Sunday, 30 September 2012

Stacking the Shelves and Showcase Sunday (21)


Stacking the Shelves is hosted by Tynga's ReviewsShowcase Sunday is hosted by Books, Biscuits and Tea.
These memes are a replacement of The Story Siren's In My Mailbox.

Stacking the Shelves and Showcase Sunday make a place to showcase your new books,
whether you obtained them through the post or otherwise.



 Only three books this week (I'm slowing down successfully!) - but they are all incredibly exciting! I received both What's Left of Me and Dance Of Shadows for review. I absolutely love the idea behind What's Left of Me, and just look at the gorgeous cover of Dance of Shadows - Wow!


To be honest, I had no intention of going out on the day of publication to buy The Casual Vacancy, but once the day came around, I couldn't resist and so a copy of the book was brought home for me on the day. I started reading it on the day and, to be honest, I am making quite slow progress - I don't know why, but it's taking me a while to get through! So far, all I can say is that it is what I expected.

What did you get this week?

Thursday, 27 September 2012

From the Review Pile (21)


From the Review Pile is a meme hosted by Stepping Out of the Page every Thursday.
The aim of this meme is to showcase books that you've received for review (or if you don't receive review books, any book that you own and really want to read/review) but haven't yet got around to reading, in order to give the book some extra publicity.

I know that a lot of you have a huge pile of books that you want to read/review, but it understandably takes a while to get around to reading them all - here you can give a book (or two!) some of the publicity that it deserves, even if you haven't read it yet!

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This week, I'm going to showcase Freeing Grace!

To be honest, ever since I finished reading After The Fall, I have been absolutely desperate to read Freeing Grace, Charity Norman's debut novel. I absolutely loved After The Fall (full review to come closer to the publication date) and it's one of those books that has been lingering in my mind. I really hope that Freeing Grace will be just as good - if not better - when I get time to pick it up!

Freeing Grace by Charity Norman
Paperback, 3600 pages
Published 1st March 2012 by Allen & Unwin UK
Warm, insightful and poignant, Freeing Grace tells the story of David, curate of an inner-city parish, and Leila, his Nigerian-born wife. Unable to have children of their own, they're desperate for a family. When they finally hear they've been approved to adopt a baby, Grace, they can scarcely believe their good fortune. 
There's just one problem for which David and Leila cannot plan; Grace's birth family - the enigmatic, charismatic Harrisons. Enlisting their friend, the feckless, charming New Zealander, Jake Kelly - who's half in love with all of them, one way or another - the Harrisons send him on a quest that will force a confrontation. Ultimately, each has a terrible decision to make. 
Everyone only wants what's best for Grace - but who can say exactly what that is?

Monday, 24 September 2012

Breathe (Breathe #1)


Breathe by Sarah Crossan
Paperback, 384 pages

Expected publication: 11th October 2012 by Bloomsbury

My shelves: 
apocalyptic, arc-or-review, blog-tour, books-i-own, dystopian, lgbt-characters, read-in-2012, really-good, sci-fi, series-or-companions, to-read, young-adult
My rating: 4 of 5 stars

Description via Goodreads:
When oxygen levels plunge in a treeless world, a state lottery decides which lucky few will live inside the Pod. Everyone else will slowly suffocate. Years after the Switch, life inside the Pod has moved on. A poor Auxiliary class cannot afford the oxygen tax which supplies extra air for running, dancing and sports. The rich Premiums, by contrast, are healthy and strong. Anyone who opposes the regime is labelled a terrorist and ejected from the Pod to die. Sixteen-year-old Alina is part of the secret resistance, but when a mission goes wrong she is forced to escape from the Pod. With only two days of oxygen in her tank, she too faces the terrifying prospect of death by suffocation. Her only hope is to find the mythical Grove, a small enclave of trees protected by a hardcore band of rebels. Does it even exist, and if so, what or who are they protecting the trees from? A dystopian thriller about courage and freedom, with a love story at its heart.

Buy this book:

My thanks go to Bloomsbury for sending me this book in exchange for an honest review.

As soon as I heard about Breathe, I was absolutely desperate to get my hands on a copy! The first book that I ever received for review was Sarah Crossan's debut novel, The Weight of Water and I absolutely devoured it - it was truly something special and I was left wanting more of Crossan's work. When I found out that her next project was a dystopian series, I was practically jumping up and down!

