Friday, February 27, 2015

G549 Open Your Heart for Happy Relationships; 10 SHIFT KEYS What your angels have been trying to tell you for centuries

Title of the book:  Open Your Heart for Happy Relationships; 10 SHIFT KEYS What your angels have been trying to tell you for centuries

Author: Eve Picquette

Publisher: self published?

Publishing Date: 2012

ISBN: 978-0-61569-697-3


How many times have you read or seen something that made you want to change your life and relationships – but you didn’t know how?

Introduced by two angels, Hope and Impatience, Open Your Heart for Happy Relationships – What Your Angels Have Been Trying to Tell You for Centuries… answers the “how” question.
Eve Picquette shows readers how to:

• Open their hearts to love
• Shift their lives, using 10 keys—how-to-do-it ideas created with the help of her angels of inspiration—to change in real and satisfying ways.

In this lighthearted, uplifting, and beautifully illustrated gift book, each chapter opens with images of the author’s angels and quotes she believes were angel-inspired sometime in history. Readers may also download companion MP3 Mini Meditation available on Readers are “Dared to Shift” their thoughts and behaviors and these shifts fix lives and relationships.

If you are ready to try these simple shifts, the results will amaze you. Every encouraging and comforting word in this beautifully illustrated self-help book will lead you to the path of peace, happiness, and fulfillment. A treasure to own, it would also serve as a thoughtful, caring, and loving gift.

Personal Opinion:

For me personally, the book seemed to be reminiscent of the infamous Secret method, where if you wish for good then good happens, but its not an offshoot of The Secret but is more complex than that. The author asks the reader to really open up to the energies and even takes the reader from inside to outside changes and always reminds the reader to connect with love everyday. She also provides ideas on how to change and some really awesome and memorable quotes such as "Lots of people want to ride with you in the limo, but what you want is someone who will take the bus with you when the limo breaks down,Oprah Winfrey" (56) The author also constantly reminds the reader that they deserve good things and to work on yourself to get where you'd like to be. If you are looking for a short spiritual read, then this is the right place to come to.

This is for Pump Up Your Book

4 out of 5
(0: Stay away unless a masochist 1: Good for insomnia 2: Horrible but readable; 3: Readable and quickly forgettable, 4: Good, enjoyable 5: Buy it, keep it and never let it go.)

Thursday, February 26, 2015

G554 Book Review of Between the Cracks by Carmela Cattuti

Name of Book: Between the Cracks

Author: Carmela Cattuti

ISBN: 978-159598239-1

Publisher: Three Rivers Press

Type of book: Italy, Sicily, Mount Etna eruption, based on a true story, 1905-1931, war, Mussolini, America, language, daily life, marriage, faith, hope, nunnery

Year it was published: 2013


Join Angela Lanza as she experiences the tumultuous world of early 20th century Sicily and New York. Orphaned by the earthquake and powerful eruption of Mt. Etna in 1908, Angela is raised in the strict confines of an Italian convent. Through various twists of fate, she is married to a young Italian man whom she barely knows, then together with her spouse, immigrates to the U.S. This novel is an invitation to accompany the young Angela as she confronts the ephemeral nature of life on this planet and navigates the wide cultural gaps between pre-World War II Italy and the booming prosperity of dynamic young America. Author, artist, and teacher Carmela Cattuti created Between the Cracks as an homage to her great-aunt, who survived the earthquake and eruption of Mt. Etna and bravely left Sicily to start a new life in America.


The main characters included Angela, a strict,capable and a very nurturing woman who is also talented with making dresses and takes on the task of raising her very young sister-in-law Esperanza and later on Franco. Franco is Angela's husband and Esperanza's older brother who is also capable, hardworking and often has very mixed emotions when it comes to his own homeland. He focuses a lot on work and trusts some family members way too easily. Esperanza takes on the role of a daughter for Angela and she is warm, welcoming and always cheerful and optimistic and never wants for others to worry about her. Without spoilers, there is another character, Salvatore who seems to have something wrong with him and who also lets his own sister run his life for him. To be honest, I'm not quite sure I understood why Angela didn't really like him, at least in beginning of the book?


