May Fairyloot Unboxing

It comes as no surprise that book subscription boxes are my vice, and every month if I have saved enough money and can come up with a good enough excuse why I should treat myself (this month’s excuse was exams, in case you were curious), I ordered myself one. Fairyloot has definitely become my go-to for subscription boxes, as not only are they a UK based company, but also for the fact that every single one I’ve had in the past I loved. It also helps that the May theme was ‘Warriors & Legends’, and as a Classics student who is a huge fan of epic and wrote her dissertation on heroes, this was definitely going to be a box for me.

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Featured above is the design for this month, which was also included on a book mark – and, again, I’m a girl who is a big fan of all things dogs so clearly we’re onto a winner already.

The first two items were a tin of green tea named after the box from The Tea Leaf co and an exclusive candle titled ‘Mist’ to fit the theme of the book for this month’s box from In the Wick of Time. Two really lovely items, both of which I’ve already used (and, obviously, loved).

These next two are perhaps my favourite items in the whole box. The first is a pair of Celtic Socks, I believe from Fairyloot themselves, which are as comfortable as they are pretty. Then, as if this box was directly aimed at me, someone who basically tailored their degree into one on Ancient mythology, they included the book World Mythology in Bite-sized Chunks by Mark Daniels. Both items are just so well thought out and definitely work with the theme – and did I mention how much I love it? Yes? Oh.

Then we have a stunning bookmark from Ink and Wonder with a quote from The Lord of the Rings, ‘One ring to rule them all’. Apparently their bookmarks are made from sustainably sourced wood, so how can you not love it? Then there is the brilliant Metallic Feather Pen from Flora’s Wonder Emporium which, as you can probably guess from my reactions to everything else in this box, I absolutely adore.

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And finally, the beautiful book of this month is Flame in the Mist by Renee Ahdieh. Described as a retelling of Mulan set in feudal Japan, I am so onboard and definitely ready to bump it up on my TBR list – not to mention that it’s just such a beautiful book.

And so I come to the not-really-surprising conclusion that this box was everything I wanted and more, so I would highly recommend to any fantasy booklovers who are interested in trying out a subscription box to look into Fairyloot. Their boxes usually run out pretty quickly every month, so definitely keep an eye out for when they next go on sale as I’m sure you won’t be disappointed.

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(Still trying to improve my book-taking photos, and was actually pretty proud of how this turned out. You can however see that the book is balancing on something else, which I’m unashamed to admit is a copy of A Conjuring of Light by V.E Schwab because, honestly, there’s nothing stronger or more stable than that.)

March Wrap Up

 

Back again with another reading wrap up, this time for the glorious month of March. This is the month where I had the embarrassingly late realisation that I should probably count the books that I read for university in this wrap up, and maybe that way I’ll feel more motivated to keep reading them.

First up was the glorious Conjuring of Light by V.E. Schwab which I was very kindly sent by Titan Books for an honest review on the Waterstones website (and you can see what I said here – my review is titled ‘A Swashbuckling Finale’, which I was pretty proud of). It was a brilliant end to what has been a fantastic trilogy, and whenever I try to do my own writing for fun I think of how Schwab weaves together her masterpieces and marvel at her extraordinary imagination. If you enjoy fantasy filled with magic, pirates, parallel Londons, cross-dressing thieves, and a magical red coat, then this is the trilogy for you.

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The next book I read was Asking For It by Louise O’Neill, which I read for the Feminist Book Club I am a part of. It had such a powerful effect on me that I had to write a review on it straight away, which you can read here. I had to put this book down several times because I physically couldn’t read it all in one go just due to how painful to read it was – in a good way. It follows the story of a girl who lives in a small town who gets raped, and how her friends and family react to it. What makes this a very difficult novel to swallow is the fact that we see this girl before the rape, and she isn’t someone that you root for – she lies to her friends, maliciously degrades them, and overall just isn’t someone you want to hang around. As a reader, it’s very difficult to be thrown into a narrative alongside a character like this, especially as all you want to do is sympathise with her when she does get raped. And of course you do sympathise, and the author is powerfully demonstrating the message that there is no circumstance in which rape should be pardoned. A brilliant book with a very important message.

