Monday, 14 December 2015

"Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials" Movie Review & Giveaway! | Movie Monday

Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials (2015)
Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials picks up right where the first film left off. The Gladers, led by Thomas (Dylan O'Brien), are in a facility when they discover yet another sinister plot from WCKD. They're able to escape into the Scorch, but they run into trouble at every turn, fighting the zombie-like Cranks and running from WCKD. Will they be able to find the Right Hand, a group of resistance fighters who can help in the fight against WCKD?

The movie starts as it means to go on: with lots of action. Right from the get-go, there's a ton of intrigue with the group being questioned by Janson (Aidan Gillen, Game of Thrones' Littlefinger), while they have no idea who he is and what the facility they're in is for. We quickly get into intense action when they discover they need to escape into the Scorch. They have no idea what awaits them.

I really enjoyed all the action and thought it was really well done. There are narrow escapes, chases, explosions, the tension builds pretty well...that's what I look for in an action/sci-fi movie. Plus, the Cranks they encounter throughout are so creepy - the way they move and the creaky sound they make really freaks me out.

We get some surprising (or not-so, it depends on your view of the characters) character development, some of which can be hard to empathize with. I can't say much more about this without spoiling certain things, so suffice it to say that there are some frustrating things that happen in this movie...if you try to understand though, you might be able to get why some things happen the way they do in this installment.

There are some really beautiful shots, like the one where we see the silhouettes of the group standing on a sand dune during a sad moment (I've mentioned this shot on Twitter and in my last post on here, and it's because I really love that shot). The music is so moving - I encourage you to really pay attention to the soundtrack when you listen to it because the music is wonderful.

In terms of specific scenes, there's one that really stands out to me: the mall scene. If you've seen the movie, you know exactly what I'm talking about - it was so good! I love the abandoned (it was shot in an actual abandoned mall!), almost archaic look of the place, and I think it made for the perfect setting in that action-packed, intense scene.

And while we're on the topic of action again, I wanted to share one of my favourite moments from the movie, which is when Thomas slides under the door while they're in the facility. That was such a tense, badass moment:

If you liked the first Maze Runner movie, you'll love this one.

Check out my recap of the #SurviveTheScorch event I was asked to participate in here!


Time for the giveaway! Twentieth Century Fox Home Entertainment has very kindly provided me with a copy of the Blu-ray Ultimate Fan Edition, which includes two hours of extras and a 24-page collectible printed prequel comic book. 

Rules for this giveaway:

1. You must be following my blog - this giveaway is for my readers!

2. It is open to residents of Canada and the U.S.A. (Sorry to my international readers, shipping from Canada is extortionate!)

3. If selected as the winner, you must be willing to provide me with your address so I can send you your prize.

4. I will email you if you are selected as the winner, and you must respond to me with your address within 48 hours, otherwise another winner will be chosen.

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"Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials" #SurviveTheScorch Screening | Event Recap

Hi everyone! Today I come to you with a special, double-edition of Movie Monday. Read 'til the end for an exciting announcement!

Recently someone over at New Wave Entertainment reached out to me asking to use my tweet about Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials in a commercial! Imagine my excitement when that happened to me, a huge movie buff (have you seen my Movie Log?). The commercial aired on TV in the U.S., and you can watch it here (pause at 0:04 to read the two quotes from my tweet!):

Not long after the commercial aired, I received another email asking me to participate in a really cool campaign they were doing to celebrate the upcoming DVD release of Scorch Trials - a home screening and Twitter chat with the author, James Dashner, complete with a #SurviveTheScorch kit full of tasty zombie-themed treats!

The #SurviveTheScorch kit I received

It was great to be able to spend time with my family and friends watching a movie I love and live-tweeting the whole thing. I was able to learn about James Dashner's favourite scenes, shots (the shot of the group standing on the sand dune, anyone? That was gorgeous.), and quotes from the movie, as well as what he thought about the differences in the adaptation.

It's been a great experience and I'm so grateful to the people over at New Wave Entertainment for wanting to use my tweet, and to Twentieth Century Fox Home Entertainment and Think Jam for asking me to participate in the campaign!

You can read my review and enter to win a Blu-ray of the film here!

Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials will be available on Blu-ray and DVD December 15.

