SLIDER

'I could not solve the puzzle of me.'

Jun 14, 2018


I heard a lot of buzz for Eleanor Oliphant is Completely Fine when it came out last year. In fact, I even went so far as to request it from the library. But when my hold came in, I just didn't feel compelled to start it. I hated the US cover, and the summary didn't appeal to me very much. Eleanor sounded prickly and a little off-putting. In the absence of a review from a trusted friend, I just returned the book to the library unread.

Enter Estelle. She read this book in December, loved it, and told me I needed to read it, too. I've learned to trust Estelle when she specifically recommends something to me. She's introduced me to so many of my all-time favorite books/authors. In the case of Eleanor Oliphant, Estelle compared it to Attachments (a favorite!) and The Rosie Project (which I haven't read but knew enough about to understand the context). She definitely made me curious!

Then, I kept seeing it in every bookstore Kelly and I visited in the UK. I couldn't resist buying a copy – especially since I liked the cover so much better. It's been sitting on my shelves the past few months, but I started it last weekend and read the whole book in a day. Bless Estelle for bringing this goodness into my life!
“If someone asks you how you are, you are meant to say FINE. You are not meant to say that you cried yourself to sleep last night because you hadn't spoken to another person for two consecutive days. FINE is what you say.”
Eleanor Oliphant is not completely fine, as you'll discover in the first few chapters. She's almost thirty, good at her job but not progressing professionally, and just doesn't quite fit in. Eleanor thrives on routine, can't stand artifice, and is essentially alone in the world. A weekly phone call with her mother and mundane interactions with her co-workers are her only source of social connection. Then, two things shake up her carefully crafted existence.

First, she sees a musical performer, decides he's the love of her life, and dedicates herself to pursuing a relationship with him. Around the same time, she witnesses an accident on the street that introduces her to Raymond, an IT guy from her office. Both events bring a lot of upheaval into her life – the quest for romance prompts her to make a lot of changes to her appearance and habits and the growing friendship with Raymond thrusts her into a lot of new social situations. It took me a few chapters to settle in to the story, but then I was hooked.

Y'all, this book reminded me of a modern-day Jane Eyre. Those are bold words, but hear me out! This isn't a Brontë retelling, and there are significant differences between the two books... and yet I couldn't stop drawing a connection between them in my mind! Like Jane, Eleanor has had a traumatic childhood. You get a sense that something is amiss early on, but the full extent is revealed piece by piece. Honeyman explores the effect that Eleanor's past has on her present and future, which is similar to Jane's story. In fact, Eleanor reads Jane Eyre:
“I reached down into the gap between the mattress and the wall and sought my old faithful, its edges rounded and softened with years of handling. Jane Eyre. I could open up the novel at any page and immediately know where I was in the story, could almost visualize the next sentence before I reached it. [...] Jane Eyre. A strange child, difficult to love. A lonely, only child. She's left with so much pain at such a young age – the aftermath of death, the absence of love.”
Jane and Eleanor yearn for the same things: to be loved, to belong, to be valued. In Chapter 22 of Jane Eyre, the heroine thinks to herself, “There is no happiness like that of being loved by your fellow creatures, and feeling that your presence is an addition to their comfort.” And observing Raymond with his mother in Chapter 10, Eleanor notes, “She looked at him with so much love that I had to turn away. At least I know what love looks like, I told myself. That's something. No one had ever looked at me like that, but I'd be able to recognize it if they ever did.”

Despite this longing to be seen and loved, Jane and Eleanor have a greater desire: to protect their independence. They have been wounded – by the very people who ought to have loved them the most deeply and unconditionally. And so, they have built walls around themselves in an attempt to guard their hearts from further hurt. They fear being dependent on anyone else because they have learned others cannot be trusted. Can you love and be loved when the very act binds you to another person? In their own words:
“I am no bird; and no net ensnares me: I am a free human being with an independent will.”    – Jane Eyre

“Popular people sometimes have to laugh at things they don't find very funny, do things they don't particularly want to, with people whose company they don't particularly enjoy. Not me. I had decided, years ago, that if the choice was between that or flying solo, then I'd fly solo. It was safer that way. Grief is the price we pay for love, so they say. The price is far too high.”                                – Eleanor Oliphant is Completely Fine
Can you see why my mind kept drifting to Jane Eyre while I was reading? There is more romance in Jane's story and more humor in Eleanor's. But the themes at the heart of both books are so similar. Jane and Eleanor are survivors, and they're unforgettable characters. I admire Gail Honeyman for writing a novel that is modern and unique but feels as though it has literary roots. There are so many layers to unpack with this one!

