Tag: reading

#NaBloWriMo Week Four Sunday Wrap Up!

Last Sunday Wrap Up of November! (Even though I technically have a week left of #NaBloWriMo.) I didn’t read near as many books this month as I thought I would–I was way busier than I expected. But, I HAVE managed to get a post in every day, which I was worried about. I have a

Jeff Wilser: Book of Joe

The ultimate guide to America’s favorite vice president, filled with all of the key moments, all of the lessons, and none of the malarkey. The aviators. The Amtrak. The ice cream cones. The memes. Few politicians are as iconic, or as beloved, as Joe Biden. Now, in The Book of Joe, Biden fans will finally have the

Isabel Allende: The House of the Spirits

Here, in an astonishing debut by a gifted storyteller, is the magnificent saga of proud and passionate men and women and the turbulent times through which they suffer and triumph. They are the Truebas. And theirs is a world you will not want to leave, and one you will not forget. Esteban — The patriarch,

WWW Wednesday 11/22/2017 #NaBloWriMo Edition

What are you currently reading? A Poison Dark and Drowning by Jessica Cluess For Study:  Democracy in America by Alexis de Tocqueville (FINALLY SOMETHING DIFFERENT!)   What did you just finish reading? (As always, click on the link below to see what I thought!) Sweet Tea and Sympathy by Molly Harper Z by Therese Anne Fowler The

#NaBloWriMo Week Three Sunday Wrap Up!

Can you believe it’s already almost the end of November? I’ve spent my week off buried in books–four finished ones! I also completed my Goodreads goal:   Here’s the lineup of reviews I’ve had for you this week: Chronicles of a Liquid Society by Umberto Eco The City of Brass by SA Chakraborty Difficult Women

Naoki Higashida: The Reason I Jump

You’ve never read a book like The Reason I Jump. Written by Naoki Higashida, a very smart, very self-aware, and very charming thirteen-year-old boy with autism, it is a one-of-a-kind memoir that demonstrates how an autistic mind thinks, feels, perceives, and responds in ways few of us can imagine. Parents and family members who never
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