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Old 07-13-2013, 12:03 PM   #1891
KrazyPete
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Goal - 24 books

Book #12 - American Gods by Neil Gaiman - What if all the gods were real, brought to different lands and sustained by the worship of migrating people groups? What would America be like for those gods? That's this book. It was good. Solidly good, but not awesome.

Next up - White by Ted Dekker - It's the third book in The Circle series and it's been a long time since I read Red. I should probably Google up some notes on the first two books right now.
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Old 07-13-2013, 11:56 PM   #1892
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I have started and not finished around four books so had a break and then moved onto non fiction. I am starting a public policy module for my degree so have been reading about Australian politics

Goal 100

#77 Inside the Political Trenches by Maxine McKew
#78 The Party Thieves by Barry Cassidy

Not much point in describing them as it won't make any sense to any of you
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Book Challenge Goal for 2014-100 books


blueeyedboy~It Happened One Summer~Imperial Requiem~The Search for Anne Perry~A Sprig of Lavender~Pride and Prejudice:The Scenes Jane Austen Never Wrote~The Village Newcomers~The Mist on Bronte Moor~A Village in Jeopardy~The Next Best Thing~Village School~Life After Life~A Room of One's Own~The Rosie Project~Summertime~Cheaper By The Dozen~Belles on Their Toes~A Perfect Life~Kilmeny of the Orchard~The Real Life Mary Poppins~A Proud Taste of Scarlet and Miniver~Expectations of Happiness~The Last Wife of Henry VIII~Tempting Fate~The Rebuttal~A Storm of Swords~A Feast for Crows~A Dance of Dragons~Green Grass~Village Books~Searching for Shona~The Wonderful Wizard of Oz~The Marvelous Land of Oz~Ozma of Oz~The Maze Runner~Revenge Wears Prada~Captain Wentworth Home From the Sea~Mr Darcy's Great Escape~None But You~For You Alone~Tess of the D'urbervilles~The Pursuit of God~Is It Just Me?~Notes To My Mother-In-Law~The Little Friend~About the B'nai Bagels~Aunt Dimity's Death~Poldark~A Man Lay Dead~Attempting Elizabeth~Mrs Dalloway~The Mayor of Casterbridge~Speaking From Among the Bones~The Second Chance~Aunt Dimity and the Duke~Volunteering~The Fellowship of the Ring~The Two Towers~The Return of the King~Demelza~Innocence of Father Brown~The Lowland~The Europeans~North and South
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Old 07-14-2013, 10:00 AM   #1893
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Originally Posted by PigletsPal2 View Post
Goal: 75 books this year

#61 - Life as a Victorian Lady by Pamela Horn
#62 - Life in a Victorian Household by Pamela Horn

I'm fascinated by the Victorian era, so I was eager to read these books; they were 99 cent downloads on my Kindle.

Life as a Victorian Lady depicts the various stages of girls growing up in England in the middle to late 1800s. Because of the laws of primogeniture, girls were practically compelled to make advantageous marriages whether there was any love involved or not. She who did not ended up dependent on her father until his death, when she would then become dependent on her father's heir, who may or may not be a loving brother, happy to support an unmarried sister. Those who married became responsible for ordering their own houses, dealing with servants, entertaining their husbands' friends and business associates, many times having to deal with their mothers-in-law who might not be ready to give up their positions as queen bee. They had little to do with their children, either by choice or circumstance. Divorce was unheard of, and in the rare circumstances when a divorce was granted, the wife was completely shunned by Society, while the husband suffered no consequences.

