Memes, Tags & Lists

January & February Wrap-up

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I know most people don’t like to keep track of how much they read but I personally like to set a reading goal. It motivates me to read and just gets me so excited! My reading goal for 2017 is to read at least 10 books every month so I can read a total of 120 books by the end of the year. 

  • JanuaryI read 10 books in January, which is my monthly goal. I barely reached 10 books; I finished reading the last book (A list of cages) just before midnight (Yes, I know I could’ve just read it the next day, but I can be stubborn). Most of the books I read during this month were great and it was a great start for the year. I’m so proud of myself for reading ten books since I’ve never read more than 6 in one month! 
  • February: Unfortunately, I wasn’t so lucky in February. I did have time to read if I’m being honest but I wasn’t really feeling it. My blog content was sorely lacking as well and it was overall a messy month for me. I read 5 books, so now I’m slightly behind. 

So far I’ve read 15 books so 105 more to go!

 

These are the books I’ve read in January and February. Below each books is my rating. Click the covers to check out my reviews for each book. Some don’t have reviews yet!

royal-bastards     caraval      the-bear-the-nightingale      7     a-list-of-cages

4 star      3 star      3 star       3 star      5 star

history-is-all-you-left-me      norse-mythology      obelisk-gate     the-sun-is-also-a-star     anansi-boys

5 star      4 star       5 star       4 half star     5 star

tiger-lily      it-ends-with-us      scythe      10     8

4 star      4 star       4 half star       3 half star      5 star

 

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1. New Bookish Features :

  • Newbie Sundays: This will be a new weekly feature posted on Sundays in which I’ll discuss recently-announced book releases and other upcoming books that should be more hyped. So if you want to be constantly updated with new book releases, be on lookout for it.
  • Friday Finds: This is a weekly event hosted by Should be Reading. Starting March 2017, I’ll be talking about books that I’ve recently added to my TBR, usually lesser-known ones. The books might be upcoming or already released.

2. Writing Posts :

I’ve recently decided that I’ll be posting more about writing. These posts will include resources for writing, like online sites that I’ve found useful, reference books that I’ve found and even more personal stuff – as in my writing updates, possibly including snippets and random thoughts.

 

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  • So far I’ve written 10,000 words of my WIP.
  • I’ve mostly been doing research for my setting and watching writing videos for inspiration. 
  • I’ve decided to re-outline during the whole spring break so hopefully, I’ll start writing again in April or earlier.
  • I’ll be having constant updates on this blog starting April or maybe earlier. I might also start sharing snippets. I think that’ll give me the extra motivation to finish a book for once.

What are some of your reading and writing goals for 2017? How are they going so far? Let me know in the comments below if you’ve read any of these books or if you have them on your TBR!! 😀

Reviews

The Fifth Season by N.K. Jemisin – Review

Beryl(1)

Blurb

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THE FIFTH SEASON  (The Broken Earth #1)

Author: N.K. Jemisin

Publisher: Orbit

Format: Paperback, 468 pages

Published:  August 4th 2015 

Buy At:  Amazon logo   Barnes & Noble    bookdepository logo

(Click Picture or underlined title to add on Goodreads)

THIS IS THE WAY THE WORLD ENDS… FOR THE LAST TIME.
A season of endings has begun.
It starts with the great red rift across the heart of the world’s sole continent, spewing ash that blots out the sun.
It starts with death, with a murdered son and a missing daughter.
It starts with betrayal, and long dormant wounds rising up to fester.
This is the Stillness, a land long familiar with catastrophe, where the power of the earth is wielded as a weapon. And where there is no mercy

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adri's review

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This book has earned a spot amongst my most favorite books and N.K. Jemisin has quickly become one of my favorite authors.

“When we say “the world has ended,” it’s usually a lie, because the planet is just fine. But this is the way the world ends. This is the way the world ends. This is the way the world ends. For the last time.”

