Archive for the 'Book Giveaway' Category

Winner Winner Chicken Dinner

Last week, I said I would draw randomly from comments on a post offering a book giveaway so, without further delay, the bloggers and the book they have won!  I will be contacting you via email for logistics…

Kathy – BermudaOnion WINS  Nickel  & Dimed by Barbara Ehrenreich

Kim – Sophisticated Dorkiness WINS  The Human Bobby by Gabe Rotter

Laurie C – Bay State Readers Advisory WINS  French Leave by Anna Gavala – (I’ll deliver this in person.)

Congratulations, Winners!!

HIdeinWhitetoSkipLine

Copyright © 2007-2012. Care’s Online Book Club. All rights reserved. This post was originally posted by Care from Care’s Online Book Club.  It should not be reproduced without express written permission.

Nickels, Dimes, Humans and French Leaves

Quick Thoughts…

Nickel and Dimed  by Barbara Eirenreich, A METROPOLITAN / OWL BOOK Henry Holt Company 2001, 221 pages (Sent to me from the wonderful @TriniCapini)

I’ve been wanting to read this for years and my announcement (on Twitter?) that the High School had selected it for Summer Reading must have been why Trish sent me her copy. Thank you, Trish! I love these kinds of nonfiction memoirs – the kind where the author is an integral part of the experience. Some might call this genre “stunt nonfiction”. I enjoyed her story of moving to three different towns (Key West FL, Portland ME, Minneapolis MN – all places I have visited and enjoyed) to see if she could find a place to live and a job, the kind requiring little to no qualifications: using ‘mother returning to workforce/no experience’ as her background rather than announce her PhD in Biology. Set in the year 2000, it does take some mental time travel to remember even in just 10 years the economic difference between now and then; it still is an eye opener how difficult to start from nothing and ‘make it’ – to earn enough money to secure a safe place to live and actually enjoy some time off. It is hard work. A liberal slant is evident and I don’t claim to understand how exactly either of the main government parties truly hope to address and fix/help with this stuff but I found myself quite moved as well as fearful for the people who are trying not only to stay afloat but gain. And not just gain, but to afford healthcare, eat an adequate diet, and put away for emergencies and the future. Is there the book where a journalist moves to a new city and rather than look for a job and suitable housing, stands in line at the welfare office to see what can be gotten?  I don’t know. I can’t help but wonder why this book was advised for our high schoolers?  To encourage them to seek financial security by studying for well-paying careers or will it only succeed in them pulling their sweatshirt hoods up and hiding in their parents’ basement?

___________________

The Human Bobby  by Gabe Rotter, Simon & Schuster Paperbacks 2010, 289 pages (gift from the amazing Jenners who reviews it -> here <–)

Right off the bat, I must direct you to Jenner’s link above or to BermudaOnion-Kathy’s review because these two enthusiastic reactions to The Human Bobby had me chomping at the bit to read it, too! But I wasn’t as impressed. Could it have been me? my mood? I don’t know, but I really REALLY struggled through this, twice almost abandoned and was urged to continue. I didn’t exactly guess the outcome but I wasn’t moved or surprised or swept away in the least. I couldn’t help thinking it just not nearly as much fun and wild as Gone Girl – perhaps that is unfair comparison, but Gone Girl would win. BUT, don’t you agree, when people disagree on a book, you actually want to read it and see for yourself?

BEST QUOTE:  C’mon, I’ll give you some pie. Pie always helps.


_______________________

French Leave by Anna Gavalda, Europa editions 2009, 108 pages • Translated from the French by Alison Anderson • (A gift from the creative and generous @JilleeBeene)

Softdrink sent me this and I didn’t even know I wanted to read it. A slim story about sibling relationships and familial love, growing up, avoiding and accepting responsibility. Almost snarky, somewhat sly, definitely out of my culture (country, age of protagonist), but sweet, too. And it’s a EUROPA!  Love the feel of these books almost as much as I love the kinds of books they publish.


________________________

And FINALLY, the thought I am most impressed with after writing all this is how GENEROUS my wonderful book blogger friends are!  ALL of these books were gifts. SO, in that spirit, I return the favor. Comment here if you want one of these books and I will draw a random winner, contact you if I don’t already have your snailmail addy and then send it off. Deadline this weekend sometime.

FrHIdeinWhitetoSkipLine

Copyright © 2007-2012. Care’s Online Book Club. All rights reserved. This post was originally posted by Care from Care’s Online Book Club.  It should not be reproduced without express written permission.

What’s in the Mailbox?