Saturday, 5 December 2015

Why I'm grateful for Felicia Day's book

Hi everyone! Today's post is going to be a bit more personal. Recently, I was asked by Penguin Random House Canada to say a little bit about the best book that's ever been recommended to me. I honestly don't have an all-time favourite book, so I decided to think about all the books I've read this year. One stood out: Felicia Day's You're Never Weird on the Internet (Almost).

I've been a Felicia Day fan since I found out about The Guild and have since been able to see her in everything from TV shows (Buffy and Supernatural) to web series (Dr. Horrible's Sing-Along Blog) to the YouTube channel she co-created (Geek & Sundry).

She's hilarious, relatable, and so geeky, which are all things I loved about this book...she's also very honest about hard times she's been through and continues to deal with, specifically anxiety and depression. I've been dealing with anxiety my entire life - I have memories from when I was a small child where I was extremely worried about things that a lot of people wouldn't see as a big deal. My mom has told me stories of how panicked I would get when we were about to go somewhere I'd never been, meet someone I'd never met, or do something I'd never done. I continue to struggle with these kinds of feelings to this day, and I can tell you that as hard as it is sometimes, and as much as I would never wish these feelings on anyone else, it's so comforting to read another person's experience with anxiety and depression. These stories let you know you're not alone.

She also talks about her addiction to video games that took up almost two years of her life. I practically cried through the whole of chapter 5 because of how much I related to what she was saying, though rather than video games, I've used movies as my solace. Reading her story and realizing that she, someone I admire, has gone through some very similar things to me and has still managed to carve out a great career and life for herself, gave me the push I needed to get some help dealing with my own anxiety and depression.
Clearly so excited

I was lucky enough to attend a book signing here in Toronto a few months ago and hoped to let her know a little bit about how much her book and her honesty meant to me, but there were so many people there that night so there wasn't enough time! Instead, I spent the day fangirling every time she favourited one of my tweets.

I didn't used to read autobiographies or memoirs because I thought, "Why would I want to spend part of my life reading about someone else's?" But over the past year, my opinion on the genre has really shifted. I've found it so inspiring to read about the struggles that people who I admire, or whose work I enjoy, have gone through.

We see actors, authors, musicians - anyone in the public eye, really - and we think they must have it so good because they're living their dream. And while that's often true, it doesn't mean that these people have had it easy, or that they no longer struggle with mental illness or other issues. A lot, if not most, of them have had to overcome some major obstacles and failure to get to where they are now.

I'm grateful for this book because it made me feel like I wasn't alone. Logically, I knew that before because there are so many people out there with anxiety and/or depression, but sometimes I still felt like no one could relate. And for that reason I want to say, Felicia, if you ever read this: thank you.

This book is just one example of why books are some of the best gifts you can give: they let you know you're not alone. Shout-out to Christine over at Padfoot's Library for recommending this one to me!

If you guys are looking to buy books as gifts this year, but aren't sure what to get for someone, you should definitely check out the Penguin Hotline! They recommend books from all different publishers, so you know they really mean what they're recommending. Plus, you get a chance to win the books you've been recommended!

Merry Christmas & Happy Holidays!

"Yes, My Accent is Real" by Kunal Nayyar | Book Review

Yes, My Accent is Real by Kunal Nayyar
Publishing Date: September 15, 2015
Pages: 272
Publisher: Atria Books
Links: Goodreads | Indigo | Kobo

You've probably heard of The Big Bang's one of the biggest sitcoms on TV right now. Kunal Nayyar plays one of the central characters, Raj, an astrophysicist with selective mutism that prevents him from talking to women unless he's had alcohol.

I don't watch the show very much anymore, but I wanted to read the book because I've seen some of Kunal's interviews and he's, I think Raj is adorable. Kunal makes it very clear at the beginning that this is not an autobiography – he's way too young for that – it's more of a collection of stories from his life.

The book is split into sections; for example, there's a recurring segment about Indian holiday traditions, and another containing thoughts he had on an "aeroplane" (I don't hear airplanes referred to that way very often, but I love it when I do!). I really loved the sections where he tells us about the different Indian festivals as they sound so fascinating and beautiful. He's clearly very proud of his heritage - see "Why Being Indian Is Cool" - which I'm always glad to hear about.