I know I haven't really touched on any of the things I'd typically discuss in a review like the writing, plot, setting and such. But honestly, there are more than 140,000 reviews of this book on Goodreads so you can easily find many of those details. For me, what stood out about this book – and what I will remember months from now – is the way it made me feel. Honeyman explores heartbreaking loneliness and illustrates how small acts of kindness can lead to meaningful connection. She made me ache for Eleanor and left me with hope for her future at the end.
Release Date: May 2017  | Publisher: HarperCollins (UK)
Pages: 385 pages | Source & Format: Bought; Paperback

Quick Lit: May 2018

Jun 12, 2018

I read 13 books in May, and I'm chatting about 8 of them in today's post + one book I read in 2017. On the blog this past month, I shared reviews for the Devil Riders series by Anne Gracie, the Tudor Legacy trilogy by Laura Andersen, the Huxtable Quintet by Mary Balogh, A Court of Frost and Starlight by Sarah J. Maas and Making Up by Lucy Parker. I've read so many great series lately and have been on such a reading binge!

Soon, I'll have reviews for three other books I read in May that aren't included in this post:  Beartown by Fredrik Backman and Queen of Shadows and Empire of Storms by Sarah J. Maas. As always, check out the Quick Lit linkup that's hosted by Modern Mrs. Darcy if you're looking for more reviews and recommendations.


STARRY EYES BY JENN BENNETT | After liking Alex, Approximately, I was looking forward to this release. I'm not a huge fan of hiking or camping in real life, but I picked this up hoping that it would remind me of one of my all-time favorite books. Unfortunately, I never quite clicked with it. I liked aspects of it and wanted to find out what was going to happen, but I felt like too much of a mom while reading it. That's not the book's fault, however, because I'm definitely not the intended audience. And I liked the book less the more I thought about it after I was done, so I'm just So Okay With It. But this will probably work better for many other readers!

SOMEONE TO CARE BY MARY BALOGH* | After loving the first three books in the Westcott series, I wasn't as excited for this because of the heroine. I realize this is terrible to admit, but I didn't want to read about the mom. Give me all the young people falling in love! Thankfully, I have to eat my words – and my expectations – because this was a fun read. The heroine decides to run away with a rake from her past for a week or two of fun. But, of course, it becomes so much more. I liked the second-chance romance and the new secondary characters. If the couple had communicated better (or had just a bit less baggage), I might have loved it. But I'm still pleased that I So Enjoyed It.

HEIR OF FIRE BY SARAH J. MAAS | After I finished A Court of Frost and Starlight, I was in the mood for more Maas. I remembered that I hadn't listened to several of the Throne of Glass books on audio and couldn't resist a re-read in that format. I started with this one, the third, which I've always thought of as my favorite in the series. But I realized I haven't re-read any books past this one, so maybe I'll end up being wrong? We'll see! As expected, I loved this just as much as I have in the past and experienced ALL THE EMOTIONS. I knew what was going to happen, and I was still gasping, tearing up, laughing, and swooning over every development. I'm So Obsessed With It, obviously.


THE LONG GAME BY JENNIFER LYNN BARNES | I read The Fixer two years ago and was surprised by how much I enjoyed it. I kept meaning to read the sequel, and then watching the series finale of Scandal prompted me to finally pick it up. OMG, Y'ALL. Barnes holds nothing back in this installment! I was quickly caught up in the drama, hooked by the mystery, and stunned by a few of the reveals. The stakes are higher, and I'm sad there aren't plans for a third book because I'd happily spend more time with Tess! This story is begging to be continued. I haven't read many political thrillers so I'm no expert on the genre, but this was a great one. I So Enjoyed It!

CULTIVATE BY LARA CASEY | I was introduced to Southern Weddings magazine, which Casey founded, a long time ago and that led me to read Casey's first book, Make It Happen. I'd been curious about this one, but then couldn't resist when I realized how perfectly the theme fit in with my word of the year. I read this little book in one sitting and enjoyed much of what Casey had to say. It's hopeful, encouraging and filled with nice reminders about being intentional. However, it was repetitive (the gardening metaphor is heavily emphasized) and didn't seem to say anything particularly profound or new. I So Liked It, but I skipped all the sections prompting a response. 