Life in a Victorian Household covers the inhabitants on the other side of the green baize door - the servants. Poor children of the Victorian era had no opportunity to get an education, so when they were sent out to earn money to support themselves or to help support their families, their only option for legitimate employment was service. Sleeping in unheated attics or basements, eating whatever might be left over from the family's meals, many felt that they were fortunate to have a roof over their heads and food in their bellies. Their training was mostly on-the-job, and it included everything from hauling coal from the basement to carrying hot water up several flight of stairs to fill a bath for the master. There was silver to be polished, tables to be laid, vegetables to be prepared, pots to be scrubbed, bed and table linens to be washed, mended and ironed, fires to be laid, carpets to be swept and stoops to be scrubbed. There was a definite hierarchy, with the butler lording over the master's valet, the footmen, the grooms and the gardeners. The housekeeper was in charge of the upstairs and downstairs maids, the tweeny and sometimes the mistress's lady's maid. The cook had her own little kingdom, ruling the kitchen maids and the bootblack, who did all the odd jobs all the other servants thought they were too high and mighty to do.

Because I read a lot of Victorian mysteries, I knew some of this, but these books really went into a lot of detail that I didn't know. It makes me very glad I didn't live in Victorian England; my family surely wouldn't have been of the servant-hiring class - we would have been the servants!

Queen Colleen

I will have to look for these. Sounds very interesting. I enjoy reading about different eras.

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Originally Posted by BearcatsFan View Post
38/50 - Confessions of A Prairie ***** by Alison Arngrim (How I Survived Nellie Oleson and Learned to Love Being Hated)

This book was a quick, fun, interesting read. If you're a fan of Little House on the Prairie, I would recommend reading it. If you want answers to burning questions such as why did Carrie roll down the hill in the opening credits or what Michael Landon was wearing under his prairie clothing ( ), this is the book for you.

5/5 stars
That was my first E-book. I really enjoyed it and always recommend it to others.

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Finished book #41: Unbroken by Laura Hillenbrand

My DH loved this book & kept telling me to read it. It was shocking to read all that this man went thru during WWII. There were multiple parts so brutal that were difficult to read b/c it was too much. I don't know how he survived & came out sane in the end.


On a May afternoon in 1943, an Army Air Forces bomber crashed into the Pacific Ocean and disappeared, leaving only a spray of debris and a slick of oil, gasoline, and blood. Then, on the ocean surface, a face appeared. It was that of a young lieutenant, the plane’s bombardier, who was struggling to a life raft and pulling himself aboard. So began one of the most extraordinary odysseys of the Second World War.
The lieutenant’s name was Louis Zamperini. In boyhood, he’d been a cunning and incorrigible delinquent, breaking into houses, brawling, and fleeing his home to ride the rails. As a teenager, he had channeled his defiance into running, discovering a prodigious talent that had carried him to the Berlin Olympics and within sight of the four-minute mile. But when war had come, the athlete had become an airman, embarking on a journey that led to his doomed flight, a tiny raft, and a drift into the unknown.
Ahead of Zamperini lay thousands of miles of open ocean, leaping sharks, a foundering raft, thirst and starvation, enemy aircraft, and, beyond, a trial even greater. Driven to the limits of endurance, Zamperini would answer desperation with ingenuity; suffering with hope, resolve, and humor; brutality with rebellion. His fate, whether triumph or tragedy, would be suspended on the fraying wire of his will.


Next book: Some Kind of Fairy Tale
This book is just amazing. One of the best books I have ever read. Talk about a range of emotions. And what he has gone through so far (I'm halfway through) just blows my mind!
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Old 07-14-2013, 05:36 PM   #1894
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Book 23 of 30

Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children by Ransom Riggs

I was pleasantly surprised.
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2014 Book Challenge
Completed 36 of 50:
A Shade of Blood, A Castle of Sand, Takedown Twenty, Louisiana Longshot, Dirty Little Secrets, The One You Love, The One You Fear, Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone, Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets, Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban, Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, A Shadow of Light, Hollow City, Room, The Barkeep, A Blaze of Sun, I Think I Love You, Broken, Body Movers, A Gate of Night, Trudge, Soldier On, In Harm’s Way, A Pound of Flesh, Taboo, Hide and Seek, Daddy’s Home, Weddings Can Be Murder, The Undead Heart, Moving Day, Monument 14, Sky on Fire, Savage Drift
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Old 07-14-2013, 07:10 PM   #1895
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Book 23 of 30

Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children by Ransom Riggs

I was pleasantly surprised.
Yep. that was a good one too.
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Old 07-14-2013, 10:52 PM   #1896
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Book 44 of 100

Lucky Stars #1: Wish Upon A Friend by Phoebe Bright

Okay, so I am now counting the chapter books that I have started reading my 4 yr old. This is the first one we did, and was a delightful story to share with my daughter. Here is the Summary from Goodreads:
magical new series -- each book comes with a special collectible charm!