Kunal is a great storyteller and he comes across as sweet and funny in the stories he tells. In his book, he tells us all about his school life and how he came to decide to be an actor - I always find it so interesting to hear about how actors decided what they wanted to do and how they broke into the business. I particularly loved a couple of the stories: one was a hilarious recounting of a job he had in IT at his university, and another was about an unorthodox audition he had in an Apple Store.

There were also some very sweet moments. Kunal talks about the deep friendships he's made and how life affects these relationships sometimes. He also talks about meeting and falling in love with his wife, as well as his wedding - which, let me tell you, sounded incredible and beautiful.

All in all, there are lots of funny and touching stories within these pages - you don't have to be a Big Bang fan to enjoy it, though it would probably help. And yes, his accent is real.

*This copy was sent to me by Simon and Schuster Canada in exchange for an honest review.

Thursday, 3 December 2015

"Brave Enough" by Cheryl Strayed | Book Review

Brave Enough by Cheryl Strayed
Publishing Date: October 27, 2015
Pages: 135
Publisher: Knopf Canada
Links: Goodreads | Indigo | Kobo

Cheryl Strayed's books have been highly acclaimed: Wild: From Lost to Found on the Pacific Crest Trail is a New York Times best seller, the first choice in Oprah's Book Club 2.0, and was adapted into an Oscar-nominated film; Tiny Beautiful Things: Advice on Love and Life from Dear Sugar is a national bestseller and has now been developed into a podcast. On top of this, she's also released her debut novel, Torch. Now, she's come out with a collection of quotes from her works, called Brave Enough.

I love quotes, but I've never actually had a book of quotes so this is a nice change for me. I haven't read any of Cheryl Strayed's books yet (although Wild is very high on my to-read list), so I didn't really know what to expect from a book of quotes by her. I did hope it would be motivational and inspirational – and it was.

In Brave Enough, you'll find a ton of wise quotes about life, love, and forgiveness. Some of these hit really close to home and left me teary-eyed, and some made me feel like I could do anything if I only put my mind to it or were willing to work for it. There were some that I didn't really identify with at this point in my life, but I think it's normal for one person to not identify with all of the statements in a collection of quotes – the ones that don't resonate with me could be the ones you identify with the most!

Cheryl's quotes involve compassion, tough love, empathy, bravery, and much more. Her words are sometimes funny and often comforting. She teaches us that life will never be perfect and we'll be terrified sometimes – we just have to try to be “brave enough.”

What's your favourite quote? Do you like books of quotes?

*This book was sent to me by Penguin Random House Canada in exchange for an honest review.

Tuesday, 1 December 2015

November Book Haul!

Hi all! I don't know about you, but I had quite a busy November. It was my birthday month, I've been travelling out of town, and what with all the sales going on, I've been getting in gear for the Christmas season...I can't believe it's December already! As well as spending all my money on gifts for people I love, I've also been working on something special for the blog - I'm hoping to be able to show you within the next couple of weeks! But for now, on to this month's book haul:

1. Brave Enough by Cheryl Strayed

2.  Poles Apart by Terry Fallis

3. Cracked by Barbra Leslie

4. I'll Meet You There by Heather Demetrios

5. The Improbable Theory of Ana & Zak by Brian Katcher

6. Some Assembly Required by Arin Andrews

7. Our Turn by Kirstine Stewart

8. Everything, Everything by Nicola Yoon

9. The Widow by Fiona Barton

10. The Luminaries by Eleanor Catton

Have you heard of or read any of these? What books did you get this month?

Friday, 20 November 2015

"The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2" | Movie Review

The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 2 (2015)
The long-awaited final installment of The Hunger Games franchise is finally here...and it doesn't disappoint. I've loved every movie in this series so far, getting thrown into the disturbing dystopia that is Panem. Just a heads up: this is coming from someone who hasn't read the books yet (shocking, I know), so this is my (spoiler-free!) take on the movie, based only on the movie.

The movie opens where the last one left off: Peeta has just tried to strangle Katniss, and now she's in the infirmary healing and trying to get her voice back. We're quickly thrown back into the politics of Katniss' world, where the Mockingjay is taking matters into her own hands to try and assassinate President Snow. Her mission involves ass-kicking, explosions...and a lot of heartbreak.

