriage to Martha Gellhorn—a fiercely independent, ambitious young woman who would become one of the greatest war correspondents of the twentieth century

In 1937, twenty-eight-year-old Martha travels alone to Madrid to report on the atrocities of the Spanish Civil War and becomes drawn to the stories of ordinary people caught in devastating conflict. She also finds herself unexpectedly—and uncontrollably—falling in love with Hemingway, a man already on his way to becoming a legend. In the shadow of the impending Second World War, and set against the tumultuous backdrops of Madrid, Finland, China, Key West, and especially Cuba, where Martha and Ernest make their home, their relationship and professional careers ignite. But when Ernest publishes the biggest literary success of his career, For Whom the Bell Tolls, they are no longer equals, and Martha must make a choice: surrender to the confining demands of being a famous man’s wife or risk losing Ernest by forging a path as her own woman and writer. It is a dilemma that will force her to break his heart, and her own.

Released May 1st

What Should Be WildWhat Should Be Wild

by 

Julia Fine

“Delightful and darkly magical. Julia Fine has written a beautiful modern myth, a coming-of-age story for a girl with a worrisome power over life and death. I loved it.”  —Audrey Niffenegger, author of The Time Traveler’s Wife and Her Fearful Symmetry

In this darkly funny, striking debut, a highly unusual young woman must venture into the woods at the edge of her home to remove a curse that has plagued the women in her family for millennia—an utterly original novel with all the mesmerizing power of The Tiger’s Wife, The Snow Child, and Swamplandia!

Cursed. Maisie Cothay has never known the feel of human flesh: born with the power to kill or resurrect at her slightest touch, she has spent her childhood sequestered in her family’s manor at the edge of a mysterious forest. Maisie’s father, an anthropologist who sees her as more experiment than daughter, has warned Maisie not to venture into the wood. Locals talk of men disappearing within, emerging with addled minds and strange stories. What he does not tell Maisie is that for over a millennium her female ancestors have also vanished into the wood, never to emerge—for she is descended from a long line of cursed women.

But one day Maisie’s father disappears, and Maisie must venture beyond the walls of her carefully constructed life to find him. Away from her home and the wood for the very first time, she encounters a strange world filled with wonder and deception. Yet the farther she strays, the more the wood calls her home. For only there can Maisie finally reckon with her power and come to understand the wildest parts of herself.

Released May 8th


Dad Jokes? I Think You Mean Rad Jokes! Review

Dad Jokes? I Think You Mean Rad Jokes!Title: Dad Jokes? I Think You Mean Rad Jokes!
 
Author: Elias Hill
 
Genre: Humor
 
Series: n/a
 
Goodreads Rating: 3.42/5
 
 
Synopsis: Dad jokes. They’re not regular jokes. In fact, if a dad jokes make you bust out laughing, then there is something wrong. Dad jokes are intended to be bad. Eyerolling, groaning bad. Dad jokes are clever and dad jokes are punny, but dad jokes are mostly for dad’s enjoyment, not the people around him.

Here is a list of groups who probably won’t be into dad jokes so much:

moms
aunts
pets
waitstaff
cashiers
Oprah’s book club members
teachers
carnival workers
royalty
But hey, if you’re in one of the above-mentioned groups and get dad jokes and love dad jokes then forget all that. Why not pick up a copy of Dad Jokes? I Think You Mean Rad Jokes! today and share some dad jokes with the victims nearest you.

How did the blacksmith get out of the haunted house? He made a bolt for the door!

That one is for free!

Dad jokes? I think you mean rad jokes!

buy now on Book Depository
 
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What I thought about the book:

Image and video hosting by TinyPic

Some of the jokes were just eye rolls but some were actually pretty funny. The majority are presented in a question and answer format that didn’t quite suit this style of a joke. I think an anecdotal format would work better. I was familiar with some of them already as well and the artwork and presentation gave the impression that little effort went into making the book.
But it gave me a few giggles so it gets 3 stars.

 
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My Rating: 3 star review

New Releases April part 1

CirceCirce

by Madeline Miller

In the house of Helios, god of the sun and mightiest of the Titans, a daughter is born. But Circe is a strange child–not powerful, like her father, nor viciously alluring like her mother. Turning to the world of mortals for companionship, she discovers that she does possess power–the power of witchcraft, which can transform rivals into monsters and menace the gods themselves.

Threatened, Zeus banishes her to a deserted island, where she hones her occult craft, tames wild beasts and crosses paths with many of the most famous figures in all of mythology, including the Minotaur, Daedalus and his doomed son Icarus, the murderous Medea, and, of course, wily Odysseus.