Ordinary life can be amazing too


The story is written in third person narrative from Angela's and Franco's points of view, although I do think some other characters participated as well. There wasn't warning when it came to point of view switching, but despite that, it didn't take away from my enjoyment of the story, and the passage of time seemed a bit uneven for me; within pages four or five years passed, then another year and time did move very quickly with only major life events making an entrance, up until late 1920s and 1931 when the time slowed down dramatically and the first book was over.

Author Information:
(From HFVBT)

Buy the Book

About the Author03_Carmela Cattuti_Author

Carmela Cattuti started her writing career as a journalist for the Somerville News in Boston, MA. After she finished her graduate work in English Literature from Boston College she began to write creatively and taught a journal writing course at the Cambridge Center for Adult Education As fate would have it, she felt compelled to write her great aunt’s story. “Between the Cracks” has gone through several incarnations and will now become a trilogy. This is the first installment. To connect with Carmela email her or leave a comment


With an engaging writing style as well as something that reminded me of Nancy Horan's Under the Wide and Starry Sky, I am taken into what seems to be an everyday life of Angela and Franco as well as their struggles and problems that aren't world encompassing, but seem to be everyday sort of problems. I found the story to be both hopeful and heartbreaking and I do wonder what will happen next for Angela and Franco. Personally for me, the author managed to keep the everyday life and situations as well as conversation to be engaging and something where I didn't even notice the book length. I do hope to read the sequel and see how some threads will finally be tied up.

This is for Historical Fiction Virtual Book Tours

Between the Cracks Blog Tour Schedule

Monday, February 9
Guest Post at Book Babe
Tuesday, February 10
Spotlight at What Is That Book About
Thursday, February 12
Guest Post at Boom Baby Reviews
Monday, February 16
Review at Back Porchervations
Spotlight at Bookish
Wednesday, February 18
Review at Book Nerd
Thursday, February 19
Spotlight at Historical Fiction Connection
Friday, February 20
Spotlight at My Book Addiction and More
Tuesday, February 24
Guest Post at Let Them Read Books
Wednesday, February 25
Guest Post at A Literary Vacation
Spotlight at Layered Pages
Thursday, February 26
Review at Svetlana’s Reads and Views
Friday, February 27
Spotlight at Passages to the Past
4 out of 5
(0: Stay away unless a masochist 1: Good for insomnia 2: Horrible but readable; 3: Readable and quickly forgettable, 4: Good, enjoyable 5: Buy it, keep it and never let it go.)

Letters to Kezia by Penni Jo Renner Book Blast

9781491755365_COVER.inddPublication Date: January 14, 2015 iUniverse Formats: eBook, Paperback Pages: 208 Series: Book Two, The Puritan Chronicles Genre: Historical Fiction Add to GR Button   It is 1693 in Hereford, Connecticut, when Mary Case, the spinster daughter of a Puritan minister, finds herself hopelessly smitten by the roguish thief, Daniel Eames. Betrothed to a man she does not like or love, she is soon compelled to help Daniel escape from jail. Suddenly, she finds herself on the run, not only accused of being Daniel's accomplice, but also of murder. The fugitive pair soon finds solace-and a mutual attraction-among the escapee's Algonquin friends until two men from Daniel's dark past hunt them down. After Mary is captured and returned home to await trial, a tragedy takes the life of her younger sister, revealing a dark secret Mary's father has kept for months. But just as Mary learns she is pregnant, she makes a horrifying discovery about Daniel that changes everything and prompts her to develop an unlikely bond with his mother, Rebecca, who soon saves Mary from a shocking fate. It is not until years later that her daughter, Kezia, finally learns the truth about her biological father and family. Letters to Kezia shares a courageous woman's journey through a Puritan life and beyond as she struggles with adversity and betrayal, and discovers that loyalty can sometimes mean the difference between life and death.