Wishes really do come true!

Cassie is so excited to turn seven! She knows it's a special day, but she has no idea what kind of magic is in store. . . .

On her birthday, Cassie is whisked away on a magical adventure in the sky. She's going to become a Lucky Star -- someone who makes wishes come true! Every time she helps grant a wish, she'll collect a charm for her sparkly new bracelet. But these are no ordinary charms. Each one gives Cassie a different magical power!

Can Cassie earn all seven charms and become a true Lucky Star?

Each book comes with a charm just like Cassie's -- collect them all!


I decided to add them as 1 - others may be looking for good books to read with their children and 2 - I need the numbers to catch up!

Currently I am reading 2 books: The Fire (Witch and Wizard #3) and The Wizard of Oz with the family. We had such a good time starting this classic tonight. My Daughter did not want to stop after reading 6 chapters. It may go a lot quicker then I had thought it would.
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Old 07-15-2013, 02:36 AM   #1897
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Book #54 The Wilder Life: Wendy McClure

Review: One of the reasons I re-read the Little House series is because I found this book at a second-hand shop. Wendy McClure has memories of loving the Little House series and she decides to discover the world of the series by traveling to the many places the Ingalls and Wilder families lived in. This isn't just a book about where she went and how it was but how she tried things like making homemade butter in a churn, trying out the recipes and even trying the salt pork that is mentioned so many times. McClure also brings up the show and how different it was from the book series. This reminded me of a friend who said "Oh, I didn't know they made a book series after the show!"
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Old 07-15-2013, 04:16 AM   #1898
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60/116 - Where the Truth Lies by Julie Corbin

Claire's husband has been keeping secrets. About the whereabouts of the witness to the murder trial he's prosecuting . And about the letters he's been getting, threatening to kill their three-year old, unless he tells the blackmailer where the witness is hiding. With their daughter's life at stake, it is left to Claire to untangle the web of lies and half-truths and find out just who might be responsible. And to stop them. Before it's too late.

This is Julie Corbin's first book and I enjoyed this more than the other one of hers I read last week. Another thriller, it flowed well and really kept me guessing as to who the blackmailer was. I am definitely going to have a look for some more of her books as they're great 'easy reads'.

Already on to my next one - I have started reading The Promise by Lesley Pearse, which is the follow-up to her book, Belle, which I read a couple of months ago.

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Old 07-15-2013, 09:22 AM   #1899
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Finished book #46- The Girl on Legare Street by Karen White

This is book 2 in the series. Another spooky mystery in Charleston that kept me reading. I think I read for 4 hrs straight yesterday b/c I couldn't stop. It's killing me that the main character (Melanie) & Jack have not gotten together yet. I have already begun book 3.

Melanie has grown accustomed to renovating old houses, but she never imagined she'd have to renovate her own life to include her estranged mother. Ginnette Prioleau Middleton left Charleston thirty-five years ago. She's returned wanting to protect the daughter she's never really known after receiving an ominous premonition.
Melanie never wanted to see her mother again, but with some prodding from her partner, Jack Trenholm, she agrees and begins to rebuild their relationship. Together Melanie and Ginnette buy back their old home. With their combined psychic abilities they expect to unearth some ghosts. But what they find is a vengeful dark spirit whose strength has been growing for decades. It will take unearthing long buried secrets to beat this demon and save what's left of Melanie's family.