But there is danger, too, for a woman who stands alone, and Circe unwittingly draws the wrath of both men and gods, ultimately finding herself pitted against one of the most terrifying and vengeful of the Olympians. To protect what she loves most, Circe must summon all her strength and choose, once and for all, whether she belongs with the gods she is born from, or the mortals she has come to love.

With unforgettably vivid characters, mesmerizing language and page-turning suspense, Circe is a triumph of storytelling, an intoxicating epic of family rivalry, palace intrigue, love and loss, as well as a celebration of indomitable female strength in a man’s world.

Release date: April 10th 2018

The Female PersuasionThe Female Persuasion

by Meg Wolitzer
Greer Kadetsky is a shy college freshman when she meets the woman she hopes will change her life. Faith Frank, dazzlingly persuasive and elegant at sixty-three, has been a central pillar of the women’s movement for decades, a figure who inspires others to influence the world. Upon hearing Faith speak for the first time, Greer–madly in love with her boyfriend, Cory, but still full of longing for an ambition that she can’t quite place–feels her inner world light up. Then, astonishingly, Faith invites Greer to make something out of that sense of purpose, leading Greer down the most exciting path of her life as it winds toward and away from her meant-to-be love story with Cory and the future she’d always imagined.
Release Date: April 3rd, 2018

The Thief (Black Dagger Brotherhood, #16)The Thief

(Black Dagger Brotherhood #16)

by J.R. Ward

New enemies rise from the shadows in the next novel of the New York Times bestselling paranormal romance series the Black Dagger Brotherhood.

Having allied themselves with the Band of Bastards, the Brotherhood is committed now more than ever to eradicating the Lessening Society. Recovering from their most recent battle against the last of the lessers, the Brotherhood comes to realize that the fight against their enemies is far from over. Throe, Xcor’s former second in command, is using an ancient tome to summon a new army engineered by a force more dangerous and evil than the Omega. And now the brothers of the Black Dagger Brotherhood will be tested both at home and on the battlefield.

Release Date: April 10th, 2018

TrespassingTrespassing

by Brandi Reeds

In a novel of mounting psychological suspense, a young mother follows a dangerous path to find her missing husband.

Veronica Cavanaugh’s grasp on the world is slipping. Her latest round of fertility treatments not only failed but left her on edge and unbalanced. And her three-year-old daughter, Elizabella, has a new imaginary friend, who seems much more devilish than playful. So when Veronica’s husband fails to return home from a business trip, what’s left of her stability begins to crumble.

Given her family’s history of mental illness, and Elizabella’s insistence that her daddy is dead, Veronica starts questioning herself. Every move she makes is now suspect. Worse still, Veronica is positive that someone wants her and her daughter dead, too—unless it’s all in her mind…

Somewhere beneath her paranoia is the answer to her husband’s vanishing. To find it, she’s led to a house in the Florida Keys. But once there, she isn’t sure she wants to know the truth.

Release Date: April 1st, 2018

In the pantheon of serial killers, Belle Gunness stands alone. She was the rarest of female psychopaths, a woman who engaged in wholesale slaughter, partly out of greed but mostly for the sheer joy of it. Between 1902 and 1908, she lured a succession of unsuspecting victims to her Indiana “murder farm.” Some were hired hands. Others were well-to-do bachelors. All of them vanished without a trace. When their bodies were dug up, they hadn’t merely been poisoned, like victims of other female killers. They’d been butchered.

Hell’s Princess is a riveting account of one of the most sensational killing sprees in the annals of American crime: the shocking series of murders committed by the woman who came to be known as Lady Bluebeard. The only definitive book on this notorious case and the first to reveal previously unknown information about its subject, Harold Schechter’s gripping, suspenseful narrative has all the elements of a classic mystery—and all the gruesome twists of a nightmare.

Release Date: April 1st, 2018

Skin DeepSkin Deep

by Liz Nugent

The sinister new novel from the No 1 bestselling author of Unravelling Oliver and Richard and Judy Book Club pick Lying in Wait.

‘Once I had cleared the bottles away and washed the blood off the floor, I needed to get out of the flat.’

Cordelia Russell has been living on the Côte d’Azur for ten years, posing as a posh English woman fallen on hard times. But her luck is running out.

Desperate to escape her grotty flat and grim reality, Cordelia spends a night at a glittering party. Surrounded by the young, beautiful and privileged she feels her age and her poverty.

As dawn breaks she stumbles home through the back streets. Even before she opens her door she can hear the flies buzzing. It hasn’t taken long for the corpse in her bedroom to commence decomposing …

Liz Nugent’s novel is the dark, twisted and shocking story of what takes Cordelia from an island childhood in Ireland to ruins in Nice.