Praise for Letters to Kezia

"In the tradition of author Peni Jo Renner’s gripping debut novel, Puritan Witch: The Redemption of Rebecca Eames, Letters to Kezia recounts the tale of courageous, compassionate, and relatable Mary, whose connection to Rebecca and her family is unforeseen and profound. The reader is captivated at the very first page, as Letters to Kezia is a story of forbidden love, deep family secrets, intrigue, murder, and atonement. Another beautifully written triumph for this author, whose immense gift for story-telling transports the reader into each scene so deftly, one can almost smell the wood smoke and hear the crackling of the fire in the hearth." - Kelly Z. Conrad, award-winning author of Shaman "Peni Jo Renner enthralled readers with Puritan Witch, the ordeal of Rebecca Eames, who was condemned to hang from Salem’s gallows as a witch. Now the Eames saga continues as Peni uses her special brand of witchery to bring Mary Case and Daniel Eames to vivid life, and shows us just how much a young woman will risk for love. Letters to Kezia is a poignant, true-life tale from colonial New England’s heartland which will captivate you, and keep you guessing until the end." -JoAnn Butler, author of Rebel Puritan and The Reputed Wife

Buy the Book

Amazon Barnes & Noble

About the Author03_Author Peni Jo Renner

PENI JO RENNER is the author of the IPPY award-winning novel, Puritan Witch: the Redemption of Rebecca Eames. Originally from North Dakota, Peni now lives with her husband in Maryland where she is currently researching for the third book in the Puritan Chronicles series. For more information please visit the Puritan Witch Website and Facebook Page. You can also follow Peni Jo Renner on Twitter.

Letters to Kezia Book Blast Schedule

Monday, February 23 Bibliophilia, Please Tuesday, February 24 So Many Books, So Little Time Wednesday, February 25 Broken Teepee With Her Nose Stuck In A Book Thursday, February 26 Unshelfish Genre Queen Svetlana's Reads and Views Friday, February 27 Mythical Books Beth's Book Nook Blog Saturday, February 28 The Never-Ending Book Monday, March 2 Layered Pages CelticLady's Reviews History From a Woman's Perspective Tuesday, March 3 A Book Geek Wednesday, March 4 Mel's Shelves The Maiden's Court Thursday, March 5 100 Pages a Day Friday, March 6 The Mad Reviewer Let them Read Books  photo d8e04923-df1d-4a74-be8a-9de902cf8470.png

Tuesday, February 24, 2015

G525 Book Review of Nixon and Dovey by Jay W Curry

Name of Book: Nixon and Dovey

Author: Jay W. Curry

ISBN: 978-0-9908046-0-4

Publisher: self published

Type of book: feud, farming, riding horses, 1800s, infamy, star crossed lovers, early America, based on a true story, North Carolina

Year it was published: 2014


Before he met Dovey, it was just a heated feud. Now, in the backdrop of southern antebellum slavery, it’s a deadly game of passion, murder, and revenge.

Facts: In 1818 Nixon Curry became entangled in one of the most sensationalized murder/love stories in early American history. As a result, Nixon Curry became arguably the most notorious and widely publicized criminal in America’s first half century. His fame derived not from the brutality or number of his crimes but from the determination of the Charlotte aristocracy to hang him. His remarkable talents, undying love for Dovey Caldwell, and the outright audacity of his exploits made him an early American legend.

Story: Nixon Curry, a talented farm boy, accepts a job at a horse racing stable, where his riding skills soon rival those of his mentor, Ben Wilson. The fierce rivalry becomes confrontational at the 1816 Race of Champions. During prerace festivities, the dashing, young Nixon meets the beautiful Dovey Caldwell, daughter of the state’s wealthiest and most influential senator. Finding Nixon unworthy of Dovey’s affection, Senator Caldwell betroths his daughter to Nixon’s nemesis, Ben. The announcement sets in motion a clash of cultures, talents, and passions leading to murder, mayhem, and revenge.