Next book: The Strangers on Montagu Street
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2013 Book Challenge: 87 out of 75 GOAL MET!!
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Old 07-15-2013, 09:34 AM   #1900
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Finished book #47 (I think that's the #), "Gimme Back My Clothes". It was just way too dumb and unbelievable, even for me, who doesn't read "deep" books.
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Old 07-15-2013, 10:55 AM   #1901
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My 32/50 (I think) is In the After:

In this heart-stopping postapocalyptic thriller from debut author Demitria Lunetta, one courageous girl must navigate a world that has been overtaken by Them—vile creatures that are rapidly devouring mankind. Perfect for fans of books like Marie Lu's Legend, In the After examines a harrowing place where day-to-day survival is never guaranteed. . . .

In what seems like an instant, Amy Harris's life is changed forever. They arrive and quickly begin killing off humanity one by one. No one knows how they got here—and even worse, no one knows how to stop Them.

Marooned in a high-security house, Amy manages to stay alive—and even rescues "Baby," a toddler she finds in an abandoned supermarket. For years they escape death, forging a bond as strong as sisters, until they are finally rescued and taken to New Hope, a colony of survivors living on a former government research compound.

On the surface, New Hope is the happy ending Amy was looking for. She's even started falling for Rice, a handsome researcher she's become close with at the facility. But then she makes a shocking discovery. And staying in New Hope could mean losing her freedom . . . or her life.

With pulse-pounding narrow escapes and horrifying twists of fate, In the After is an action-packed dystopian page-turner that will keep fans guessing until each secret is revealed and every lie is uncovered.


I liked it, even though I knew the twist pretty early on. Not sure if I'll read the sequel when it comes out.

Now reading Lauren Oliver's PANIC.

Panic began as so many things do in Carp, a dead-end town of 12,000 people in the middle of nowhere: because it was summer, and there was nothing else to do.

Heather never thought she would compete in Panic, a legendary game played by graduating seniors, where the stakes are high and the payoff is even higher. She’d never thought of herself as fearless, the kind of person who would fight to stand out. But when she finds something, and someone, to fight for, she will discover that she is braver than she ever thought.

Dodge has never been afraid of Panic. His secret will fuel him, and get him all the way through the game, he’s sure of it. But what he doesn't know is that he’s not the only one with a secret. Everyone has something to play for.

For Heather and Dodge, the game will bring new alliances, unexpected revelations, and the possibility of first love for each of them—and the knowledge that sometimes the very things we fear are those we need the most.

Already optioned by Universal Pictures in a major deal, this gritty, spellbinding novel captures both the raw energy of fear mixed with excitement, as well as the aching need to find a place to belong.
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Old 07-15-2013, 11:05 AM   #1902
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I've finished #27 out of 50 and finally on track to finish goal (barely!)

#24 Zoo by James Patterson - Loved this one - a very easy read - think I read it in 3 days which is a record for me!

#25 Ocean at the End of the Lane by Neil Gaiman - normally I like quirky/unique books, but this one was a little too weird for even me, lol.

#26 Hopeless by Colleen Hoover - LOVED LOVED LOVED this book. I don't typically love romance novels, but this one was superb due to the plot. Highly recommend!

#27 Blackbirds (Miriam Black #1) by Chuck Wendig - Another quirky one, but it had an interesting storyline about a woman who could see when/how a person was going to die simply by touching them, but can she actually prevent the death of any of them, especially the man she cares about? I probably would have liked this one a lot better except for so much vulgarity/crudeness which in my opinion was unnecessary.

Next up: White by Ted Dekker. I read the Circle series (4 books in all Black, Red, White, and Green) about 10 years ago, so this is a reread through the series. Love this author - always writes suspenseful, "can't put 'em down" type of books...
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Click here for 2014 Book Challenge Thread: 22 out of 30

Books Read: #1 My Year with Eleanor, #2 Trust Your Eyes, #3 Doctor Sleep, #4 Can Man Live Without God, #5 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, #6 The Woods, #7 When She Woke, #8 The Glass Castle, #9 The Rosie Project, #10 The Husband's Secret, #11 The Cuckoo's Calling, #12 Six Years, #13 A Mother's Hope, #14 Perfect People, #15 The Last Original Wife,#16 Star Island, #17 Pursuit of Peace, #18 Room, #19 Innocence #20 New Year Island, #21 Me Before You, #22 Unbroken