This being the final film in a series about the cruel savagery of humanity, I knew there were gonna be some deaths. There was one in particular that I could just sense was coming at any time, so I was bracing myself for almost the whole movie to lose a character I loved. I can't say much more about this without naming characters, so I'll just say this: the deaths were really, really sad and left me quite teary-eyed.

Mockingjay – Part 2 was very tense throughout. This isn't surprising, given that we're seeing a brutal story unfold in a war-torn world, but it's a testament to how good the movie is at building up the story, and how good the actors are at making us love their characters. Much of the action left me squirming in my seat, to the point where Christine over at Padfoot's Library, whom I saw this with, asked me if I was ok!

As always, Jennifer Lawrence is amazing as Katniss. As with the other movies, there's so much action in Part 2 and she, along with the rest of the cast, is so good with the action. She completely embodies Katniss' bold badassery and the very deep emotions that come with leading a revolution like she's doing. She sees so many terrible things happen every day and Jennifer Lawrence's portrayal is at once subtle and striking. And the way she delivers inspirational speeches? Ugh, she gives me goosebumps, she's so good!

 photo tumblr_nfimlzFRwi1tx886so5_500_zps6cxqtwfe.gif

I also wanted to mention PTSD for a moment here – it's definitely a prevalent theme throughout the movie, especially where Peeta is concerned. Throughout the movie, we see the ways he's been affected by his time at the Capital where he was tortured by Snow. It was interesting and very sad to see the way the events that unfolded triggered his PTSD. At first I thought the epilogue was a bit gratuitous, but I think it was important to close the story while acknowledging that Peeta's PTSD is something he continues to struggle with. This is such an important thing to talk about and represent, and I think Josh Hutcherson did a great job.

Everything to do with the plot made sense and flowed well, in my opinion. There was at least one scene that I guessed they'd changed from the book because it seemed like it should have been a Plutarch scene, but sadly Philip Seymour Hoffman passed away during filming. Given those sad circumstances, I think the film still does a good job of honouring the character he portrayed. It didn't feel disjointed or like there was anything missing (even though, with this being an adaptation of a book, I know there was).

I can't say I'm 100% satisfied with the outcome of the love triangle, because I was always torn between Gale and Peeta as Katniss' love interest. Having said that, I can absolutely understand why she chose who she did. There was really no other way it could have ended.

The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 2 is an epic end to an epic series. There's action, heartbreak, redemption, love, tragedy...if you've loved the first three Hunger Games movies, you'll likely enjoy this one too. It's a good sendoff as we say goodbye to our favourite characters, some forever, some for now.

The Hunger Games: Mockingjay – Part 2 is now in theatres. Watch the trailer here:

"Secret in Their Eyes" | Movie Review

Secret in Their Eyes (2015)
Thirteen years ago, FBI investigators Ray (Chiwetel Ejiofor) and Jess (Julia Roberts) were called to a murder scene, only to find that the victim was Jess' teenage daughter. Now, after thirteen years, Ray believes he's found the murderer and wants the case reopened - they won't let him get away with it this time.

Secret in Their Eyes is based on the 2009 Spanish-language, Oscar-winning film called El Secreto de sus Ojos. The entire cast gave outstanding performances, but Chiwetel Ejiofor and Julia Roberts stole the show. The scene toward the beginning where they find Jess' daughter in a dumpster was done so well...they were both so incredibly believable in their grief and it felt so real to me. I can't rave enough about that scene, it was so emotional.

There's such a stark contrast between the Jess of thirteen years ago and the Jess of today. Julia Roberts gives a brilliant performance as a mother who's lost her child and never been able to recover any part of herself as a result. She went from a vibrant, playful woman to being a shell of herself. Roberts essentially plays two different people, which is how I would imagine many parents who have lost a child would be – there is no coming back from that completely or, for some people, at all.

The story progresses in such a way that you think you know what's coming because all roads seem to lead to one conclusion, but there are definitely some surprises along the way - there are twists at every turn.

This is a disturbing, heart-wrenching, edge-of-your-seat thriller. You won't see the end coming.