To recover from that book hangover, I read Blood For Blood by Ryan Graudin. The follow-up of Wolf by Wolf, this marked the end of a duology. I think I may have preferred the first book, but that by no means meant that this wasn’t a great conclusion. The characters are certainly explored and developed more, and I think the end was very fitting, if not very hard to accept personally due to what happens to some characters – and that’s as much as I’ll say.

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Following that I read two plays for university: The Island by Athol Fugard and Thebes Land by Sergio Blanco. Both were for a module on classical reception, the first of which is a famous reception of Antigone, the latter a reception of the Oedipus myth. Both were very dynamic reads, especially when you know the mythology inspiration behind them, and I wish I could see them performed.

Finally for March, I read Gemina by Amie Kaufman and Jay Kristoff, a book that I’ve put off reading because I loved Illuminae, the first in the series, so much that I was gutted to find out the sequel focussed on different characters. But oh my god how I’m glad it did, because the characters you meet in Gemina are, dare I say it, almost even better than the ones in Illuminae. A brilliant sic-fi read and the most interesting, using not prose but an amalgamation of emails, transcripts, the occasional transposed video blog, diagrams and more. It’s fun and a new way to read, one that I absolutely adored.

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Which brings us to my total of 12 books read so far this year, excluding the books that I read on my Kindle (because Amazon is the devil and we should support bookshops as much as possible). So to look to my 2017 reading challenges, this is what it looks like so far:

  1. 4 ‘Classics’
  2. *A Man Booker nominee
  3. *A Baileys nominee
  4. *A Feminist Book cover to cover
  5. **‘A Blue Cover’
  6. A Graphic Novel
  7. A Horror Book
  8. *Finish a series you’ve started
  9. A friend’s favourite book
  10. Poetry book
  11. *Book over 500 pages
  12. Book under 150 pages
  13. Book with a character with your name
  14. An autobiography
  15. **A play
  16. *A book from your TBR
  17. **Book published in 2017

Conjuring of Light ticked off the ‘Book over 500 pages’, Asking For It ticked off the ‘Feminist Book’ because although it isn’t non-fiction it is based on true events and it’s powerful enough to deserve that place. Blood For Blood sorted out ‘finish a series you’ve started’, the two plays obviously ticked off the ‘play’ challenge, and Gemina ticked off ‘Blue cover’ once more. So I have eight challenges left to complete this year: the four classics, a graphic novel, a horror book, a friend’s favourite, poetry, a book under 150 pages, a book with a character with my name, and an autobiography. The only ones I’m worried about are the classic challenge, the horror and the autobiography – mainly because I don’t know what to read. So if you have any recommends for horror books, hilarious autobiographies, or your favourite classics, then let me know in the comments. Please. I beg.

 

YALC

July has been a really rough month for several reasons, but it’s really impacted on my reading – as I’ll talk more of in my wrap up in a few days. However, I did have the chance to go to YALC (Young Adult Literature Convention) in London on Friday, the first ever book convention I’ve ever been to, and it was such a fantastic experience.

To start things off, I think one thing I did learn from the experience is that although I loved it as a whole, next time I’d want to go to a convention that either had more than just YA or more authors that I knew and loved. If I had been at the convention all three days, I think I would have very easily grown bored and fed up. Although there are a lot of YA books that I love, there seems to be far more that I seriously dislike. Going from stall to stall hearing the same kinds of plot lines. So-and-so discovers that she has powers and has to save the world, whilst being caught up in a tricky love triangle. So-and-so is a fairy demon that must take on his father the overlord to take back the kingdom. So-and-so is fighting *insert illness here* and discovers the true value of friendship. And with characters that are mostly 15-17 year olds, it’s difficult to keep reading if you can’t engage with the story.

But there is something special about YA, possibly due to the fact that there are so many YA authors these days. No other genre, or at least in my experience, covers so many bases and aspects of real life. The vast amount of YA literature that includes and discusses mental illnesses, LGBTQ+, themes of police brutality, discrimination, racism – the list goes on. The fact that you could probably separate YA as a whole into fantasy YA, LGBTQ+ YA, contemporary YA and more just shows the range of literature in just one genre.

