Review—Little Fires Everywhere by Celeste Ng

A disclaimer for this review should include the fact that I absolutely adore Celeste Ng as a person (please go check out her Twitter feed), and I loved her first novel, Everything I Never Told You so much, I taught it to my AP Literature class two years ago as their “introductory” novel. All that said, let me share why love her amazing new novel, Little Fires Everywhere.

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Guest Post—The Strange Case of the Alchemist’s Daughter by Theodora Goss

I’m so happy to be a part of the blog tour for THE STRANGE CASE OF THE ALCHEMIST’S DAUGHTER by Theodora Goss! See below for information about the book and author, and for a guest post she wrote for my blog!

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Review—A Perilous Undertaking by Deanna Raybourn

It’s no secret to anyone that I love Deanna Raybourn‘s books. I love Lady Julia Grey, and in fact I refuse to read the last book in that series (though I have it) because NO and no.

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Review—The Summer That Melted Everything by Tiffany McDaniel

In Tiffany McDaniel’s debut novel, she creates an allegory set in the small town of Breathed, Ohio, in 1984. Much is happening: scientists recently discovered AIDS; Apple revealed its Macintosh computer; astronauts walked among the stars; Marvin Gaye was killed; and Autopsy Bliss invited the devil to visit his town.

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Giveaway! The Tumbling Turner Sisters by Juliette Fay

Just in case I didn’t rave quite enough about my love for The Tumbling Turner Sisters in my review, I am so happy that I’ve partnered with Wunderkind PR to host a giveaway for the novel!

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Review—The Fifth Avenue Artists Society by Joy Callaway

The Fifth Avenue Artists Society by Joy Callaway was a lovely book. In it, Callaway manipulates the history of Virginia Lynch (whom she remakes into Virginia—Ginny—Loftin), and weaves a story as heartfelt as the novel Ginny writes, The Web.

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Review—Grief Is the Thing with Feathers by Max Porter

Max Porter’s slim volume is anything but small. Its tightly-controlled narrative about grief and how it affects everyone and everything—the self, relationships, the subconscious, the air around us—is as true as the experience of grief itself.

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