As you might be able to tell, I had very high expectations for Breathe and thankfully it didn't let me down at all. I am a huge fan of dystopian books, but I realise that due to the huge boom in popularity around this genre, there are quite a few dystopian books that aren't up to scratch - I am so glad to say that this is definitely one of the better ones out there. This book did have elements which reminded me of other popular dystopian books and will definitely appeal to fans of authors such as Ally Condie and Suzanne Collins. Though the story did have some similar elements to other books, it was still original and gripping with good world-building.

Breathe follows three characters as they discover the truth about the world that they're living in. In Breathe, most people live inside the Pod, where oxygen is distributed to the people by the government and only the rich (Premiums) are able to afford extra oxygen in order to exercise or exert themselves. Many people have been ejected from the Pod to live in the Outlands, where it's almost essential to have an oxygen tank in order to survive. Both the plot and setting are strong and captivating. I became truly gripped by this book and didn't want to put it down. The story is gripping and I always wanted to know more. There is so much to discover about the world in this book, which is very promising for the rest of the series!

Breathe is narrated by three different characters - Alina, Bea and Quinn. Unlike most other books told from several points of view, I didn't really favour one character in particular - I really enjoyed reading about all three characters. Alina is a part of the Resistance and is a very bold, strong character with lots of attitude. Bea is an auxiliary girl who is kindhearted and somewhat quiet, but who also has an attitude burning up inside her. Quinn is a Premium, a boy raised in a rich family with a powerful father. Our three main characters are all quite different, each have very distinct personalities and it is very interesting to discover how they see the world through such different eyes. I found it interesting how their views changed and developed as they interacted. Of course, there were other characters in the book, my favourites being Maude and Jazz. We are also introduced to the head of the Resistance, Petra who I don't know whether or not to love or hate, but she is such a fantastic character! 

Overall, this was an enthralling read which I found very difficult to put down, but so easy to pick back up. I love the plot. I love the characters. I already liked Sarah Crossan before reading this book and now I've finished it, she's firmly landed a place as one of my favourite authors. I seriously can't wait for the next instalment of this story. For me, this is how a dystopian should be.  

Sunday, 23 September 2012

Stacking the Shelves and Showcase Sunday (20)


Stacking the Shelves is hosted by Tynga's ReviewsShowcase Sunday is hosted by Books, Biscuits and Tea.
These memes are a replacement of The Story Siren's In My Mailbox.

Stacking the Shelves and Showcase Sunday make a place to showcase your new books,
whether you obtained them through the post or otherwise.


I've had a reasonably quiet week in regards to books - giving me time to catch up on those that I'm still yet to read. I still received several books from publishers though, which look great. I am extremely excited to read Blink Once - I only heard about it this week, but it sounds absolutely amazing so I will be reading that very soon, I think! I also received a finished copy of Witch Crag. I am currently reading A Month With April-May which I was sent this week, even though it's not released until February next year! I also got a copy of Winterling - something very appropriate considering the weather this week! I love reading seasonal books, so I'm looking forward to this one.

Thursday, 20 September 2012

From the Review Pile (20)


From the Review Pile is a meme hosted by Stepping Out of the Page every Thursday.
The aim of this meme is to showcase books that you've received for review (or if you don't receive review books, any book that you own and really want to read/review) but haven't yet got around to reading, in order to give the book some extra publicity.

I know that a lot of you have a huge pile of books that you want to read/review, but it understandably takes a while to get around to reading them all - here you can give a book (or two!) some of the publicity that it deserves, even if you haven't read it yet!

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Good news! This week I picked up the book that I featured in FTRP last week, so be sure to keep an eye out for my review of The Raven Boys soon!

This week, I'm going to showcase Pure!
I have been really looking forward to reading Pure, but I have seen mixed reviews which does make me a little unsure of it - along with the thick size of it! However, I am hoping that it will be amazing - The quote on the front says 'Love The Hunger Games, Love Pure' and I do love THG, so I'm hoping that this will be similar.