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Anyway, back to the convention. Along with a wide range of literature, there was also a wide range of ages – teenagers from 13 were present as well as adults that looked to be in their forties (and not accompanied by anyone younger). The atmosphere was incredible, the enthusiasm and joy from just discussing books. The panels I attended were about fantasy in YA, and being able to hear from authors I didn’t know much about before was wonderful.

One of the main reasons I wanted to attend was to meet and listen to Victoria Schwab, or V.E Schwab for some of her books. I’ve mentioned her books in several other posts in reviews and how much I just love every single one of them. She was honestly such a lovely human being, and her responses in panels seemed to be as beautifully crafted as her books – even though she couldn’t have pre-written her answers, due to the unknown audience questions. Her eloquence in speaking and brilliant answers were inspiring and just incredible – I could honestly listen to someone interviewing her for hours. It was also fun to dive into a book signing in true convention style – joining a rather large queue for a quick twenty second chat with an author you love.

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The final thing that I loved about the convention was the various activities and chats you could join, from workshops to small talks. Two I attended were on working in the publishing industry, which had so many great speakers with varied advice on the industry, and an ‘Agent 1-2-1’ where you had five minutes to pitch an idea to an agent for feedback. Informative, encouraging, and still with the element of book-loving-joy, I would highly recommend.

So for my first ever book convention, it was wonderful to attend and I’ll definitely be on the lookout for others. It’s definitely given me a boost to get straight back into reading, and I can’t wait for August.

June Wrap Up

Ah June, my favourite month of the year. End of exams, the start of summer, some actual sun, and of course my birthday in the middle. This year it also included a ten day getaway where I managed to read a book almost every day – bliss. To make things even better, all the books I read this month were book-books, not bought on my kindle, so I’m feeling even more accomplished. *pats own back*

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First up for June was The Song of Achilles by Madeline Miller, which was not only a good book but is one of the texts I’m using for my dissertation. It’s always nice to feel twice as productive when reading a book. Even if you’re not interested in ancient mythology, this is just the most beautiful book and is the perfect example of how you rewrite a myth. Despite already knowing what would happen at the end, someone Miller managed to make me tear up and have my gut clench on several occasions. Five stars without doubt.

Next up was the short and sweet Hotel Du Lac by Anita Brookner, which I mainly picked up as we were recommending it at work. A really lovely book, made by the characters in it and the perspective of the main character – she’s an author exiled by her friends to a hotel where she meets several interesting people, but can’t seem to differentiate between reality and her own imagination. Brilliant for anyone who likes reading and writing.

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Thanks to work, I got my hands on a copy of This Savage Song by V.E. Schwab, and the concept and execution was  nearly flawless. The closest to an original idea you can find, which is something that I often say when it comes to this author. I wrote a bit of a longer review here under ‘Not a Love Story’.

Then I read A Court of Mist and Fury by Sarah J. Maas (I wrote a review for the first book here) and, despite originally giving the first book five stars, I want to change that to three stars just so I can give this one five stars. Miles better than the first, and I far preferred our main character and the way she’s developed along with the picking apart of the issues with the previous relationships in the first book – ugh it was just such a great sequel and I’m desperate to have the third book immediately.

Back again to V.E. Schwab, I finally picked up The Archived and what another brilliantly creative piece of work. A good first book in a series, and I hope to pick up the sequel soon – four stars from me.

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Then finally, finally, I read the second book in Brandon Sanderson’s Mistborn trilogy, which I’ve been meaning to read for literally a year. I read the first last summer and for some reason just didn’t read the second until now – that’s the problem when there are just so many good books to read, I suppose. Brilliant twists and characters, definitely enjoyed it as much as the first.

Now for another dissertation book, Memorial by Alice Oswald which I thought was clever, well done, but a bit too morbid for me. It goes through everyone that dies in Homer’s Iliad ussing similes and metaphors and beautiful devices to create this ‘memorial’. Then I read Weight by Jeanette Winterson which was a lovely retelling of the Atlas myth that, in all honesty, I didn’t know much about beforehand, so it was lovely to discover something new.

Next up was Nod by Adrian Barnes, which I did a full review of here, and then When We Collided by Emery Lord. I thought as a whole the book dealt well with grief and mental illness well and I appreciated that the author didn’t take the easy path ending-wise. There was a very obvious ending that I wasn’t looking forward to, so was pleasantly surprised when it didn’t happen. Three stars from me.

