Book Review: The Club by Ellery Lloyd

Buy The Club: | Bookshop | | Amazon | Audible | The Home Group is the most exclusive chain of resorts in the world. Renowned for pushing the limits of their already ostentatious hospitality, The Club is determined to raise the bar even further with their newest location. Grand Opening weekend is about toContinue reading “Book Review: The Club by Ellery Lloyd”

Book Review: Velvet Was The Night by Silvia Moreno-Garcia

While I honestly relate to and agree with a lot of the criticisms about this book I’m also not honestly able to say I didn’t like it. I guess whatever spell Moreno-Garcia has on me is there for the long haul (Not that I’m complaining?) because I’ll probably buy every book she ever writes.

Book Review: The Smash-Up by Ali Benjamin

Based on Edith Wharton’s short story, Ethan Frome, in which a visitor to the town of Starkfield, Massachusetts describes the titled character’s daily life as well as his being somewhat of a “fixture” of the town, The Smash Up seeks to modernize and build off its predecessor by imagining Ethan as actually being the narrator in his story, while- one could argue – not actually being the main character anymore.

Book Review: Bright Ruined Things by Samantha Cohoe

Controversial Opinion: Shakespeare’s The Tempest is just not that great of a story. And admittedly I went into this book with pretty low expectations simply because the original version just doesn’t have that much to work with. Boy oh BOY was this thing a surprise. Cohoe took one of Shakespeare’s more lackluster comedies and turned it on it’s head. Can we do this for all of Shakespeare’s works now, please?

Book Review: Our Last Echoes by Kate Alice Marshall

I was excited to finally be getting to this one as it was the Cancer pick on my new release book rec list for the month March. Not that it matters that much, but I stand by my designation that this is a total book for Cancers. It’s actually a bit ridiculous how much of a water sign book this is. 🌊🐟

Book Review: Foul is Fair by Hannah Capin

This book is described as a mystery and even as a thriller. I would, however, classify We Run The Tides as contemporary fiction the likes of Little Fires Everywhere by Celeste Ng and Trust Exercise by Susan Choi. It is a story of teenagers that is written as much for adults to enjoy and relate to as for their younger counterparts. And, admittedly, that is my absolute favorite genre of fiction.