Pure by Julianna Baggott
Paperback, 480 pages
Published 7th June 2012 by Headline
We know you are here, our brothers and sisters . . . 
Pressia barely remembers the Detonations or much about life during the Before. In her sleeping cabinet behind the rubble of an old barbershop where she lives with her grandfather, she thinks about what is lost--how the world went from amusement parks, movie theaters, birthday parties, fathers and mothers . . . to ash and dust, scars, permanent burns, and fused, damaged bodies. And now, at an age when everyone is required to turn themselves over to the militia to either be trained as a soldier or, if they are too damaged and weak, to be used as live targets, Pressia can no longer pretend to be small. Pressia is on the run. 
Burn a Pure and Breathe the Ash . . . 
There are those who escaped the apocalypse unmarked: Pures. They are tucked safely inside the Dome that protects their healthy, superior bodies. Yet Partridge, whose father is one of the most influential men in the Dome, feels isolated and lonely. Different. He thinks about loss--maybe just because his family is broken; his father is emotionally distant; his brother killed himself; and his mother never made it inside their shelter. Or maybe it's his claustrophobia: his feeling that this Dome has become a swaddling of intensely rigid order. So when a slipped phrase suggests his mother might still be alive, Partridge risks his life to leave the Dome to find her. 
When Pressia meets Partridge, their worlds shatter all over again. 

Wednesday, 19 September 2012

Blog Tour - Neptune's Tears



Hello!
I know a lot of you showed interest when I was reading Neptune's Tears and wanted to find out more about the book. I had the good luck to be offered a place in the blog tour for this book and I hope that this furthers your interest in what looks to be a very interesting series with a great idea behind it.
Susan has kindly taken some time from her schedule to write a guest post, exclusively for this blog. Hopefully you'll learn something new and be encouraged to give Neptune's Tears a try.
Enjoy! 

A Guest Post from Susan Waggoner

Titles are important to me. As a reader, I like books with alluring titles and books that follow the old-fashioned tradition of giving chapters titles as well.  To me, these are little messages from the author, the place where he or she steps away from the narrative and sends a note directly to the reader.  As a writer, titles act as a kind of compass, pointing the way through the unknown wilderness of the story.

The day I started writing Zee’s story, I knew exactly how it should begin.  I had a strong mental image of this young, competent girl swinging self-confidently into A&E, eager to use her empath skills to help others. Of course, I had to invent some patients for her, and all of a sudden Ellie Hart appeared on the page.  Like Zee, she arrived as a fully formed character, someone who was a kindred spirit for Zee but who was much older and wiser.

Before I knew it, the story of Mrs. Hart’s diamonds - famously called Neptune’s Tears - unfolded and I realised that the diamonds embodied a major theme of the book.  Namely that the things we do in life can have unpredictable and even unfavourable consequences, but that doesn’t mean we should fear the future or stop exploring its possibilities.  This theme surfaces in Zee’s own life several times and will continue to guide and inspire her as the story continues in Starlight’s Edge.

I also enjoyed giving each chapter a title, a habit leftover from being a big Nancy Drew fan when I was young. It gives each chapter an individual identity and helps me to keep my focus while I write.  I hope each one is as an invitation to the reader, something that says “Come on, let’s see what happens next!”
For every writer, the fun part of writing a book is seeing the cover for the first time.  We are lucky to have so many talented designers in publishing and I am always awed and delighted at the work they produce. Aside from loving the starlit, luminous blue background of the Neptune’s Tears cover, the aspect I like the most is the skyline silhouette. This is because, although the skyline is clearly borrowed from the future, I can also see bits and pieces of the London I know and love, a city of which one never tires.

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Thank you so much to Susan for providing this guest post, and also to Piccadilly Press.

If this has made you interested, why don't you...
AND
follow the rest of the blog tour! 
The next stop is @  I Want To Read That

Monday, 17 September 2012

The Raven Boys (Raven Cycle #1)


The Raven Boys by Maggie Stiefvater
Paperback, 496 pages

Expected publication: 19th September 2012 by Scholastic

My shelves: 
arc-or-review, better-than-expected, books-i-own, fantasy, ghosts, magic, magical-realism, mythology, read-in-2012, series-or-companions, supernatural, title-appeal, to-read, too-much-hype
My rating: 3 of 5 stars

Description via Goodreads:
Blue has spent the majority of her sixteen years being told that if she kisses her true love, he will die. When Blue meets Gansey’s spirit on the corpse road she knows there is only one reason why – either he is her true love or she has killed him.