The main characters of the story include Nixon and Dovey. Nixon is best described as hot tempered yet loyal and sweet man who gets into more trouble than he wants. Dovey strikes me as quiet natured, loyal and determined to do whatever she can for her loved ones. One of the other characters that I recall is Nixon's defense lawyer who seems to enjoy twisting everything he can for Nixon at the cost of land.


Life isn't fair


The story is in third person narrative from both Nixon's and Dovey's points of view. There are some points of view that belong to other characters, and I do think that Dovey's isn't as long as one hopes for it to be. From what I recall, I enjoyed the dialogue with the characters and I also liked how language different between the characters and their backgrounds. I do think that the historical aspect of the story needs to be worked on a little more, but other than that, the characters, dialogue and scenarios really make it an unforgettable ride.

Author Information:
(From HFVBT)

Buy the Book

About the Author02_Jay Curry Author Photo

Jay W Curry is a former Big-4 consulting partner, business coach, and award-winning author. When he is not coaching, fly-fishing or writing he facilitates a Vistage CEO roundtable in Houston. Jay has co-authored three internationally successful books and has won honors for both his short fiction and non-fiction work. When the heat of Texas summer arrives, Jay and his wife, Nancy, head to their Colorado home (http:/ or visit their three children and seven grandchildren. Nixon and Dovey is the first of a three-book passion to bring the 200-year-old story of Jay’s relative, Nixon Curry, back to light.
For more information, please visit Jay W. Curry’s website. You can also find him on FacebookTwitter, andLinkedIn.


Good news is that I'm finally reviewing the book. Again my apologies that review came so late, but yes, I was working crazy hours at the time, so thank you for the patience. I don't know a thing about Nixon, so reading it was pretty interesting. I really enjoyed how the voices and dialogue seemed to fit the characters although I do feel that the history scenes could have been worked on a little more. What else is cool is that I got a chance to learn something about a character I never even knew, and I'm definitely hoping to learn more about him in the future installments. What also was impressive is the step-by-step of how and why Nixon got convicted throughout the book, and yes, I did grow frustrated with these convictions.

This is for Historical Fiction Virtual Book Tours

Nixon and Dovey Blog Tour Schedule

Monday, December 1
Spotlight at Flashlight Commentary
Friday, December 5
Spotlight & Giveaway at Teddy Rose Book Reviews Plus More
Monday, December 8
Guest Post at What Is That Book About
Spotlight & Giveaway at Historical Fiction Obsession
Monday, December 15
Guest Post at Mina’s Bookshelf
Spotlight at Caroline Wilson Writes
Tuesday, December 16
Review at Flashlight Commentary
Review at With Her Nose Stuck in a Book
Wednesday, December 17
Interview at Flashlight Commentary
Thursday, December 18
Spotlight at Boom Baby Reviews
Tuesday, December 23
Spotlight at CelticLady’s Reviews
Friday, December 26
Spotlight at Historical Fiction Connection
Saturday, December 27
Spotlight at Layered Pages
Monday, December 29
Review at Forever Ashley
Tuesday, December 30
Review at Book Nerd
Review at Deal Sharing Aunt
Wednesday, December 31
Review at Svetlana’s Reads and Views
4 out of 5
(0: Stay away unless a masochist 1: Good for insomnia 2: Horrible but readable; 3: Readable and quickly forgettable, 4: Good, enjoyable 5: Buy it, keep it and never let it go.)

