Category: Book Reviews
Books That Raise Awareness
July might be drawing to a close but I still wanted to highlight the importance of this month. July is the anniversary month of the Black Lives Matter movement, it is also Disability Pride month and it’s the month that I almost reached my Goodreads goal
The Secret She Kept by J.S Ellis
The Secret She Kept possesses a compelling sense of urgency that from the very beginning kept my focus invested in the story throughout and also added an alluring layer of mystery.
Book Review: The Art Of Making Memories by Meik Wiking
Wiking’s latest book is all about how we can turn happy moments into lasting memories and in so doing slow down the passage of time. The Art Of Making Memories was published in 2019 by Penguin Books Life.
The Writer by J.C. Maetis
The Writer began extremely well, with tons of promise and potential. It offers a unique insight that is generally lacking from other books of a similar genre.
My Top Ten Books Of 2019
I’m back from my blogging hiatus to share with you my Top Ten Books of 2019!
Birthday Book Haul!
In October I reached yet another age on the wrong side of twenty, so some lovely friends and colleagues of mine, thoughtfully presented me with a book token as a gift. I have to say, it was a most unexpected gift but I was touched by the sentiment.
Books That Changed My Perspective
Hey Bookworms! In today’s post, I’m going to share with you some books that completely changed my perspective.
The Trinity Trials by Dexter Carr, Jr
I did enjoy the concept of ‘the trials,’ as it gave the story an instrumental sense of adventure…I thought that Trinity was a lot of fun to read.
Touch by Angela Cairns
I enjoyed the summer contemporary feel and the romantic aspect of the novel, the latter of which did feel organic and not overly clichéd, but which could’ve used a bit more contrast in comparison to other novels of the same genre.
Commuting: An Underground World by Stephen Down
Commuting hosts a series of mostly comedic anecdotes about the wonders and perils of the London underground. If you’re a frequent commuter like the author, then you’ll probably relate to most of this book