THE FOREVER SUMMER BY JAMIE BRENNER | I started this book with high hopes... and wanted to throw it against the wall by the time I was done. There were way too many characters + storylines, so nothing was given the development it deserved. The book took place over months but read like one week of insane drama. The lackluster writing combined with the overdramatic story and flat characters made it feel like a bad soap opera. And yet, for all the chaos, the book was boring. I didn't care about anyone or anything in it. I can't even recommend it as a light, easy beach read because there are so many better ones out there! As you can probably tell, I was So Over It.


THE GREAT ALONE BY KRISTIN HANNAH | Do you ever finish a book, look at the ratings, and wonder if you read the same book as everyone else? Because that's what happened for me with this one. It has a 4.35 average rating with 60,000+ ratings on Goodreads, and I just do not get it. I was somewhat engaged with the first half of the book (though it felt repetitive), but then the second half made me livid. This book was a melodramatic mess, and it wasn't even well written! Awkward dialogue, a rushed romance, ridiculous drama, and at least 100 pages longer than necessary. YIKES. It felt like Nicholas Sparks on steroids, which is not what I was expecting. I'm So Over It

ONE AND ONLY BY JENNY HOLIDAY | I read this because the cover reminded me of a Kristan Higgins novel, and I've been looking for more books with that vibe. And I'm wondering if that expectation set me up for disappointment? I didn't like the romance at all, though it was probably more me than the book. The hero frustrated me to no end, their feelings seemed rushed, and it was a lot steamier than I expected. I skipped over a lot and was So Over It by the end. But I did love the strong female friendships! Even when the bride was being difficult, it was nice to see the friends have grace for her and recognize that the wedding stress was only temporary.

THE WEDDING DATE BY JASMINE GUILLORY* | I read this book in November 2017, it came out in January of this year... and I'm just now writing about it. Oops! I picked it up because the Fug Girls recommended it, and they didn't steer me wrong. I loved the premise: a man gets stuck in an elevator with a woman and asks her to be his fake girlfriend at a wedding. Although the couple fell into the "JUST COMMUNICATE!" trap, I still So Enjoyed It overall. The fake relationship that becomes something more is such a fun trope, and it was refreshing to read about their careers. It's steamier than I prefer + a tad cheesy, but this rom com would make a great summer read! 

What have you been reading lately?

* I received a copy of this book from the publisher for review consideration. This did not affect my opinion of the book or my review.

Waiting in the Wings

Jun 8, 2018


I know we're only halfway through the year, so it's a little early to be making declarations about my favorite books from 2018. However, I already know that Lucy Parker will be on my list of favorite new-to-me authors I read in 2018 and that the London Celebrities series will be on my "Best Books of 2018" list. It's just a fact!

The first book in the series, Act Like It, was a spontaneous purchase before I went to the UK with Kelly. I wanted some contemporary fiction on my Kindle – and the fact that it was set in London made it all the better! I ended up reading the whole thing on my flight home, and it was the best reading experience. You know how there are some books where you'll forever remember where you were when you were reading them? Act Like It will be one of those for me. If I had to leave England, at least my book was able to take me back.

I finished the book with a huge grin on my face and bought the second book, Pretty Face, as soon as I was home. This book solidified Parker as one of my new favorite authors! With both books, I was smitten from the beginning! They were snarky, sarcastic and totally swoony – something that I've now come to think of as Parker's trademark. I'm just obsessed with her writing, sense of humor, and seriously charming romances.

And you know what's just icing on the cake? There's drama and conflict in each book, but it's never dragged out endlessly. I'm consistently surprised by the way Parker's characters communicate with one another. Sure, they sometimes argue and aren't always on the same page – but I've never once had the thought, "Why don't you two just talk like adults?!" And honestly, I think that at least once with most contemporary romances that I've read. 

So, I should probably get around to talking about the book that prompted this specific post: Making Up, the third in the series. I finished Pretty Face back in February and was immediately bummed when I realized the third wasn't available yet. Did I have a mini dance party when I got approved for a review copy on NetGalley? OBVIOUSLY. I read it right away! And then, three months later, I decided to read it again. Yep, twice in one year... it's just that good!