Secret in Their Eyes is now in theatres. Watch the trailer here:

Saturday, 14 November 2015

Friday, 13 November 2015

2015 Reading Challenge | Progress Post

A book written by an author with your same initials - Yes, My Accent is Real by Kunal Nayyar

Ok, I might be twisting this one just a liiiiiiittle bit...our initials are reversed, but we DO share the same initials, since my last name begins with a K!

You can check out my review here!

Photo Credit: I added text to the original "book sale loot" by Ginny via flickr in accordance with the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 2.0 Generic License.

Sunday, 1 November 2015

October Book Haul!

This month I got a handful of books - some that I'm already loving and some that I'm looking forward to!

1. The Amazing Book is Not on Fire by Dan Howell and Phil Lester

2. The Walk (previously published as To Reach the Clouds) by Philippe Petit

3. Burlesque Baking by Charlotte White

4. Crap Taxidermy by Kat Su

5. The Heart Goes Last by Margaret Atwood

Have you heard of any of these? What books did you get this month?

Wednesday, 14 October 2015

"The Deadbeat Club" by Dietrich Kalteis | Book Review

The Deadbeat Club by Dietrich Kalteis
Grey Stevens grows the best pot in Whistler. He just wants to take life easy but everyone, including two rival gangs, want the pot to themselves. One day, when he stops a gang member from beating up a mysterious girl, he suddenly finds himself in the middle of a gang war. Grey must decide whether to run away with the girl, or stay and defend what's his.

I read this as part of The Word on the Street's Book Club, which I highly recommend you follow as you read through The Deadbeat Club, if and when you decide to do so. We read it over the course of four weeks, answering questions about the story and talking to other people who were reading the book as well. I really liked being able to talk to people while I was reading the story, because the book and corresponding questions made for some thought-provoking discussions!

From the beginning, this novel reminded me of HBO's The Wire, in that it's very gritty and real in terms of portraying the drug scene in a realistic way. A lot of shocking things happen in the story, but it's easy to accept the events as reality, and at the same time, also horrifying to think that such bad things happen to good people.

There are a lot of characters to keep track of - I was hoping that as I kept reading, I'd get a handle on who was who, and for the most part I did. There were some characters though, who didn't have big roles or were present for a couple of scenes, but were mentioned later on in the book - so I found myself having to go back to remind myself who they were.

On the back of the book, we're told that Grey Stevens is the main character, but he never really comes across as such. Personally, I think there are too many characters to peg someone as the main focus. It didn't bother me at all that there wasn't a main character, it just threw me off a little because that's how Grey was pitched. Having said that, I loved his scenes because he almost always provided comic relief in what was a dark, action-packed novel.

You can read about my experience meeting Dietrich Kalteis and attending The Word on the Street here.

The Deadbeat Club is now available at Indigo and on your Kobo.

*I received a copy of this book from The Word on the Street in exchange for participation in their Book Club.

The Word on the Street Toronto 2015 | Event Recap

This was my first year attending The Word on the Street, the festival whose tagline is "Celebrating reading. Advocating Literacy." This festival brings together thousands of people across Canada, all of whom share a love for reading.

If you live in Canada and have never been, I highly recommend you check out their website (which I've linked above), so you can find the one closest to you. It's a great place to meet awesome people and find interesting books - at great prices, I'd like to add!

Some of the things I got from the festival!

This year, the festival was held at the Harbourfront Centre in Toronto. It was such a beautiful day and I think the venue was perfect. There was plenty of space for the vendors, and there was a lovely breeze from the lake. It was a very short walk from the booths to the waterfront, if you wanted to have lunch by the water, or even just take a break from the crowds!

My signed copy!

I had the opportunity to participate in The Word on the Street Book Club, and I chose to read The Deadbeat Club by Dietrich Kalteis (You can check out my review here!). The club for this book was hosted by Christine over at Padfoot's Library, who came up with some great, thought-provoking questions for us. We got to meet Dietrich after an interesting panel on crime novels, and he was so nice! When Christine and I told him our names, he seemed excited and immediately thanked us for doing the Book Club. He even remembered that I stuck with the club til the end!

I'm so glad I went to The Word on the Street this year. It was a great day full of books, contests (I even won a 1-year subscription to Legion Magazine!), fun, and friends. I'm already looking forward to next year's event!