The world-building is no doubt the best aspect of The Fifth season. I’ve never seen such depth to a setting. The premise itself is amazing and the execution is fabulous enough that the world-building is taken to a whole other level. The story takes place in a post-apocalyptic earth that is constantly plagued by “seasons” or disasters of varying lengths of time that basically leave the earth near extinction and bring about tremendous changes in the setup of the world. Usually, new civilizations arise after the worst of seasons and the civilization that this books takes place in is The Sanze Empire, which has survived as long as it had because of “orogenes”. Orogenes are people with the ability to control the earth’s energy. Think earth-benders with the ability to also control water and temperature, but with focus and concentration, not fighting forms. Also with a more-fleshed out explanation of the mechanics of it. Despite their role in keeping the earth from extinction, they are very much despised and feared by the people because most have the tendency to unintentionally cause destruction when angered. This is where “Guardians” come in. Guardians are warriors and kind of mentors to the orogenes; they track down orogenes and recruit them to a school-like facility called Fulcrum. There, orogenes are taught to have more control over their abilities.

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(Because Toph is bae <3)

The story unfolds masterfully. It’s told from the point-of-view of three women:

  • Essun is an orogene in hiding with two children who’ve inherited her abilities. She successfully hides their orogeney until her husband discovers the ability of her youngest, beats him to death and takes her other child. Essun then sets off on a journey to track them down and save her daughter.
  • Damaya is a young orogene who has been discovered and shunned by her own family, who then turned her in to a guardian to be recruited to Fulcrum.
  • Syenite is an orogene who has already gone through her Fulcrum training and is now under their service. She is instructed to go on a mission with a higher-level orogene and together they slowly uncover the horrifying truth of the oppression and injustice that orogenes face.

The main characters are all black and I think most of the side characters are as well. There is a ton of diversity in this book, not only when it comes to race but as to sexual orientation, gender-identification and type of relationship (there was a polyamorous relationship towards the middle that messed with my heartstrings) as well. It was a breath fresh air. One of the best things about this book is just how much it draws on real-life social issues, especially when it comes to race. The way orogenes are treated, the stereotypes they are subjected to and even the racial slurs (“rogga”) they are pelted with…it’s an awful parallel to what real-world groups of people have faced and still face today.

“For all those that have to fight for the respect that everyone else is given without question.”

This is only the surface of the story; there is so much more to it and I can’t possibly condense it for you. I was so immersed while reading this, wanting to know more about the seasons, the history, the cultures and the characters. These characters were so well fleshed-out; I cried, laughed and sympathized with them. They all felt so real. Even the side-characters were lovable. There were twists and turns that completely messed with my mind and made me gape at the pages. The writing is just so good and so fitting for the dark, grim setting. Overall, The Fifth Season, with it’s gruesome and cruel world, the absolutely beautiful writing and amazing cast of characters, is a must-read for lovers of fantasy and supporters of diverse reads in SFF.

PLEASE PICK THIS BOOK UP NOW!!


about author

nk-jemisin

N.K. Jemisin

N. K. Jemisin lives and works in New York City.
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Reviews

Anansi Boys by Neil Gaiman

Beryl(1)

Blurb

anansi-boys

ANANSI BOYS  

Author: Neil Gaiman

Publisher: HarperCollins HarperTorch

 Format: Mass Market Paperback, 384 pages

Published: September 26th 2006

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(Click Picture or underlined title to add on Goodreads)

God is dead. Meet the kids.

Fat Charlie Nancy’s normal life ended the moment his father dropped dead on a Florida karaoke stage. Charlie didn’t know his dad was a god. And he never knew he had a brother.

Now brother Spider’s on his doorstep — about to make Fat Charlie’s life more interesting… and a lot more dangerous. 

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adri's review

pink5

This book was probably the most fun I’ve had while reading! Automatically went to my all-time favorite list. God, from start to end it was FUN. I loved the characters so much and the shenanigans they get into were so entertaining! It felt like watching a movie – a very good movie. I never wanted it to end. This was the first book by Gaiman I’ve read and let me just say I’ve grown addicted to his writing; easily one of the best writers out there. I’d describe his writing as purely mastered storytelling, like awe-inducing and magical. It brings about that feeling of being read to in bed as child, being so immersed in the story.