G518 Book Review of The Iris Fan by Laura Joh Rowland

Name of Book: The Iris Fan

Author: Laura Joh Rowland

ISBN: 978-1-250-04706-9

Publisher: Minotaur books

Part of a Series: Sano Ichiro

Type of book: Japan, 1705, 1709, mystery, shogun responsibility, rumor vs reality, samurai, Bushido, honor, truth and justice, forbidden love, long time marriage

Year it was published: 2014


Japan, 1709. The shogun is old and ailing. Amid the ever-treacherous intrigue in the court, Sano Ichirō has been demoted from chamberlain to a lowly patrol guard. His relationship with his wife Reiko is in tatters, and a bizarre new alliance between his two enemies Yanagisawa and Lord Ienobu has left him puzzled and wary. Sano’s onetime friend Hirata is a reluctant conspirator in a plot against the ruling regime. Yet, Sano's dedication to the Way of the Warrior—the samurai code of honor—is undiminished.

Then a harrowing, almost inconceivable crime takes place. In his own palace, the shogun is stabbed with a fan made of painted silk with sharp-pointed iron ribs. Sano is restored to the rank of chief investigator to find the culprit. This is the most significant, and most dangerous, investigation of his career. If the shogun's heir is displeased, he will have Sano and his family put to death without waiting for the shogun's permission, then worry about the consequences later. And Sano has enemies of his own, as well as unexpected allies. As the previously unimaginable death of the shogun seems ever more possible, Sano finds himself at the center of warring forces that threaten not only his own family but Japan itself.

Riveting and richly imagined, with a magnificent sense of time and place, The Iris Fan is the triumphant conclusion to Laura Joh Rowland's brilliant series of thrillers set in feudal Japan.


There are a lot of important characters in the book and all of them stood out and managed to be very memorable; there is Sano Ichiro for whom honor is more important than anything else and who is determined to get real justice even for those who have wronged him; there is Reiko, his wife and an unconventional woman who is going through her own issues and is questioning herself; there is also Yanagisawa, Sano's rival who will do anything he can for power. Supporting characters such as the shogun, Lord Ienobu, the children and women really did stand out and can make a big impression on the reader.


All things must end and begin


The story is written in third person narrative from Sano's, Reiko's, Yanagisawa's, Taeko's, and Masahiro's points of views, although one does have Hirata's point of view once in a while. I have to mention that I was a bit confused by the fight towards the end and there seemed to be lack of something between Hirata and Sano, although it could have been just me and that relationship was previously built in previous books. What was also pretty awesome is how human the characters feel and that she has done an excellent job in drawing these details for the reader. While I think that the story builds on previous stories, when there is a need, it can stand and be enjoyed on its own which is something that a lot of authors can't pull off. I do admit that supernatural aspects of the book weren't very appealing or understandable to me, but its okay.

Author Information:
(From HFVBT)

Buy the Book

About the Author03_Laura Joh Rowland

Granddaughter of Chinese and Korean immigrants, Laura Joh Rowland grew up in Michigan and where she graduated with a B.S. in microbiology and a Master of Public Health at the University of Michigan. She is the author of sixteen previous Sano Ichiro thrillers set in feudal Japan. The Fire Kimono was named one of the Wall Street Journal’s “Five Best Historical Mystery Novels”; and The Snow Empress and The Cloud Pavilion were among Publishers Weekly’s Best Mysteries of the Year. She currently lives in New Orleans with her husband. She has worked as a chemist, microbiologist, sanitary inspector and quality engineer.
For more information please visit Laura’s website. You can also follow her onFacebook.


Until I met this book, I had no idea what stand-alone meant or how it functioned. Reading it has taught me what perfect stand-alone book is: its a book where you're not required to read previous books but then you want to just so you can learn how everyone ended up at this particular point, and the book did instill that hunger in me. I'm a newcomer to this series and haven't read any previous books although I did hear of Laura Joh Rowland previously. Does one need to read previous San o Ichiro? No. Would one want to? I can't answer for others, but I definitely do. She fills in the details so both a newcomer and a seasoned fan can understand what is going on, and she does it so well that once I started to read and get into the story, it only took me mere days to finish it (once I found time for the book.) The story is both addictive and edge on the seat and I hated being torn away from it.