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Then (yes, I’m still going people), was the Penelopiad by Margaret Atwood, dissertation book number 3 of the month, and I wish someone had told me to read this straight after reading the Odyssey because it’s exactly what I needed. Beautifully told and heartbreaking, using the Maids killed as a harrowing Chorus of sorts, setting up the story as a tragedy and not the epic the Odyssey appears to be. Just wonderful.

And, last but not least, I read Wolf by Wolf by Ryan Graudin and it was a great book to end the month on, an unexpected favourite. A great idea and well told, an alternative history for if Hitler won the second World War with a little fantastical twist which made the book so engaging. One aspect of the novel I really enjoyed was the discovery, in the sense that the heroine was learning alongside the reader of her surroundings and the people around her, which really brought you closer to the narrative.

And that, ladies and gentlemen, means that my book count for the month of June was 12 books. Twelve books! Definitely my best so far. That brings me to 34/50 physical books for this year’s reading challenge and, including kindle books, in total I’ve reached 50 books! I reached my mid-year goal of 25 books easily, and I’m shocked that I got to 50 with kindle books included. I think I’ll need this head start for the rest of this year, what with final year starting in September, but also due to the fact that July has kicked off with illness along with starting full time at work (this means less time to do nothing but read). Though I think I can say that I should be able to reach the 50 book goal by the end of the year.

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The Archived by Victoria Schwab

We all know about my love for Victoria/V.E Schwab (see here and here), but one of the first books of hers that I had heard about was The Archived. Surprisingly, I struggled to find a copy in the bookshops I visited in the UK, but after being gifted one for my birthday I immediately delved into it – and I’m glad I did.

Each body has a story to tell, a life seen in pictures only Librarians can read. The dead are called Histories, and the vast realm in which they rest is the Archive.

Da first brought Mackenzie Bishop here four years ago, when she was twelve years old, frightened but determined to prove herself. Now Da is dead, and Mac has grown into what he once was: a ruthless Keeper, tasked with stopping often violent Histories from waking up and getting out. Because of her job, she lies to the people she loves, and she knows fear for what it is: a useful tool for staying alive.

Being a Keeper isn’t just dangerous—it’s a constant reminder of those Mac has lost, Da’s death was hard enough, but now that her little brother is gone too, Mac starts to wonder about the boundary between living and dying, sleeping and waking. In the Archive, the dead must never be disturbed. And yet, someone is deliberately altering Histories, erasing essential chapters. Unless Mac can piece together what remains, the Archive itself may crumble and fall.

Schwab has, in my opinion, the ability to truly create something that is the closest to unique you can find. With so many books these days, especially those within the fantasy/sci-fi/supernatural genres, you can see exactly what they’ve been inspired from. You see the common tropes and themes, like that classic YA line ‘they let out a breath they didn’t know they were holding’. We’re all desperate to read something new, not something adapted, and it just so happens that every time I’ve read something by the marvellous Schwab, I feel like I’m reading something new.

The Archived has the very interesting premise of a library of the dead, of their memories and lives. Yet these bodies, known as ‘Histories’, often wake up and try to escape – which is why there are Keepers, tasked with stopping them. Our heroine, Mackenzie Bishop, is a Keeper with a very interesting history of her own, and she makes a very dynamic main character.

Throughout the book, there are flashbacks to conversations with her grandfather, Da, who passed on the role of being Keeper to her. It was this element, among many, that I really enjoyed reading. Learning about her relationship with Da, and how it separated her slightly from her family and hearing other people’s thoughts on that relationship, was just fantastic to read. There are constant themes of isolation linked to grief within this book, what with the death of Da and her brother before the book begins, and these various dark edges to the novel set it apart, making it more believable as a fantasy setting.

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The opening was particularly strong for me, really enticing and engaging with beautiful writing and nice detailing. Schwab again is an author who can support her fantastic ideas with fantastic writing, a style that makes putting the book down a somewhat impossibility. And the physical book itself has lovely details on the inside pages, which I especially appreciated.