Determined to find out the truth, Blue becomes involved with the Raven Boys, four boys from the local private school (lead by Gansey) who are on a quest to discover Glendower – a lost ancient Welsh King who is buried somewhere along the Virginia ley line. Whoever finds him will be granted a supernatural favour.

Never before has Blue felt such magic around her. But is Gansey her true love? She can’t imagine a time she would feel like that, and she is adamant not to be the reason for his death. Where will fate lead them?
Buy this book:

My thanks go to Scholastic for sending me this book in exchange for an honest review.

The Raven Boys has probably been one of the most hyped up books this year. As it is being released this week, I thought I had better pick it up and see what the fuss was about! I must admit that I wasn't a fan of Shiver or Linger, though I haven't yet enjoyed any shapeshifter book. Due to the different storyline of this book, I decided to give it a go, despite my reservations.

The Raven Boys tells a story of Blue who lives with her psychic mother and aunts. Blue visits a graveyard on a special night where she can see all of the people who are going to pass over to the spirit world during the next year. There, Blue sees a boy, named Gansey and seems to have a special connection with him. She is told it is because she either murdered him, or he was her true love - she has been told that if she kisses her true love, he will die. The story sounded interesting enough - I am very interested in the paranormal and once I got into the book there was also a lot of talk about ley lines, something that I find fascinating.

I really liked the characters in this book. Our main character, Blue had just the right amount of sass about her - despite living in a psychic-dominated house, Blue knows who she is - she is certainly an individual, with her own thoughts and beliefs. She isn't close-minded which was great. The family around her are interesting and definitely individual too, with quite vibrant personalities. After seeing Gansey, a Raven Boy, at the graveyard, Blue wants to discover more about them.

The Raven Boys are a group of boys who attend Aglionby, a private school. In the beginning, I think that they were made out to be your stereotypical rich and somewhat snobby private school kids - to me, that didn't come across very well but then again I was a private school kid myself. As the book went on, it turned out that the Raven Boys aren't really that stereotypical which I was thankful for. I really come to love Gansey and Adam, I felt I understood them well. Actually, I really enjoyed reading about all of The Raven Boys - the group of boys were certainly likeable and all so very different. They absolutely made the story for me, I could read about them all day. They had history behind them and each had an interesting one at that, particularly Adam and Noah. 

Even a few days after finishing this book, I'm still not completely sure how I feel about it. I certainly enjoyed it more than I enjoyed Shiver and Linger. The storyline is quite complex and it was vastly more impressive than The Wolves of Mercy Falls books. I enjoyed the idea, the twists and turns, but for me, Stiefvater's writing was not completely enjoyable. The book dragged on quite a lot and it was a bit confusing at points - though a lot of the detail was understandably necessary to contribute information to the story. Truly, I found things to be a little disjointed and distracting - it wasn't a book that I was eager to keep returning to and it did take me quite a while to read. 

I think a lot of people will certainly enjoy this book - it does have positive points and I would like to read more of the series just to find out more about our Raven Boys. I am glad that I picked this one up as I've certainly seen a different, more impressive side to Stiefvater than I previously saw in her earlier books. Even if you haven't been pleased by her previous work, I would urge you to try this one out.

Sunday, 16 September 2012

Stacking the Shelves & Showcase Sunday(19)

Stacking the Shelves is hosted by Tynga's ReviewsShowcase Sunday is hosted by Books, Biscuits and Tea.
These memes are a replacement of The Story Siren's In My Mailbox.

Stacking the Shelves and Showcase Sunday make a place to showcase your new books,
whether you obtained them through the post or otherwise.

I received some exciting books this week. I received a copy of Ruthless, the tenth(!) book in the Pretty Little Liars series. I also got a copy of Insignia by a relatively new publisher and it sounds very different and exciting. The most exciting book I received this week was The Dark Heroine - a book which has a lot of hype surrounding it and I really hope it lives up to expectations! I was also sent a copy of The Claiming of Sleeping Beauty which I've heard fantastic things about.

Only two purchases this week! I can't resist a bargain and both of these books were on half price, so I snapped them up! They are The Dark Garden and The Siren.

What did you get this week?
  

Thursday, 13 September 2012

From the Review Pile (19)


From the Review Pile is a meme hosted by Stepping Out of the Page every Thursday.
The aim of this meme is to showcase books that you've received for review (or if you don't receive review books, any book that you own and really want to read/review) but haven't yet got around to reading, in order to give the book some extra publicity.