Making Up came out at the end of May, and there are SO many reasons why you should read it. The heroine is Beatrix Lane, who we first met in Pretty Face because she's best friends with that heroine. Their friendship is one of my favorites! There's one particular scene between them in this book that legitimately made me tear up both times I read it. I love female friends who are there for each other no matter what!

Although you don't have to, I would suggest reading Pretty Face before this one because you'll get some of Trix's history in it. Trix's previous boyfriend was emotionally abusive, and she's still struggling to regain her confidence months after their breakup. I loved how thoughtfully Parker approached the heroine's situation. The book felt a little more serious, to me, than the first two in the series, but it was so well done. My heart broke for Trix, and I couldn't wait to see this spunky ball of fire regain her spark!

And speaking of sparks, let's talk about this romance. OH. MY. GOODNESS. Parker's romances are equally amazing! I would be hard pressed to pick a favorite. The hero's name is Leo Magasiva, and he's a makeup artist who's just been hired to work on Trix's show. Here's how he is introduced:
Fate had a habit of tossing him in her direction at regular intervals. Either when things were going well and she apparently needed a reality check, or when everything was already a crap heap and she made the mistake of uttering the fatal question: could this get any worse? For someone who wasn’t an entertainer, he never missed his cue.
Y'all, this is  everything I love in a romance! Hate-to-love is my favorite trope, and Parker does it so perfectly. There are definitely reasons that Trix and Leo are always butting heads. And unraveling their past + seeing how they sort through everything was just fantastic! I was so invested in them together, and I loved how – once again – Parker deftly handled the inevitable conflict. Gah, I'm smiling again just thinking about these two adorable, dorky people. 

There's some great conversations about friendship, family, and professional aspirations. Trix and Leo are both great at what they do, and I liked that their work was important to them. It was really nice to see them grapple with the next steps in their careers! Because of their work, the theater setting was prominent. From terrible bosses to nerve-wracking competitions, the setting definitely made this book extra memorable.

Honestly, I could keep going! The pink-haired heroine of Making Up somersaulted her way into my heart – and the handsome makeup artist waiting in the wings made it all the better. I love these characters so much, and I'm mad that Parker doesn't have a huge backlist that I can binge. I NEED MORE! I adore this series, and I cannot wait for the fourth book. If you're a fan of contemporary romance, I hope these books are on your radar. From the snark to the swoon, every page is a delight! And don't just take my word for it – I convinced Kelly to read them, too

So Quotable
Whenever I need help, you're there. It was one really shitty page in what I hope is a very long book for both of us.
* I received a copy of this book from the publisher for review consideration. This did not affect my opinion of the book or my review.

May 2018: Recap + On My Shelves

Jun 5, 2018


May was a month of celebration! From family birthdays to a visit from one of my best friends, it was packed with memories I'll cherish. And I hope it's just the beginning of summertime goodness!


1. My Baby Turns Two – I still can't believe that my baby is growing up so fast! My son, brother and dad all have May birthdays, and we celebrated with a family dinner one night. The best part was that my mom made it all dinosaur themed (my son's current obsession), and it made me feel so loved! So many sweet memories.

2. Kelly Came to Town – Was this the highlight of May? ABSOLUTELY. This was Kelly's third visit to Georgia – in a little more than a year, no less, because she's the best friend ever. We went on new adventures, like a day trip to the North Georgia mountains, but still made time for bookstore browsing and nerding out over our planners.

3. Updating the Blog – It's been a while since I changed my blog theme, and I recently got the urge to make a few updates. After browsing around, I found Maira Gall's shop on Etsy and am so pleased with the result. I loved being able to customize the theme so that it had the same overall look but with new functionality.

4. All the Afternoons Outside – The weather in May was gorgeous, so we spent most of our afternoons outside soaking up the sun. Our days were filled with dance parties, dinner picnics, running through the sprinklers, digging in the dirt, and playing in his new house. And I got some reading done, too!