2015 Reading Challenge | Progress Post

A book from an author you love that you haven't read yet - Why Not Me? by Mindy Kaling

Review coming soon!

Photo Credit: I added text to the original "book sale loot" by Ginny via flickr in accordance with the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 2.0 Generic License.

September Book Haul!

I know, I know - this is so late. I'm sorry, guys! I've had a bunch of things converging on each other, and unfortunately, that means I haven't been able to post, or even read, as much as I want to. But without further ado, here are the books I got in September, many of which came from The Word on the Street, and lovely publishers and authors.

1. Ghostly: A Collection of Ghost Stories edited by Audrey Niffenegger

2. Virtuous: A Quantum Novel by M.S. Force

3. Maid for Love by Marie Force

4. Lost Ocean preview by Johanna Basford

6. Taking Leaps and Finding Ghosts by Janet DeLee

Tuesday, 1 September 2015

2015 Reading Challenge | Progress Post

A book published this year - The Deadbeat Club by Dietrich Kalteis

You can check out my review here!

Photo Credit: I added text to the original "book sale loot" by Ginny via flickr in accordance with the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 2.0 Generic License.

Monday, 31 August 2015

"Wind/Pinball" by Haruki Murakami | Book Review

"Wind/Pinball" by Haruki Murakami
Out of print for almost 30 years, Haruki Murakami's debut novels, Hear the Wind Sing (1979) and Pinball, 1973 (1980) have been newly translated, and are now widely available as Wind/Pinball.

In these stories, we follow an unnamed narrator and his friend, the Rat, as they move through their lives contemplating their loneliness, the purpose of writing, the wonders of pinball, and much more.

Part of what I find interesting about Wind/Pinball, but particularly the first novel, Hear the Wind Sing, is that not much happens. Really, the narrator goes to the bar a lot and talks to his friend the Rat and J, the owner of the bar. By chance, he meets the (never named) girl with nine fingers there and they begin their acquaintance albeit with a rocky start, but then their encounters and discussions result in fascinating and meaningful conversations.

The writing was absolutely beautiful and I found myself enveloped in some of the scenes, especially the more surreal ones. The dialogue is thought-provoking, while also giving us a deep look into the incredibly memorable characters, and enhances the feeling of nostalgia that's present in both novels. I also love that Murakami included so many musical references - it made for such a nice soundtrack while I read and in a way, put me into the characters' frame of mind.

One of the most fascinating things I found in this book was the lack of names. Sure, we get the names of a few characters, but for me, it was the ones whose names I never learned - especially the girl with nine fingers and the twins - that have really stuck with me. It's an interesting example of the fact that we don't need to know someone's name to identify with them or have them make an impact on us.

This was my first venture into Murakami's writing and so I wasn't exactly sure what to expect, but I found his writing beautiful. As I said, there wasn't much action so if you're looking for something that's just fast-paced, look elsewhere. But if you want to think, this is a great book to get lost in. From what I've read on Goodreads, Wind/Pinball shows hints of the highly acclaimed author Murakami would become. Based on that and high praise for him from one of my best friends, I'm looking forward to reading more of his work.

Wind/Pinball is now available at Indigo.

*This book was sent to me by Penguin Random House Canada in exchange for an honest review.

2015 Reading Challenge | Progress Post

A popular author's first book - Wind/Pinball by Haruki Murakami

You can check out my review here!

Photo Credit: I added text to the original "book sale loot" by Ginny via flickr in accordance with the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 2.0 Generic License.

August Book Haul!

1. Why Not Me? by Mindy Kaling

2. Two Years Eight Months and Twenty-Eight Nights by Salman Rushdie

3. Yes, My Accent is Real by Kunal Nayyar

4. You're Never Weird on the Internet (Almost) by Felicia Day
You can read my review here!
(Also, I know this was in my June Book Haul as well, but that was an ARC and I just had to buy a finished copy of this one!)

5. Keep Calm and Colour In: A 1940s Colouring Book
(My very first grown-up colouring book!!)

6. The Distracted Preacher by Thomas Hardy

7. Parnassus on Wheels by Christopher Morley

8. The Dialogue of the Dogs by Miguel de Cervantes

9. The Island of Excess Love by Francesca Lia Block

10. Remember by Eileen Cook

What books did you get this month?