Just a musings-Monday. Happy April Everyone!  Here’s a photo from the local garden store that I made my husband take me to yesterday so I would get out of the house:

And I can tell you that I got a book in the mail last week. Thank you Softdrink for sending me this after I begged for it.

I cannot decide what to read next and it is really irritating me. I think I will abandon The Invention of Clouds but every time I flip through it, I think, “OOOoooo!!  That’s cool.” and it has poetry!  and mentions of Jane Austen!!  but.  It’s due at the library. I might end up buying it for my brother as a gift. (SSSHHHHHH!  Don’t tell him.)

Our book club selected The Elephant Keeper and none of you blokes seem to have read it. What’s up with that?!  When I can’t find any review in Fyrefly’s book blog search, I get nervous. On the other hand, maybe I will love it and spark a blogfire of appreciation. THAT would be something fun that I haven’t ever done.

Having read the Literate Housewife’s groundbreaking project to amass a list of truly worthy (cough, not celebrity) audio book narrators, I am tempted to buy the audio of The Elephant Keeper. Roger May reads it. I have no idea if he is any good. (uh, thought – can these be sampled?) IF YOU HAVE LISTENED TO ROGER MAY and recommend, PLEASE let me know.

Or should I get the print version. Or the kindle version. OR see if the library has it?  I’m in a state of paralysis and indecision.

On the letter writing year that is 2012, I sent 46 pieces of mail in March for a grand total of 181 for the first quarter. I received 35 letters, I think. I counted but can’t find where I wrote that down. (probably in a tweet!) I bought some nifty cards and stationery at Marshalls – gawd, I do love the TJX stores.

I posted my Final Summary Thoughts on Cloud Atlas and recommend reading it – if not only because it is one of those books you want to say you ‘know’. But I enjoyed it, too! It’s one of the 1001 Books to Read Before You Die…

What else. I need to make a pie maybe today, maybe tomorrow, NOT yesterday as planned, of the SuperBerries I received on Thursday. Check it out on my tumblr page.

That’s it. To recap… NO WAIT!  I have a copy of Angels and Insects by A.S.Byatt to send on!  Who wants?  Leave me a comment here or on one of my review posts (click Angels or Insects) and tell me if you’ve ever seen a Javelina in real life!

GIVEAWAY DETAILS:    One comment 

open internationally

deadline April 7, Saturday, 7 am EST (ie, NewYorkCity)

Recap:  I received Saturday in my Mailbox, I can’t decide which format to read/listen to The Elephant Keeper and I seek your advice, I write a lot of letters, Bloggiesta was awesome, I still need to bake a pie.  I have a giveaway.

Happy Spring!

HIdeinWhitetoSkipLine

Copyright © 2007-2012. Care’s Online Book Club. All rights reserved. This post was originally posted by Care from Care’s Online Book Club.  It should not be reproduced without express written permission.

Loaned To Me Books

I am committed to reading these books this year because someone thought I should:

An Unlikely Angel by Ashley Smith – from my neighbor K.

Radio Shangri-La by Lisa Napoli – from Nancy

Fire Season by Philip Connors – from Nancy

Nemesis by Peter Evans – from Madeline - by the way, if you are reading this, Miss Mad – I promise Oscar and I’ll be back to visit you next week.  Tell ya all about it later….

Martha, inc. by Christopher Byron – also from Madeline

Two Rivers by T.Greenwood – from Holly

Emotional Geology by Linda Gillard – WON in a giveaway, recommended by Rhapsody-Jill, I think

A Theory of Relativity by Jacquelyn Mitchard – another from Holly

Me and Mr. Darcy by  Alexandra Potter – again, from Holly

Save the Cat!  by Blake Snyder – WON in a giveaway by Trisha

Film School by Neil Landau with Matthew Frederick – I think I won this from Trisha

Moby Dick by Herman Melville – from my Father-in-Law

Please ignore the books on top.  I didn’t want to cut them out of the photo.  Copley the Lobster is a good book shelf accoutrement, dontcha think? He’s giggling because he thinks I do not know about his secret life. But I’ve already read that book.  (It’s VERY good, too.)

I will be reading Cloud Atlas in March and I abandoned Cranford last year but vow to get back to it.

I’m most excited about starting the two from Nancy, especially Fire Season, and then Emotional Geology.  I know I have a few from Holly coming soon;  I gave her The Night Circus for her birthday in December and now my book club has chosen it so I need it back.  She assures me that she just started it and will have it read by the weekend.  She’s a great friend.  She also insists I read Angels and Insects by A.S.Byatt.  I must oblige.