Anansi is a companion novel to American Gods, but serves as a stand-alone. It follows Fat Charlie (not his real name) after the sudden death of his father, Mr. Nancy. Following the death, Fat Charlie’s life is turned around. At first he learns that his father was in fact Anansi, the spider trickster god of West-African folkore. And then he learns that he has a younger brother, Spider, who has inherited Anansi’s magical abilities and mischievous tendencies. Without actually meaning to, Fat Charlie summons his brother and the two are soon getting themselves into a whole lot of trouble and into good ol’ intense sibling rivalry. Having been used to a peaceful life, Fat Charlie is driven out of his mind by his brother’s actions. Suddenly, his job, his fiance and his mundane existence are all compromised. We follow these two brothers as they get into a series of hilarious shenanigans that include gods, witches, vengeful birds, a psychopathic killer and a bit of romance.

Aside from the comical aspect, there’s a huge emphasis on family, brotherhood and self-acceptance. Not to mention the majority of the characters are black with the two main characters being of Caribbean descent. There is also a mixed-race side character (who might be my most favorite). I loved the two brothers and I enjoyed reading about the gods. It was thoroughly entertaining and incredibly unique. I’ve never read anything like this and probably never will. But that’s okay because I’ll be re-reading this one several times 😀

There has been some criticism surrounding Neil’s representation of race in this book, saying that he doesn’t blatantly state whether the main characters are black or not, but I believe he does infer it very adequately (just look at the title and the name of their birthplace). Aside from that, I’m pretty sure he did allude to the main character’s’ skin color. In fact, I think he did an awesome job in this aspect because he only stated white characters as “white” since they’re a minority in this book. His subtlety is a jibe at those who read and automatically assume the characters are white and writers who just state that a character is black or of other race, without backing it with heritage or background, just as a token of “diversity”.

 


ceramics

What’s your favorite Gaiman book? Have you read Anansi Boys, what are your thoughts on it? What do you think of Neil Gaiman’s representation of race in this novel? Do you think it’s problematic or is it the opposite? Let me know down below! 😀


about author

neil-gaiman

Neil Gaiman

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Reviews

A List of Cages by Robin Roe – Review

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Blurb

a-list-of-cages

A LIST OF CAGES

Author: Robin Roe

Publisher: Disney-Hyperion

 Format: Hardcover, 320 pages

Published: January 10th 2017

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(Click Picture or underlined title to add on Goodreads)

 When Adam Blake lands the best elective ever in his senior year, serving as an aide to the school psychologist, he thinks he’s got it made. Sure, it means a lot of sitting around, which isn’t easy for a guy with ADHD, but he can’t complain, since he gets to spend the period texting all his friends. Then the doctor asks him to track down the troubled freshman who keeps dodging her, and Adam discovers that the boy is Julian—the foster brother he hasn’t seen in five years.

Adam is ecstatic to be reunited. At first, Julian seems like the boy he once knew. He’s still kindhearted. He still writes stories and loves picture books meant for little kids. But as they spend more time together, Adam realizes that Julian is keeping secrets, like where he hides during the middle of the day, and what’s really going on inside his house. Adam is determined to help him, but his involvement could cost both boys their lives…

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adri's review

pink5

I don’t think I’ve ever been as emotional reading a book as I was while reading this. It was heart-breaking, soul-crushing and just utterly beautifu ❤ I was hooked from the first page and I finished it in ONE sitting. I was so immersed in these characters’ lives that I kinda blanked out of the real world, ignoring my family’s attempt at conversation and coercion to eat. There were moments that were so painful that I literally felt like I was punched in the gut. This books was one of the hardest books to read; it made my hear hurt so much, but it was sooo worth it because A List of cages is now really up there with my all-time favorites 😀

