Tag: frappes and fiction

5 Oddly Specific Categories of Fiction Books You Have Definitely Read | Recent Bookish Trends

If you stick to one genre, reading can get boring. Why? Because the book world is not immune to trend-hopping. Publishers want to sell books, so they publish what sells, leading to a myriad of interesting– but sometimes repetitive– trends.

Monday Mini-Reviews: In Order to Live and Maybe You Should Talk to Someone

Maybe Frappes & Fiction is slowly becoming Frappes & Nonfiction, but today I’m bringing you reviews for two more nonfiction books: In Order to Live by Yeonmi Park and Maybe You Should Talk to Someone by Lori Gottlieb.

Trigger Warning: Trigger Warnings | Why I Don’t Use Trigger Warnings In My Reviews

In the relatively brief time I’ve been a part of the book hemisphere of the Internet, I’ve noticed a trend gaining traction among book reviewers: trigger warnings.

10 More Places on my Travel Bucket List

Well, it’s been almost a year since I posted my first travel bucket list. I still haven’t ever left America, it is all very boring and sad and I’ll probably never end up getting to go to most of these places, but a girl can dream, right?

5 Nonfiction Books I Couldn’t Put Down| Science, History Book Recommendations

Nonfiction gets a bad rap. So many people (including past me) automatically dismiss it as “boring”, but lately I’ve come to realize that nonfiction is only boring if you’re not reading the right books.

The Outstanding Blogger Award #2 | I Procrastinated

I’m back again with the procrastinated blogging awards! Honestly I’m not sure why it took me so long to do these, but I’m sorry. I was nominated for this one in November and now it’s JUNE. Thank you to Cherelle @ A Bolt out of the Book for nominating me for the Outstanding Blogger Award!

My Midyear Reading Progress Check | How I Track My Reading

How do you keep track of your reading progress?
I’ve always used Goodreads, but this year I also decided to track my reading via a spreadsheet, like the nerd that I am. I tracked four different metrics: book genre, book “age group”, and format I read it in.