So with consistent beautiful details and writing, it’s no surprise that I adored this book. Schwab introduced and maintained her world incredibly well, blending nicely the foreign with the natural. The lines between fantasy and reality for the reader link to the book’s lines between past and present, the unknown and the known.

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The secondary characters are also noteworthy, but I don’t want to say too much more for fear of spoiling anything. What I will say is that this is a fantastic book with great world-building, twists, character developments, and some great humour dotted throughout the darker reality of grief, loss, and pain. A top recommendation from me.

March Wrap Up

It seems every month I have an excuse ready as to why I haven’t read so many books, but that just seems ridiculous – why should I apologise for reading less books one month to another? We all have lives outside of reading (as simple as they may or may not be) and it seems stupid to keep explaining why my life that doesn’t involve reading is taking priority, as much as I wish it didn’t sometimes. Despite all that, I think I did pretty well this month with maybe a few more Kindle reads than anticipated. I’ve got a busy few months ahead, what with exams and essays, but by June my university work will be over for another year and all I’ll have to do during the Summer is work at my job, try to get an internship, and do reading for my dissertation. Yeah, life isn’t slowing down anytime soon.

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First up this month is a book I’ve already sort-of reviewed, and that is A Gathering of Shadows by V.E Schwab. I literally finished it in one day, which happened on the first day of this month. Five stars without hesitation, a fantastic sequel and yet another book series that I would do almost anything to have the final book right now.

Next up is a book by an author who is always a one-click buy for me, and that is Jennifer L Armentrout’s The Power. I mean, come on, it’s a sequel in a spin-off series that’s all about the Greek Gods and Goddesses. I’m a Classics student who is currently planning a dissertation about ancient greek mythology – these books are my jam. Speaking of, that’s a pretty odd phrase – do people all have particular jams they like so much that this saying was born? Anyway, back to mythology – these books are so readable and you finish them without even realising how much you’ve already read. Action and adventure and drama on every page, no filler scenes whatsoever to bulk out the books. I’d recommend her books in a heartbeat to anyone who likes a bit of fantasy in a more YA setting with funny dialogue, lovable characters, and fast-paced reading. Her Lux series starting with Obsidian was one of the first I bought when I received my Kindle, and I’ve been buying all of her books since. Yes, it won’t win any literary prizes anytime soon, but they’re fun and enjoyable and isn’t that what we want to read?

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I wanted a short read next, so I picked up The Tiny Wife by Andrew Kaufman, which was definitely short and sweet exactly. This is the point in the month where I think I was so fed up of doing reading for uni, that I just wanted some Kindle reads to breeze through and not have to focus on them. You’ve been warned, let the kindle read marathon begin.

There’s Beautiful Lies and Beautiful love by Kendall Ryan, which I actually gave one star to – very trashy book that brought mindless reading to it, but there was an offer on them to purchase. Then Fisher’s Light by Tara Sivec which I’d seen so many reviews for, but I only rated it two stars; it was a nice story I guess, but I couldn’t connect at all with the characters so I ended up just not caring at all about what happened. Then there’s Sparrow, which I rated half a star more than Fisher’s Light, by L.J Shen and the description I wrote in my little reading journal is ‘Not so fluffy, interesting idea, not such an obvious end’. I think that says it all really. Then we finally have Wall of Winnipeg by Mariana Zapata, which I rated three stars (highest rating so far) and I’m glad as it was in the top rankings for ebooks. Again, I have an illuminating description of ‘lovely read and thankfully long’ – clearly I’ve been upset too many times by kindle books being so short just so they can sell multiple books which really could easily be condensed into one.

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Then I finally picked up an actual book again, and it was The Love That Split the World by Emily Henry which was the book featured in last month’s Owlcrate. I gave it three and a half stars, which now looking back on all of those ebooks I think was maybe a bit too harsh. Let’s say 3.45 so it can be rounded up. I think it’s because it took me a while to get into so I spent a long time reading it, but it did really pick up the pace at about 65% of the way through. An, as far as I can tell, original idea and a fantastic debut novel. There was a ‘story’ element to it, in so far as many stories were told (good explaining there, Eleanor), and I loved that aspect far too much. There also seems to be a theme in what I liked this month with books, as another big ‘plus’ point for me was that I didn’t guess the ending or the twist or, well, anything really. Lovely writing and a beautiful note from the author – definite recommend for anyone looking out for new authors of a sci-fi nature with a love story that literally transcends time.