Currently reading: #23 You Don't Want to Know
















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Old 07-15-2013, 11:10 AM   #1903
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Quote:
Originally Posted by wvjules View Post
I just finished "A Moveable Feast" at lunch. I liked some of the 'chapters' and others not so much. Overall, I give it a 4/5. Reading it after reading "The Paris Wife" made it that much more interesting. I do believe he truely loved Hadley. She was the one and only true love of his life. It's obvious he regrets what he did to them and their marriage.

Hem was a complicated man. He comes off as arrogant and overly-confident for a young man that hadn't (at that point in time) accomplished much; however, I think he was overcompensating for his fear of failure and of being nothing.

I have moved on to "A Farewell to Arms" and have also bought a book of his short stories, many of which are referenced in "A Paris Wife". I'm looking forward to reading these and also want to read more about Scott and Zelda Fitzgerald. I'm undecided on reading "Hemingway and Gellhorn" the story of him and his 3rd wife. I am so in love with him and Hadlely's love story that I can't imagine reading about him and one of his other wives'.

I'm going to make a pilgrimage to Boston to the JFK library to visit the Hemingway room sometime soon. I can't get enough of his story and those of the "lost generation". It's almost become an obsession.
We've read a LOT of the same books! Some of yours I read in 2012 so they're not included in my signature.

I've added A Paris Wife to my "to read" list. Can't wait to give it a try! Thanks!
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Click here for 2014 Book Challenge Thread: 22 out of 30

Books Read: #1 My Year with Eleanor, #2 Trust Your Eyes, #3 Doctor Sleep, #4 Can Man Live Without God, #5 Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, #6 The Woods, #7 When She Woke, #8 The Glass Castle, #9 The Rosie Project, #10 The Husband's Secret, #11 The Cuckoo's Calling, #12 Six Years, #13 A Mother's Hope, #14 Perfect People, #15 The Last Original Wife,#16 Star Island, #17 Pursuit of Peace, #18 Room, #19 Innocence #20 New Year Island, #21 Me Before You, #22 Unbroken

Currently reading: #23 You Don't Want to Know
















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Old 07-15-2013, 12:09 PM   #1904
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#26 Hopeless by Colleen Hoover - LOVED LOVED LOVED this book. I don't typically love romance novels, but this one was superb due to the plot. Highly recommend!
Coming in October 2013....Hopeless was Sky’s story. Now, in Losing Hope, we finally learn the truth about Dean Holder.


Yes, we do read a lot of the same books. I noticed that as well.
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Old 07-15-2013, 03:08 PM   #1905
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Ginny Favers View Post
My 32/50 (I think) is In the After:

Now reading Lauren Oliver's PANIC.

Panic began as so many things do in Carp, a dead-end town of 12,000 people in the middle of nowhere: because it was summer, and there was nothing else to do.

Heather never thought she would compete in Panic, a legendary game played by graduating seniors, where the stakes are high and the payoff is even higher. She’d never thought of herself as fearless, the kind of person who would fight to stand out. But when she finds something, and someone, to fight for, she will discover that she is braver than she ever thought.

Dodge has never been afraid of Panic. His secret will fuel him, and get him all the way through the game, he’s sure of it. But what he doesn't know is that he’s not the only one with a secret. Everyone has something to play for.

For Heather and Dodge, the game will bring new alliances, unexpected revelations, and the possibility of first love for each of them—and the knowledge that sometimes the very things we fear are those we need the most.

Already optioned by Universal Pictures in a major deal, this gritty, spellbinding novel captures both the raw energy of fear mixed with excitement, as well as the aching need to find a place to belong.

This sounded interesting so I went to Amazon to get a little more information about it. According to Amazon, it has a puplication date of March 4, 2014
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