Praise for Liz Nugent:

‘A stunningly talented writer’ Sophie Hannah

Gone Girl fans will love Liz Nugent’s Lying in Wait … it twists, it turns, its characters are utterly despicable and it is a compulsive triumph’ Stylist

‘Seductively sinister … the twists come together in a superbly scary denouncement which delivers a final sting in the tail. Brilliantly macabre’ Sunday Mirror on Lying in Wait

‘The intricate plotting and jolting suspense hold you in a vice till the last page’ Sunday Times on Lying in Wait

Release Date: April 5th, 2018

Before she was a trauma cleaner, Sandra Pankhurst was many things: husband and father, drag queen, gender reassignment patient, sex worker, small businesswoman, trophy wife. . . But as a little boy, raised in violence and excluded from the family home, she just wanted to belong. Now she believes her clients deserve no less.

A woman who sleeps among garbage she has not put out for forty years. A man who bled quietly to death in his living room. A woman who lives with rats, random debris and terrified delusion. The still life of a home vacated by accidental overdose.

Sarah Krasnostein has watched the extraordinary Sandra Pankhurst bring order and care to these, the living and the dead—and the book she has written is equally extraordinary. Not just the compelling story of a fascinating life among lives of desperation, but an affirmation that, as isolated as we may feel, we are all in this together.

Release Date: April 10th, 2018

Love and Other WordsLove and Other Words

by Christina Lauren

Love, loss, friendship, and the betrayals of the past all collide in this first women’s fiction novel from New York Times and #1 international bestselling author Christina Lauren (Autoboyography, Dating You / Hating You).

The story of the heart can never be unwritten.

Macy Sorensen is settling into an ambitious if emotionally tepid routine: work hard as a new pediatrics resident, plan her wedding to an older, financially secure man, keep her head down and heart tucked away.

But when she runs into Elliot Petropoulos—the first and only love of her life—the careful bubble she’s constructed begins to dissolve. Once upon a time, Elliot was Macy’s entire world—growing from her gangly bookish friend into the man who coaxed her heart open again after the loss of her mother…only to break it on the very night he declared his love for her.

Told in alternating timelines between Then and Now, teenage Elliot and Macy grow from friends to much more—spending weekends and lazy summers together in a house outside of San Francisco devouring books, sharing favorite words, and talking through their growing pains and triumphs. As adults, they have become strangers to one another until their chance reunion. Although their memories are obscured by the agony of what happened that night so many years ago, Elliot will come to understand the truth behind Macy’s decade-long silence, and will have to overcome the past and himself to revive her faith in the possibility of an all-consuming love.

Release Date: April 10th, 2018

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January Wrap Up

I feel like I’ve been starting every wrap up lately with “So I didn’t read much this month” and yeah… I didn’t read much this month. I don’t know what’s going on guys but I’ve been slow on reading lately. This month I did take an impromptu trip to the Canary Islands so that slowed me down a bit. I’ve never booked flights and gone somewhere in such a short space of time. My parents were there for three weeks and kept sending me photos of how nice and sunny and warm it was there. So I had a look at flights, found some cheap ones with Ryanair and joined them for a weeks. It was fabulous and I want to go back now!!!

My laptop is kaput so I don’t have any pretty pictures of the books this month sadly.


I felt like it was shaping up to be a bad reading month but Uprooted took care of that. If you only take one book from this review take Uprooted. It was so good!

Lady Chatterley's LoverSunglasses After DarkRed Rising (Red Rising, #1)UprootedMacRieve (Immortals After Dark, #14)Rosemary and Rue (October Daye, #1)

Lady Chatterley’s Lover by D.H. Lawrence ★★★★☆

I was surprised by this book. It was a lot more than what I was expecting. I thought it was just going to be a story about a woman’s affair with a man of lower class and then they’d run away together. Job done. But I think there’s a lot more going on. There’s a lot of discussion about class and how poor people can become rich people, and a lot of exploration into the dynamics of romantic relationships and how they evolve.

Sunglasses After Dark by Nancy A. Collins ★★★☆☆

Oh man. Where to start with this one. The thing is there is a really good story here but it got bogged down in lengthy flashbacks and recurring lazy editing. This book came out in 1989 which is fine BUT for some reason it was re-released and modernised in the last few years. Well she attempted to modernise it anyway, all she did was make a mess. The editing is so bad there are sometimes whole sentences repeated with just one or two words changed in it and a lot of spelling mistakes. At one point faces is written as feces. The odd mention of a DVD player to modernise it doesn’t effect anything and confused me because I knew this book came out in ’89 before reading it. And bumping the current events forward in time messed with the timeline for the flashbacks also making the human characters a lot older than I think they were meant to be.