Read 13 Books | Favorites:
The Long Game by Jennifer Lynn Barnes
Beartown by Fredrik Backman
Someone to Care by Mary Balogh

“Planning can't save you from everything. Change is inevitable and uncertainty is a given.
And if you plan so much that you can't function without one, life's no fun.
All the calendars, journals, and lists in the world won't save you when the sky falls.”
Starry Eyes by Jenn Bennett

 “Hate can be a deeply stimulating emotion. The world becomes easier to understand
and much less terrifying if you divide everything and everyone into friends and enemies,
we and they, good and evil. The easiest way to unite a group isn't through love,
because love is hard. It makes demands. Hate is simple.
So the first thing that happens in a conflict is that we choose a side,
because that's easier than trying to hold two thoughts in our heads at the same time.
The second thing that happens is that we seek out facts that confirm what we want to believe –
comforting facts, ones that permit life to go on as normal. The third is that we dehumanize our enemy.”
Beartown by Fredrik Backman

 “Bitterness can be corrosive. It can rewrite your memories as if it were scrubbing a crime scene clean,
until in the end you only remember what suits you of its causes.”
Beartown by Fredrik Backman

 “The seasons teach us how to do life well, revealing a life-giving rhythm:
we flourish through intentional periods of stillness, growth, hard work, and rest.”
Cultivate by Lara Casey

 “Alaska herself can be Sleeping Beauty one minute and a bitch with a sawed-off shotgun the next.
There's a saying: Up here you can make one mistake. The second one will kill you.”
The Great Alone by Kristin Hannah

I kicked off the month with a post that I'd been meaning to write for a long time. In honor of my son's birthday, I chatted about how I'm writing my story of motherhood. It was nice to reflect on the highs and lows of this season of my life – and finally chat about how a certain book taught me to be more grateful! 

After that post, I shared my April 2018 Recap and reviewed 14 recent reads in my April 2018 Quick Lit. I posted three series reviews throughout the month: for The Devil Riders Series by Anne Gracie, The Tudor Legacy Series by Laura Andersen (which I read because of a bet!), and The Huxtable Quintet by Mary Balogh. And I posted a full-length review for A Court of Frost and Starlight by Sarah J. Maas.

I chatted about five things I've been loving lately and want to do more posts like this one in the future. It's fun to focus on a few mini obsessions! I think my favorite post was my 15 Ways to Treat Your Royal Wedding Fever gift guide. I had fun compiling royals-inspired items – and added a few to my wishlist! Finally, I was inspired by Cristina and talked about Eight Low-Rated Books I Enjoyed and Eight Highly-Rated Books I Didn't Like

1. All Apologies... No More by Christine from Bookishly Boisterous – I have to thank Christine from Buckling Bookshelves for putting this post (and blog) on my radar. I've often struggled with feeling like I have to justify purchases, but this was a nice reminder that I don't have to feel guilty about my love of buying books.

2. Why I Re-Read by Lisa from Bookshelf Fantasies – This is another post that was on my radar because of Christine! I can never resist clicking on anything that talks about re-reading because it's one of my favorite things. I loved all the different reasons that Lisa mentioned – some of which I'd never articulated before! 

3. Me, My Dad & Books by Rachel from Hello, Chelly – Ah, I love personal posts from my friends! This one was particularly sweet, and I can't wait to see an update in the future as Rachel reads her dad's five favorite classics. (But I don't envy her having to re-read Wuthering Heights because I can't stand that book...)

4. The 2018 Summer Reading Guide by Anne from Modern Mrs. Darcy – I always look forward to this summer reading guide! Anne curates a fantastic mix of books, and I always find new things that I want to pick up. I've already read some of the books on this list and have put holds on many more at the library. 

5. Literary Roundup: Summer Reading Guides by Elisabeth from Lit & Leisure – I found this while browsing Twitter one day and immediately bookmarked it. Elisabeth has rounded up various summer reading guides from major publications, and I love having them all gathered in one place. I've already added more to my summer TBR!

6. The K-Beauty 10-Step from Soko Glam – I got on a major skincare kick in May and spent wayyyy too much time watching beauty-related YouTube videos and researching new products to try. Of course, I'm now convinced that I can commit to the 10-step process outlined in this article. Only time will tell... Haha!



Favorite Album: Electric Light by James Bay
I loved James Bay's debut album and couldn't wait for this release.
It's going to take a few listens for this to become a favorite, but I've been enjoying it!



Favorite Playlist: The Winner's Trilogy 
I saw someone link to a bookish-inspired Spotify playlist in an Instagram story,
and then I spent a long time finding tons more. This was my most-played one in May!


Favorite Audios: Heir of Fire, Queen of Shadows and Empire of Storms by Sarah J. Maas
narrated by Elizabeth Evans
After reading A Court of Frost and Starlight, I was in the mood for more Maas.
I ended up re-reading these three books via audio, which was an excellent decision. I love this narrator!


