This book was one of my most-anticipated releases from 2022, and it did not disappoint!
Tag: book review
In which I again reveal that though I can’t think of my own ideas for books, I always have tons of ideas on how I would write someone else’s awesome idea…
Back to the fiction world for today’s set of mini-reviews! Today I’ll be reviewing The Rose Code by Kate Quinn and Passing by Nella Larson.
This book has some of the most long-winded and sesquipedalian (I wanted to use that word so badly) prose I’ve ever read, but I somehow managed to finish it in one afternoon, glued to my Kindle the entire time.
Today, I was startled by the realization that I haven’t done a proper wrap-up post since October, despite the fact that the entire point of this blog is to talk about the books I read. (Whoops) So, here is my January wrap-up, featuring everything I read and posted this month!
I find it funny that something I started purely on a whim ended up becoming one of the most important hobbies I’ve ever had.
How do you write a review for a nonfiction book? I’m not exactly sure. There’s no criticizable plot There’s no criticizable plot and I can’t exactly critique the characters, so this review is just going to be an amalgamation of everything I found interesting about this book. Which, in this case, was a LOT of things.
Another book tag! This time featuring Taylor Swift’s most unexpected, artsy, and unapologetically ~a e s t h e t i c~ album, complete with (grammatically incorrectttt) lowercase titles and a subdued color scheme.
I am ashamed of myself.
First because I failed to read this book sooner, and second because I’ve been complaining about quarantine nonstop without truly realizing that my life is NOT that bad.
Last week I posted Part 1 of Reacting to my Old Writing, in which I read the first half of my middle school magnum opus. Go check it out before you read this post.
Get ready for some deep questions to be answered and some tea to be spilled.
Picture The Hunger Games, but instead of killing each other, they’re fighting over who gets to marry a prince.