Next up is Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets, read on audible, and once again I loved it. Stephen Fry is by far the best narrator of the series without a doubt.I finished it alongside another Kindle buy, I’m afraid, and that was The Promise by Kristen Ashley who has a knack for writing long, drama-packed books and has a very typical style and format which just works for a quick flick with fun characters and witty passages.

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And finally for this month, I finished it with a proof copy of On the Other Side by Carrie Hope Fletcher. Such a cute book, very much like Andrew Kaufman with the magical elements, but had really fantastic moralising undertones. She has beautiful intentions with this fairytale-esque story with not over-emphasised discussions on sexuality and emotional manipulation – I wrote a mini review of it on my Instagram, but there should be a full review on another website which I’ll let you know about soon.

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All in all, not a bad month. Six book-books for me, including The Power and the Harry Potter audible book, my reasoning for The Power being that it was long, great, and I always just buy her books on Kindle for price reasons. Then six ebooks on top of that, although they weren’t all so great. So for my reading challenge I’m on 17/50 and 26 in total! Although my Goodreads tells me that for book-books I’m on 18, but to be honest I can’t think what I’ve missed out. Oh well, that just sums me up really – good at reading, bad at maths. Here’s to March.

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A Darker Shade of Magic/A Gathering of Shadows by V.E Schwab

An actual book review! Man it’s been a while – so to make up for that, I’m doing a two-for-one sort of deal. I had been meaning to pick up A Darker Shade of Magic for almost a year after all the brilliant reviews it received. Then, when I finally do pick it up, I finish it in under two days, head straight back out to buy the sequel A Gathering of Shadows, and finish that within 24 hours. It so shouldn’t come as a surprise to you that this is going to be a very positive review.

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Most people only know one London; but what if there were several? Kell is one of the last Travelers magicians with a rare ability to travel between parallel Londons. There is Grey London, dirty and crowded and without magic, home to the mad king George III. There is Red London, where life and magic are revered. Then, White London, ruled by whoever has murdered their way to the throne. But once upon a time, there was Black London…

For spoiler reasons, I won’t post a blurb of the second book.

The first book I read by V.E Schwab was Vicious (read review here) and I loved it, so it’s surprising it took me this long to pick up this series. The world Schwab has created is enchanting and, with no better word for it, magical. Set throughout parallel worlds, all in London, we meet Kell who can travel between all three of these Londons which he has nicknamed: Red London, White London, and Grey London. We know that there used to be a Black London, but that’s all you do know going in. Grey London is supposedly the London of our world, as in the reality, without magicians and abilities and all of those marvellous things.

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Schwab’s imagination knows no bounds, and the way she’s conjured up this world (or worlds) as well as weaving an intricate plot, not to mention the fantastic characters, is just incredible. She is definitely the kind of author I want to be one day, and not just because she writes fantastic fantasy.

Kell is one of those characters that you feel inclined to love, although it isn’t until about halfway when you realise that you do actually love and adore him. He’s the definite hero of the book, and his heroine/ally/antagonist/the best person ever is Delilah Bard, the magnificent (otherwise known as Lila). A cross-dressing thief with dreams of being a pirate, I’m not quite sure how you can’t like the guarded, wary Lila. She is everything you want in an heroine, from her stubbornness to her determination to tackle everything head on. She isn’t helpless, she isn’t vulnerable, and she most certainly doesn’t need saving.

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Then there comes the charming, wonderful Rhy that you can’t help but adore. Man, I just want to live in Red London and meet these people before setting sail with Lila. It’s just a book (well, both of them) that sucks you in until, before you know it, you’ve finished it and are going crazy on the internet trying to discover when the next one is coming out. My only critique might be the few Americanisms that pop out at you which, for an English reader expecting to be firmly grounded in parallel Londons, it’s distracting.

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So, if like me, you like fantasy and a book including cross-dressing, pirates, thieves, magicians, and parallel worlds sounds appealing, then this is the one for you. Also, if you know when the third one comes out, hit me up.

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