This is for Historical Fiction Virtual Book Tours

The Iris Fan Blog Tour & Book Blast Schedule

Tuesday, December 9
Book Blast, Excerpt, & Giveaway at Passages to the Past
Wednesday, December 10
Book Blast at Literary Chanteuse
Friday, December 12
Book Blast at Queen of All She Reads
Monday, December 15
Book Blast at Layered Pages
Tuesday, December 16
Review at Book Dilletante
Interview at Dianne Ascroft’s Blog
Wednesday, December 17
Book Blast at CelticLady’s Reviews
Thursday, December 18
Review at Oh, For the Hook of a Book
Friday, December 19
Review at Unshelfish
Book Blast at I’d So Rather Be Reading
Monday, December 22
Review at Broken Teepee
Review at Buried Under Books
Book Blast at Historical Fiction Obsession
Tuesday, December 23
Review at Book Nerd
Monday, December 29
Interview at Bunny’s Reviews
Wednesday, December 31
Book Blast at Becky on Books
Sunday, January 4
Review at Carole’s Ramblings
Monday, January 5
Review & Interview at Jorie Loves a Story
Book Blast at Brooke Blogs
Wednesday, January 7
Review at Book Babe
Review at Svetlana’s Reads and Views
Review & Interview at The Bluest Butterfly
Thursday, January 8
Book Blast at A Literary Vacation
Friday, January 9
Review at Booksie’s Blog
Spotlight at Flashlight Commentary
5 out of 5
(0: Stay away unless a masochist 1: Good for insomnia 2: Horrible but readable; 3: Readable and quickly forgettable, 4: Good, enjoyable 5: Buy it, keep it and never let it go.)

Monday, February 23, 2015

G552 E-Reading Book Review of Aoléon The Martian Girl Part II The Luminess of Mars by Brent LeVasseur

Name of Book: Aoléon The Martian Girl Part II The Luminess of Mars

Author: Brent LeVasseur


Publisher: Self published

Part of a Series: Aoléon The Martian Girl

Type of book: Mars, daily life, science fiction for middle grades, strong heroine, food, school, more alike than different

Year it was published:2015


Science Fiction Saga - Aoleon The Martian Girl - The Luminess of Mars

Aoléon and Gilbert receive a special mission from PAX, a wanted criminal and leader of the Martian resistance movement to investigate the Luminon of Mars, who he suspects is planning an invasion of Earth to steal its milk cows. Gilbert has an encounter with the Luminess (the mate of the Luminon) and discovers something strange about her during a procession, and the duo are chased by the Royal Paladin Guard.

At Aoléon’s home, Gilbert meets Aoléon’s family, her sister Una, mother Phobos and father Deimos as well as her overzealous pet Zoot. He is also introduced to Bizwat, a covert operator and Procyon Commando, who uses his Saturn Pizza delivery job as a cover.

Gilbert then gets to visit the Martian Space Academy (Aoléon’s school) where he encounters Aoléon’s nemesis, Charm Lepton and her friend Quarkina, as well as receiving a history lesson on the Martian people by Plutarch Xenocrates. After class, Gilbert and Aoléon get to train in zero-G and Gilbert is treated to a Psi-ball match between Martian Space Academy and Martian Science Academy.


In this part, I feel that more about Aoleon is revealed rather than about Gilbert. Gilbert is still considered an adventurous and a curious as well as an outspoken young friend of Aoleon. Aoleon, it is revealed, has a sister, is also brave, talented and she seems to be unafraid of challenges that are presented to her. She is also a risk taker too. We do get to know some of Aoleon's classmates, but at the moment I'm not sure of their importance and they seem to be more of cutout rather than full fleshed characters.


Its important to take time to breathe and to enjoy life


The story is written in third person narrative from Aoleon's point of view and some of it comes from Gilbert's as well. What I liked is that this is more of a daily life chapter of Aoleon rather than instant adventure, and one does get to know the characters and some of the politics a bit more.