The Wedding of Meghan Markle and Prince Harry – I pre-gamed the night before the wedding by watching their Lifetime movie and snark-texting Kelly throughout. But I was still excited to wake up the next morning and watching the wedding live! As an Anglophile, I just can't resist the royals. It brought back good memories of watching William and Kate's wedding when I was in college. How gorgeous are those flowers?!


The Americans, Season 6, starring Matthew Rhys and Keri Russell – Nick and I binged the first five seasons of this show in the past year, and we'd been anxiously awaiting the sixth and final season. I'm glad it ended when it did because I never got tired of it or felt that it had gone off course. The finale was so emotional and unexpected!


New Releases: A Court of Frost and Starlight by Sarah J. Maas, My Oxford Year by Julia Whelan and Someone to Care by Mary Balogh 

Used Bookstores: The Boleyn Deceit and The Boleyn Reckoning by Laura Andersen

Gifted: The Boleyn King and The Virgin's War by Laura Andersen (thanks, Kelly!)


Kindle: The Alice Network by Kate Quinn, Making Up by Lucy Parker and The Hating Game by Sally Thorne

Audible: A Court of Frost and Starlight by Sarah J. Maas

Review: Us Against You by Fredrik Backman

A Flicker of Hope in the Night

May 30, 2018


At the end of April, I finished several stellar audiobooks and couldn't decide what to listen to next. As I was scrolling through my Audible account, A Court of Wings and Ruin caught my eye. I decided to embrace my re-read mood! With only a few days before the release of the follow-up novella, I figured there was no way I'd finish all 25 hours in time. Well, I was WRONG. I listened to the whole book in a day and a half and loved every minute of it. And the best part? My notoriously bad memory needed that refresher on how everything ended.

So, I picked up A Court of Frost and Starlight with so much excitement. I'd been looking forward to it from the moment I'd first heard about it, though I was a little sad to learn it wasn't a full-length novel. But I'll never turn down more time with the Inner Circle! I knew it was meant to bridge the time between the end of the ACOTAR trilogy and the start of the upcoming spin-off trilogy. But I had no idea what that might entail!

The focus of the book is on Rhysand, Feyre, and their friends and family as the Winter Solstice approaches. There's a fun, festive atmosphere that pervades the book, even though everyone is still emotionally reeling from the war. If you're looking for holiday shopping and cold weather feels, you've come to the right place! There are hilarious moments involving decorating and centuries-old traditions, but there are also heavy moments of grief and anger. These characters have experienced something traumatic, and each one responds differently.

This book has unexpected friendships and growing distance between people who are clearly MADE FOR EACH OTHER. I loved the camaraderie between most of the characters, and my heart broke over the barriers that still exist between some of them. My poor babies just need to talk it out and let go of their baggage. And I think the reason I loved this book so much is because I'm so invested in these characters. I'm here for whatever's next!

A Court of Frost and Starlight read like an extended epilogue, in my opinion. There isn't a lot of conflict or a big climactic moment, so I'm not shocked to see it's gotten mixed reviews. If you love the series, I think you'll want to read it anyway – and will probably still enjoy it. But if you're growing tired of Rhysand and Feyre, I doubt this will be reignite your love for them since it's primarily wrapping up their story (with one hint about their future).

I'm so glad this book exists because I was so happy reading it, but I wouldn't argue that it's necessary. Nice to have? Absolutely! I loved the series of vignettes, the multiple POVs, and the promise of what's to come. I'm so intrigued about where things are headed! I'm anxious to see how everyone processes their trauma from the war, and I'm already anticipating a lot of pain in the journey to healing. TEARS. In addition to the relational conflicts, you can tell there's unrest brewing in the world of the Night Court. It's going to take a lot of work to move forward!

As soon as I was done reading it, I wanted to start it all over again. And don't even get me started on that teaser for the next book at the very end! MY HEART CANNOT TAKE IT. I'm giving this book my full So Obsessed With It rating because I loved it that much for what it was. It's not perfect (and I'll forever have reservations over the sexual content in this series), but my heart is in it until the end. But I'm in no rush to get there!
Release Date: May 1, 2018; Publisher: Bloomsbury
Pages: 227 pages; Source & Format: Bought; Hardcover & Audiobook
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