I know that a lot of you have a huge pile of books that you want to read/review, but it understandably takes a while to get around to reading them all - here you can give a book (or two!) some of the publicity that it deserves, even if you haven't read it yet!

-----------------------------------

Good news! This week I picked up the book that I featured in FTRP last week, so be sure to keep an eye out for my review of The Raven Boys soon!

This week, I'm going to showcase Shift!
Shift was one of the first books published by the Strange Chemistry, a new publisher. I am really looking forward to getting time to read this book and see what it's like - I have only read a few reviews for Shift, but they've all been very positive!

Shift by Kim Curran
Paperback, 496 pages
Published 4th September 2012 by Strange Chemistry
When your average, 16-year old loser, Scott Tyler, meets the beautiful and mysterious Aubrey Jones, he learns he's not so average after all. He's a 'Shifter'. And that means he has the power to undo any decision he's ever made. At first, he thinks the power to shift is pretty cool. But as his world starts to unravel around him he realises that each time he uses his power, it has consequences; terrible unforeseen consequences. Shifting is going to get him killed. In a world where everything can change with a thought, Scott has to decide where he stands.

Wednesday, 12 September 2012

Blog Tour - A Guest Post from Cathy Kelly


Hello everyone!
You may have noticed that yesterday I reviewed a book called The House on Willow Street by Cathy Kelly. It was the first book that I've read by her, but I really enjoyed it.
The fantastic author, Cathy has very kindly taken some time from her schedule to write an exclusive guest post for this blog. I asked Cathy quite a few questions - about her writing process, whether her characters were based on real people and her inspirations for writing. I hope you all enjoy this post.
 
Cathy Kelly on her Writing Process

My writing process involves far too much time making coffee and staring at the computer screen saying ‘that’s rubbish.’  If I could cut out those two things, I’d write much more quickly. But then, coffee and the inner critic are all intrinsic parts of writing, aren’t they?  Oh, and biscuits.  I should mention that writing is bad for the waistline, which nobody ever points out in those ‘how to be a writer’ books.I trained many years ago as a journalist which is marvellous from the point of view of teaching you to be disciplined about your writing and means you are comfortable with the editing process.For the start of every book, I like to have a nice plan in my head of what the book is going to be about and spend many happy evenings with colourful pads (my current favs are yellow legal pads) and nice pens, drawing venn diagrams about the plot and the characters. This is so much fun. Sometimes I read magazines, for research, obviously, and have lovely, happy evenings with the venn diagrams and the magazines. And then finally, I sit down to write the first word and have to start all over again – with no magazines and no venn diagrams. My favourite way to write isn’t really to use the draft form this time but to write about a third of the book and edit and re-edit endlessly, whereupon I send it to the publishers and have a complete panic if they do not email instantly telling me it’s OK.  The longer it goes before they phone, the worse I think the book is. (There is no cure for this, apparently). I honestly don’t use real people in my books and I am always astonished at people who do. I make it all up and it’s such fun, although I go through so many names in the baby names books and once had a book with three people in it called Jenny. I know. My sons think this is the funniest thing ever.I write when the boys are at school and stop at about 3.30 when it’s time to pick them up, whereupon we are into the homework, cooking dinner, washing sports kit stuff and the usual. It’s a huge privilege to work from home so I get to do this and I so appreciate it. There aren’t many careers where you have that. If I have to take a day off, I can work at night to make up.As for inspirations – as a child, I read endlessly, loving The Little White Horse by Elizabeth Goudge, the Enid Blyton Canon – I did think school would be like Mallory Towers and I haven’t stopped. I do love all the Irish writers like the great and late Maeve Binchy, Patricia Scanlan, Marian Keyes and all the other wonderful women writers who are my friends. I love people like Laurie Graham, Alice Hoffman, I can’t name them all but the house is full of books! I adore crime, am on a Skandi hit at the moment, and love anything thrilling – have the latest Lee Child by the bed, and love biographies. Reading is such a delight, isn’t it? If I didn’t read so much, I’d write much faster!!

 So there we have it - a little glimpse into Cathy Kelly's life as an author. I hope this has taught you something new and peaked your interest! 

