Tag Archives: readathon

Readathon: Since We Fell, by Dennis Lehane

Years ago, Rachel was a globe-traveling journalist with a hot career and her life put together. After a PTSD-related mental collapse, she’s become agoraphobic and has lost most of the people she was once friends with. The big exception is … Continue reading

Posted in 2018, Adult, Prose | Tagged , , | 2 Comments

Sunday Coffee – Readathon Wrap-up

I kinda failed this year’s Readathon. Heh. Things were all set up for me with the kids gone, but y’all, my reading mood is just not there these days! I started my day by trying and culling three books: Stalking … Continue reading

Posted in Book Talk | Tagged , | 7 Comments

Readathon – Spring 2018

I wasn’t sure if I would sign up for Dewey’s 24-Hour Readathon this time around. My TBR pile is pretty low, my reading has been unmotivated, and Jason will be out of town taking Morrigan on a college visit. However, … Continue reading

Posted in Book Talk | Tagged | 2 Comments

Big Little Lies, by Liane Moriarty

Someone has been killed at a themed, costumed, school trivia night. There should be multiple witnesses, yet all claim to have not seen. Speculation abounds. Perhaps it was the alcohol in the punch that night, much more potent than it … Continue reading

Posted in 2017, Adult, Prose | Tagged , | 4 Comments

Sunday Coffee – Readathon Wrap-up

It’s Sunday morning. Readathon just ended. I’m beat. I stayed up until almost midnight because my audiobook really drew me in. Then after I finally got in bed, the hotel shoved a paper under the door in a very loud … Continue reading

Posted in Book Talk | Tagged , | 4 Comments

Readathon: April 2017

It’s time! Readathon for April 2017 has begun. Just like last April, I’m taking a mini-vacation for this ‘thon. I’ve dragged my pile of books to a local hotel and will spend the day luxuriating. There will be walks and … Continue reading

Posted in Book Talk | Tagged | 5 Comments

Readathon: The Selection, by Kiera Cass

America Singer is perfectly fine with her life. Sure, her family isn’t rich or part of an upper caste, but the love of her life lives next door, and she’s happy with the profession she’s assigned by society. Then she … Continue reading

Posted in 2016, Prose, Young Adult | Tagged , , | 3 Comments