Author Information:
(From iRead Book Tours)

Brent LeVasseur
Meet the Author:

Mr. LeVasseur enjoys crafting good stories based on lovable characters designed to translate well to multiple media formats such as books, games, movies, and toys. He is an associate member of the Children's Book Council. He lives in New York when he is not commuting between Southern California and Olympus Mons, Mars. His hobbies include writing, 3D animation, musical composition, and intergalactic space travel. He also enjoys various sports such as skiing, running, and exospheric skydiving.

Connect with Brent:  Website  ~  Twitter  ~  Facebook  ~  Aoleon The Martian Girl 


I really looked forward to seeing the pictures and I wasn't disappointed in seeing them. If I may say so, they're stunning and beautiful and sometimes seem to be beyond right words to describe. They add more elements to the story and while looking, I had to wonder how they were done?


I have to say that the second part of the Aoleon story, The Luminess of Mars, has won me over. One of the things I feared is that the reader wouldn't have a chance to get to know the world of Mars and see how Martians and its inhabitants live. Long time ago I've read J.R.R. Tolkien, and although as a teen I enjoyed the stories, as an adult I'm really not a fan of them, and one of the reasons is that I wasn't given enough glimpses of simple scenes where characters live without mayhem and war. It seemed as if the human non-war element was heavily missing from them. And yes, I know there are appendices at the end of Return of the King, but let's be honest, once the main story line is done and over, how many will keep reading? Only hardcore fans will do that, and I'm not a hardcore fan to do that. Anyways, back to the review; in this part it seemed as if my secret wishes were answered and I got to see lives of Martians as well as learn a little about what they think is fun and experience the Quidditch like game they have.

This is for iRead Book Tours

Tour Schedule:

Reviews of Aoleon The Martian Girl Part Two:

Feb 2 -  Readers' Muse - review
Feb 2 -  Girl With Camera - review
Feb 5 -  One Frugal Girl - review
Feb 8 -  Reading Authors - review
Feb 8 -  Science & Fiction - review 
Feb 10 - Cheryl's Book Nook - review
Feb 11 - StoreyBook Reviews - reviews
Feb 12 - Christy's Cozy Corners - review
Feb 12 -  Deal Sharing Aunt - review
Feb 13 - The Autistic Gamer - review
Feb 13 - TW Brown on Border Collies, Zombies, and the Indie writing scene - review
Feb 14 -  Bluerose's Heart - review
Feb 16 - Words and Peace - review
Feb 16 - The Cheshire Cat's Looking Glass - review
Feb 17 - fuonlyknew - review
Feb 18 - Pinky's Favorite Reads for Kids - review
Feb 18 - Pure Jonel - review
Feb 18 -Nighttime Reading Center - review
Feb 19 - JBronder Book Reviews - review
Feb 19 - To Read or Not to Read - review
Feb 19 - Suko's Notebook - review
Feb 20 - Green and Glassie - review
Feb 23 - Svetlana's Reads and Views - review
Feb 23 - Brooke Blogs - review
Feb 23 - Bound 4 Escape - review
Feb 23 - Working Mommy Journal - review
Feb 23 - Life with Katie - review
Feb 25 - View From the Birdhouse - review
Feb 26 - Amia Book Lover - review
Feb 26 - allthingsbookie - review
Feb 27 - Being Tilly's Mummy - review
Feb 27 - Hello, my name is Alice - review

Reviews of Aoleon The Martian Girl Part One:
(For more reviews of Part One, please visit Aoleon The Martian Girl Part One: First Contact)

Feb 4 - Bluerose's Heart - review
Feb 6 - The Autistic Gamer - review
Feb 6 - TW Brown on Border Collies, Zombies, and the Indie writing scene - review
Feb 18 - To Read or Not to Read - review
Feb 22 - Hello, my name is Alice - review

4 out of 5
(0: Stay away unless a masochist 1: Good for insomnia 2: Horrible but readable; 3: Readable and quickly forgettable, 4: Good, enjoyable 5: Buy it, keep it and never let it go.)
Related Posts Plugin for WordPress, Blogger...