Red Rising by Pierce Brown ★★★☆☆

It was ok… I had high expectations after reading a lot of reviews for the series but it didn’t really reach them. The concept is very interesting and it started out really well but I lost interest during the training segments. The story seemed to just stop. There is a lot of character development during that time but… meh

Uprooted by Naomi Novik ★★★★★

Amazing!!! Absolutely loved it! The synopsis makes it sound like a run of the mill Beauty and the Beast retelling but there is so much more to this story. It is amazing!!
I will definitely be rereading this. I don’t want to say too much about it but there are wizards, witches and an evil enchanted forest.

MacRieve by Kresley Cole ★★★★☆

Loved it but I did get a little bit bored near the end. I think it was stretched out just a little too much. Cole has a formula to her romance books so it can get a bit predictable. I think I just wasn’t in the right state of mind while reading it (I probably read this one too soon after the previous book). Overall I loved the story and can’t wait to find out what happens with Webb and those nasty wizard guys.

Rosemary and Rue by Seanan McGuire ★★★★☆

Awesome! I think this is a series that I will really enjoy.
Not sure about the audio though… The narrator is fine when doing Toby’s voice but everyone else sounds weird and often whiny. She pronounced a few Irish terms wrong which annoyed me a bit. Surely wouldn’t hurt to check before recording how to say something, would it?

 

All of the books mentioned are available from Book Depository with free worldwide shipping.

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Recipe and Review

Hi everyone, welcome to the first post in my new series, Recipe and Review. The title is pretty self-explanatory, I’m going to be sharing a recipe and a book review in the same post. My goal is to have them relate to each other in some way. It might be something I cooked while I was reading the book, or a dish that the characters made or something that the book made me think of. For my first post, I’m doing hummus and Every Heart a Doorway by Seanan McGuire because they’re both quick. Hummus is quick to make, Every Heart a Doorway is a quick read.

Recipe

Basic Hummus recipe

I love hummus. It is so delicious and can be used as a dip or as a spread on sandwiches. It’s especially good in a falafel wrap. It’s really easy to get but there’s a big difference in taste between homemade and shop-bought. Making your own hummus is kinder to your purse, you get more of it and it’s quick and easy to make. It’s also super tasty and easy to spice up with any flavour you want.

What you need…..

What You Need

  • 1 tin chickpeas
  • 2 tbsp tahini
  • 1 or 2 cloves of garlic
  • juice of 1 lemon
  • 1 tsp sea salt
  • pinch of black pepper
  • 1 tsp ground cumin
  • 4 tbsp water
  • 4 tbsp extra virgin olive oil
  • a blender (or you could try mashing it up with a potato masher)

Fling everything into the blender and blend the crap out of it. Add more liquid if you think it’s too thick. Transfer it all to a jar or container and pop it into the fridge until chilled. Spread it on crackers, wraps or bread or use as a dip for some veggie sticks.

nom


Review

Every Heart a Doorway book photography bookstagram young adult book

Every Heart a Doorway by Seanan McGuire

25526296Title: Every Heart a Doorway
 
Author: Seanan McGuire
 
Genre: Fantasy Young Adult
 
Series: Wayward Children #1
 
Goodreads Rating: 3.87/5
 
 
Synopsis: Eleanor West’s Home for Wayward Children
No Solicitations
No Visitors
No QuestsChildren have always disappeared under the right conditions; slipping through the shadows under a bed or at the back of a wardrobe, tumbling down rabbit holes and into old wells, and emerging somewhere… else.

But magical lands have little need for used-up miracle children.

Nancy tumbled once, but now she’s back. The things she’s experienced… they change a person. The children under Miss West’s care understand all too well. And each of them is seeking a way back to their own fantasy world.

But Nancy’s arrival marks a change at the Home. There’s a darkness just around each corner, and when tragedy strikes, it’s up to Nancy and her new-found schoolmates to get to the heart of the matter.

No matter the cost.

 
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What I thought about the book: I enjoyed this way more than I expected to. I’m not a really a YA fan so I love getting surprised like this.
First time I ever read a book with an asexual character as well which was interesting.
I was afraid it was going to be really similar to Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children but the only similarity is that there’s a home for unusual children run by a woman.
Each subsequent book seems to follow a different character that was introduced in this one (although I don’t know that for sure yet cause there are only 2 books out so far. Book 3 is out this month).
 
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My Rating: 4 paws

Get the book from Book Depository with free worldwide shipping.


Please let me know what you think of this kind of post. Since I’m just trying it out for the first time your feedback will really help me. Thanks for reading 🙂

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