feels

  • Julian, aka absolute cinnamon roll: From the moment his parents die in an accident, Julian’s life is turned around for the worst. He goes from a care-free, happy child to a timid, anxious person. He has dyslexia, which makes school absolute hell for him but none of the teachers support him and he’s basically a loner who often gets ridiculed by his peers. And he can’t find solace at his new home either; in fact, he encounters the worst of ordeals there. He is such a sweetheart, like I want to bundle him up and hold him forever (why am I being creepy? Sorry) and just thinking about the things he goes through…I feel like bawling again. 
  • Adam, aka literal sunshine: Adam is one of the happiest characters I’ve ever encountered. He has ADHD but he has the support of his mother and his crew of friends. He’s in his senior year of high school and is basically having the time of his life. He is also sooo very kind and is always there for the people he loves. Adam is not without his flaws but he is straight-forward and confident and I loved that about him. 
  • Friendship: Adam and Julian used to be foster brothers before certain events separated them and now, as an aide for the school’s psychologist, Adam stumbles upon Julian. As Adam struggles to understand Julian’s timid nature and obviously-concealed secrets, the two grow closer to each other. Reading about their friendship was so refreshing. Just their connection alone had me teared up in more than one occasion. #brotp
  • Tough subject matter: I think it’s best to go into this blind but it may be a tough topic for many so you should be warned (Trigger warning: Child abuse).

ceramics

This is a must-read. I urge everyone to give this book a chance. I’m sure it won’t let you down. 

Have you read this book? If so, let me know your thoughts below. Make sure to add it to your TBR if you haven’t yet!!


about author

robin-roe

Robin Roe

Robin Roe is the author of A LIST OF CAGES, which has received starred reviews from Booklist, Kirkus, School Library Journal, Shelf Awareness, and Publishers Weekly. She has a bachelor’s degree from Cornell University and a master’s from Harvard. She counseled adolescents in Boston before she moved to Dallas to run a mentoring program for at-risk teens.
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Find Authorhttp://www.robinroewriter.com/

Reviews

The Abyss Surrounds Us by Emily Skrutskie – Review

Beryl(1)

Blurb

10

THE ABYSS SURROUNDS US

Author: Emily Skrutskie

Publisher: Flux

Format: Paperback, 273 pages

Published: February 8th 2016

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(Click Picture or underlined title to add on Goodreads)

 For Cassandra Leung, bossing around sea monsters is just the family business. She’s been a Reckoner trainer-in-training ever since she could walk, raising the genetically-engineered beasts to defend ships as they cross the pirate-infested NeoPacific. But when the pirate queen Santa Elena swoops in on Cas’s first solo mission and snatches her from the bloodstained decks, Cas’s dream of being a full-time trainer seems dead in the water.

There’s no time to mourn. Waiting for her on the pirate ship is an unhatched Reckoner pup. Santa Elena wants to take back the seas with a monster of her own, and she needs a proper trainer to do it. She orders Cas to raise the pup, make sure he imprints on her ship, and, when the time comes, teach him to fight for the pirates. If Cas fails, her blood will be the next to paint the sea.

But Cas has fought pirates her entire life. And she’s not about to stop. 

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adri's review

pink5

Pirates, Sea monsters, Swoony f/f romance, POC characters and kick-ass female main characters. WHAT MORE DO YOU NEED???

What I liked :

  • Dark, gritty atmosphere. I really did not expect for this book to be this gritty. It’s not really gruesome or anything, but it had cursing and fighting and monsters breaking humans into half, which is a plus for me (but still unexpected).
  • The whole reckoner, sea monster-training aspect was so well done. The descriptions of the equipment and the methods are put in such detail that it feels real. The writing, especially when it comes to the monster training and fighting, is brilliant. It made the whole thing immersive and fun.
  • Cas, the main protagonist, was kick-ass. I loved her! It feels like there is more to her yet and I’m sure the next book will give us more action from her part. 
  • The hate-to-love romance was so well done. It didn’t feel like an icky captor-prisoner romance trope because they both acknowledged the difference in power and the author executed their relationship tastefully. There was chemistry between the two girls and their banters gave me life. I ship them so hard ❤

What I didn’t like :

  • The world-building was a bit weak. I wish there was more insight into the world other than just reckoners and sea-monsters. There was a point in the story where they take a stop at a town and that would’ve been a great opportunity to learn more about the people, the culture or a bit of backstory, but it fell short. 
  • The back and forth between Cas and Swift kinda put me off and at some point I found myself confused and frustrated. 
  • Some of the actions and decisions Cas made were unrealistic and some situations were resolved too conveniently (especially the way things wrapped up in the end).
  • There were some side characters (Swift’s crew) that were so interesting and I so badly wanted to see more of them. Unfortunately, they were two-dimensional and we don’t get much from them.  