Cathy's latest book, The House on Willow Street is out now

Tuesday, 11 September 2012

The House on Willow Street


The House on Willow Street by Cathy Kelly
Paperback, 464 pages

Expected publication: 13th September 2012 by Harper Collins

My shelves: 
abuse, arc-or-review, better-than-expected, blog-tour, chick-lit, christmas-books, coming-up-next, currently-reading, medical-conditions, read-in-2012, realistic-fiction
My rating: 4 of 5 stars

Description via Goodreads:
Tess used to be happy with her lot: she lives in the idyllic Irish coastal village, Avalon, with her teenage son, Zach and nine-year-old Kitty, and works in the local antiques shop. Her only regret in life is that everything went so horribly wrong with her first love. Then her marriage falls apart and her first love returns to Avalon.

Suki, Tess’s sister, fled Ireland years ago to marry politician Kyle Richardon, but when Suki discovers that a biographer is planning to tell all, there is only one place she can go to ensure that her secrets stay hidden.

Danae is the village post mistress in Avalon and she’s worked very hard to make sure nobody knows where she came from or who she is… Her past is her business and that’s the way she would like to keep it.

In Galway, Mara sits with a smile glued to her face at a wedding; she only wants to ask the groom one thing: why did he tell her he loved her? Needing to put her past behind her, Mara packs up her life and gets ready for a fresh start.

Can these four women lay their pasts to rest? Or do they need to look back before they can begin to live for the future


Buy this book:

My thanks go to Harper Collins for sending me this book in exchange for an honest review.

This is the first Cathy Kelly book that I have read, despite my mothers bookshelves being full of her books! I am always up for reading something a little different to my usual YA tastes, and it's usually nice to read something less 'dark'. I picked up The House on Willow Street, just expecting a quick, simple read. I have to admit that I was very pleasantly surprised when I was faced with a whole lot more.

I was intimidated by the prologue of The House on Willow Street - in a few pages, over 10 different characters were mentioned and I thought that I was going to get crazily confused! Thankfully, when the main story began, despite the multitude of characters, the book was very easy to follow. We follow four main characters, Tess, Suki, Danae and Mara who all have some connection to Willow Street. All of the characters connect in some way, directly or indirectly and it's nice to see how everyone ties together in the community. Everyone was very distinct and despite the amount of characters, they all felt individual, strong and well developed. Willow Street truly felt like a real, thriving village.

As I've said, all of the characters were very well written - they so obviously have a history and we get to explore this history with them as the story progresses. All of the characters are interesting and different, but one stuck out in particular for me and that was the story of Danae. I will not mention what the revelation was, but a when we finally got to discover the big 'secret' of her past, I was taken back - it just felt as though it all made sense, though it was shocking. For me, this added a whole other element to the book - something that made it so much more mature, more serious and effective. 

I really enjoyed each story and learning about each individual. Though a lot of the story is actually based around the Powers family and their old house, I was actually less interested in Suki than the rest of the characters - sometimes I found her sections a little long winded, but they weren't boring and didn't distract from the rest of the book. The relationships between all of the characters and their interactions were spectacular. Simply, everything about this book had a great sense of realism and it was so easy to connect with, come to relate to and love the characters.

Overall, I was shocked by this book, in the best possible way. This isn't just a piece of chick-lit, it is women's fiction with some very complex issues thrown in yet it is a feel good book in places. I am so glad that I finally got around to discovering this author and her talent... it's needless to say that this will not be the last book I read by this author. Strongly recommended.

Sunday, 9 September 2012

Stacking the Shelves and Showcase Sunday (18)


Stacking the Shelves is hosted by Tynga's ReviewsShowcase Sunday is hosted by Books, Biscuits and Tea.
These memes are a replacement of The Story Siren's In My Mailbox.

Stacking the Shelves and Showcase Sunday make a place to showcase your new books,
whether you obtained them through the post or otherwise.

I received three adult/erotica books this week - They are With My Body, Bride Stripped Bare and Beauty's Punishment. I am really hoping to have some success with at least one of these books. I'd really like to read a well written book in this genre and so I hope one of these will be for me. I am also very excited to read Florence + The Machine: An Almighty Sound as I love her! 

I was very pleased to be announced as the winner of a giveaway in which I won a copy of The Blessed which looks absolutely fantastic. Thank you to Sam for sending me a copy!

What did you all get this week?

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