 


about author

emil-skrutskie

Emily Skrutskie

Emily Skrutskie is six feet tall. She was born in Massachusetts, raised in Virginia, and forged in the mountains above Boulder, Colorado. She holds a B.A. in Performing and Media Arts from Cornell University, where she studied an outrageous and demanding combination of film, computer science, and game design.
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Reviews

History Is All You Left Me by Adam Silvera – Review

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Blurb

history-is-all-you-left-me

HISTORY IS ALL YOU LEFT ME  

Author: Adam Silvera

Publisher: Soho Teen

Format: Hardcover, 294 pages

Published: January 17th 2017

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(Click Picture or underlined title to add on Goodreads)

When Griffin’s first love and ex-boyfriend, Theo, dies in a drowning accident, his universe implodes. Even though Theo had moved to California for college and started seeing Jackson, Griffin never doubted Theo would come back to him when the time was right. But now, the future he’s been imagining for himself has gone far off course.

To make things worse, the only person who truly understands his heartache is Jackson. But no matter how much they open up to each other, Griffin’s downward spiral continues. He’s losing himself in his obsessive compulsions and destructive choices, and the secrets he’s been keeping are tearing him apart.

If Griffin is ever to rebuild his future, he must first confront his history, every last heartbreaking piece in the puzzle of his life.

 

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adri's review

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“I feel like a rock being skipped through the ocean—pain, relief, pain again, relief again, eventually destined to sink.” – Griffin

I feel like the above quote describes this book perfectly. It’s an oscillation between pain and relief; happiness and sadness, as is usually the case when you’re grieving the loss someone you love. Happy memories of that person come unbidden and with it comes an unbearable ache because you know you’ll never have those moments again, all you can do is relive them in your memories. I think Adam conveyed this feeling so perfectly through this book, from cover to content. If you look at the book cover you might notice a contrast between lighter blue and darker blue as well as the moon and the sun. I believe this is a depiction of the polarizing emotions one goes through while grieving. (Now I’m rambling about the cover *sigh* ignore me, I’m just overly in love with this book).

The book centers around Griffin and chapters alternate between past- when Theo was alive and dating Griffin, and the present- where we know the two have broken up and Theo has died.

  • I am obsessed with these characters. We have four main characters, the two others are Wade (Griffin and Theo’s buddy) and Jackson (who was Theo’s recent boyfriend). The relationship between these four is so complex that I’m not even gonna get into it, but I can say that it was the best thing about this book. Theo has passed away when this book starts off but you’ll fall in love with him because you’ll see more of him through Griffin’s eyes.
  • The flashbacks and “history” chapters are EVERYTHING. The snippets we get from Griffin’s past when he was dating Theo were so cute my heart almost burst a thousand times. We also get glimpses of Griffin, Theo and Wade as three very close friends. Their friendship was heart-warming. Although, pain arises after they break up and Theo starts dating Jackson. 
  • Heartbreak and soul-crushingness awaits in “present” chapters. Griffin is now dealing with the loss of Theo all the while having to confront Jackson and having to deal with his fall out with Wade. I’m honestly surprised I didn’t cry while reading this book, I did tear up but I expected to full-on wail. I know 90% of readers have lol. 
  • OCD rep. Griffin has OCD. He has a lot of compulsive tendencies that make him struggle a lot and Adam incorporated them in a way that isn’t just quirkiness from the character’s part.  I personally don’t have this disorder but I felt like it was portrayed so vividly. Compared to all other books I’ve read with OCD characters, this one was done significantly well and I applaud Adam for that. 

I don’t know what to say besides urging you to READ THIS BOOK! The way the story unfolds, the characters, the pain and all the happy memories…it was a roller-coaster of emotions and I loved every second, even when it destroyed me. I want to say more about the ending because it was done so well and I wanted so much more of the characters. I want to give you an idea of what to expect but I won’t because you should get into this blind- it’s more intense that way. I think I might do a Spoilery gushing post for this soon!


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How many of you have pledged to read ALL Adam Silvera books? *raises both arms and both legs* Also have you seen the premise of his upcoming book??? I think I might die of excitment. I NEED that book in my life!! Let me know your thoughts below. If you’ve read the book, join me in crying and squealing.

 


about author

adam-silvera

Adam Silvera

Adam Silvera was born and raised in the Bronx. He has worked in the publishing industry as a children’s bookseller, marketing assistant at a literary development company, and book reviewer of children’s and young adult novels. His debut novel, More Happy Than Not, received multiple starred reviews and is a New York Times bestseller, and Adam was selected as a Publishers Weekly Flying Start. He writes full-time in New York City and is tall for no reason.  Represented by Brooks Sherman of the Bent Agency.
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Reviews

Norse Mythology by Neil Gaiman – ARC Review

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Blurb

norse-mythology

NORSE MYTHOLOGY

Author: Neil Gaiman

 Publisher: W. W. Norton & Company

Format: ARC (Advance Reading copy)

To be Published: February 7th 2017

Buy At:  Amazon logo   Barnes & Noble    bookdepository logo

(Click Picture or underlined title to add on Goodreads)

 Introducing an instant classic—master storyteller Neil Gaiman presents a dazzling version of the great Norse myths.

Neil Gaiman has long been inspired by ancient mythology in creating the fantastical realms of his fiction. Now he turns his attention back to the source, presenting a bravura rendition of the great northern tales.

In Norse Mythology, Gaiman stays true to the myths in envisioning the major Norse pantheon: Odin, the highest of the high, wise, daring, and cunning; Thor, Odin’s son, incredibly strong yet not the wisest of gods; and Loki, son of a giant, blood brother to Odin and a trickster and unsurpassable manipulator.

Gaiman fashions these primeval stories into a novelistic arc that begins with the genesis of the legendary nine worlds and delves into the exploits of deities, dwarfs, and giants. Once, when Thor’s hammer is stolen, Thor must disguise himself as a woman, difficult with his beard and huge appetite, to steal it back. More poignant is the tale in which the blood of Kvasir, the most sagacious of gods, is turned into a mead that infuses drinkers with poetry. The work culminates in Ragnarok, the twilight of the gods and rebirth of a new time and people.

Through Gaiman’s deft and witty prose emerge these gods with their fiercely competitive natures, their susceptibility to being duped and to duping others, and their tendency to let passion ignite their actions, making these long-ago myths breathe pungent life again.

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adri's review

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I know next to nothing when it comes to Norse Mythology. But I read and absolutely adored Anansi Boys by Neil Gaiman, and I just knew I had to read another book by him. I always tend to avoid short stories but I’m so glad I picked this one up because it was a fast, enjoyable read and I loved it!

Norse Mythology is just what the title implies: it is a retelling of Norse myths. Each chapter is a short story that follows the Norse gods in their, often, hilarious and idiotic actions. Despite the separate stories, the whole thing just flows perfectly; they all feel like one big story and not disjointed pieces. Gaiman has a unique style of story-telling and he humanizes the characters enough that you grow to like the gods, but still keeps that oddness that makes them feel like the real Norse gods. Often times, when gods are interpreted into one’s work, they are either inaccessible and too other-worldly or they tend to resemble modern humans too much that they feel disjointed from the original myths. In this book, there is perfect balance. From what little knowledge I have regarding Norse Mythology, the characterizations of the gods felt true and I can see fans of Norse mythology enjoying it. 

Thor and Loki are, of course, amazing but I got introduced to plenty other new characters, like Kvasir, hel and Balder- who might now be my most favorite among the Norse gods.

balder

Balder

Some of my favorite stories are the one where Thor becomes a bride and the one where Loki has to turn into a mare. Those were downright hilarious. Honestly, all of the stories were enjoyable and I wish there was more of them. I recommend this to all Neil Gaiman fans and all fans of mythology. 

*ARC received from publisher. Huge thanks to W. W. NORTON!!* This does not affect my review in any way.


ceramics

Is Norse Mythology already on your TBR? If not, I hope I convinced you 😉 I’m planning on reading more books by Neil Gaiman. Do you guys have any suggestions as to where to start? So far I’ve read Anansi boys, which was marvelous (review to come soon) and now I’ve read this, I was thinking American gods or Caroline maybe…? Let me know your thoughts below!!


about author

neil-gaiman

Neil Gaiman

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