As I double check my bookcase for any I missed, I do see Lobotomy by that Ree loaned me, I think, I hope.  And I have a few other winnings – like the PIE book from Trish.  Probably more.  :)

AND!  If YOU have sent me a book that is not listed here, please please administer the admonishments! Let me know. Thanks.

2012 PERSONAL CHALLENGE #1 – bring it on!

IdeinWhitetoSkipLine

Copyright © 2007-2012. Care’s Online Book Club. All rights reserved. This post was originally posted by Care from Care’s Online Book Club.  It should not be reproduced without express written permission.

Audio GiveAway Neverwhere

UPDATED:   Contest now closed.  Kim is the winner!

I very much enjoyed listening to the author (Neil Gaiman) narrate the audio of Neverwhere!  Maybe you will, too.     To enter this giveaway, just comment and answer the following questions/fill in the blanks:

1.   My favorite person to listen to read books in this format is_________?

2.   I recommend Care and her blog readers listen to ____________ by __________.  (or if you don’t have a favorite, share a favorite/upcoming REGULAR print book that you might LIKE to listen to, regardless if current audio available or not.)

3.  One book that Care and I have both read -OR- the book that Care has read/reviewed here at Care’s Online Book Club that I most want to read is __________.  (and “I don’t have anything to fill in the blank” is an acceptable answer.  This list is accessible from the header above or click here.  Comments on the corresponding review post will give you a bonus entry.)

4.  My favorite book blogger activity is:     Read-A-Thon, BBAW, Weekly Geeks, Bloggiesta, BEA/BBC, AudioWeek. or ________ (fill in the blank, duh.)

THANK YOU!     If you give your email in the WP entry form, that is good.  If I don’t get your email address from whichever way you comment here, pls provide or your @ Tweet handle.    I will pick a winner via random number generator on THURSDAY and announce here and Twitter.   Did I mention that I am willing to send internationally?  I am.
.

HIdeinWhitetoSkipLine

Copyright © 2007-2011. Care’s Online Book Club. All rights reserved. This post was originally posted by Care from Care’s Online Book Club.  It should not be reproduced without express written permission.

Tuesday Topicals • June 7 • 2011

It’s another* TUESDAY TOPICALS!

topical • adjective • let’s stick to topical issues: current, up-to-date, up-to-the-minute, contemporary, recent, relevant; newsworthy, in the news. ANTONYMS out-of-date.

This is AUDIOWEEK, if you like or want to know more about that.  Just click here on the button to go to Devourer of Books Blog to learn more and participate:

I will be hosting a GIVEAWAY for an audio book in my next post.  If you are a fan of Neil Gaiman, I suggest you keep on eye on this piece of the interblogswebland.

                                                                     

I also promised y’all a chance to help me pick the book/s I will suggest for my next bookclub read.     You still want to vote and help me, right?!??

The big news in my life?   Why yes, I *do* have big news!

I start a job today as an Elder Care Companion, for just a few hours per week and I’ve very excited about it.     The location is only a 4 minute walk!   And the wonderful person I get to hang out with is a sweetie.

AND,

Question:  Do you like baseball?    we are hosting a Summer Intern for the Cape Cod Baseball League/Wareham Gatemen and she is a delight!  and a reader!   She’s been helping me organize my new bookshelf (gotta have  a photo, right?)  -or- she is indulging me as I hand her books and say, “You MUST read this one.”   etc and then some…

* This is actually my first Tuesday Topical…

QUESTION 2:  In honor of my friend Trish, do you think the word NEUROTIC can be a good thing?

and finally, totally unrelated to everything but connected to it all, you only have two shopping days.  Possibly, still time to put a card in the mail.

.

HIdeinWhitetoSkipLine

Copyright © 2007-2011. Care’s Online Book Club. All rights reserved. This post was originally posted by Care from Care’s Online Book Club.  It should not be reproduced without express written permission.

The Maltese Falcon and Woman in the Dark

Thoughts   The Maltese Falcon by Dashiell Hammett, Vintage Crime/Black Lizard Vintage Books, div of Random House 1992 (orig pub’d 1929), 217 pages

MOTIVATION for READING:    for R.I.P. V!   and for Book to Movie Challenge.  And my husband also read The Maltese Falcon; he doesn’t read many books so we are both now looking forward to watching the flick.

FIRST SENTENCE: “Samuel Spade’s jaw was long and bony, his chin a jutting v under the more flexible v of his mouth.”

WHAT’s it ABOUT:    Our Sam Spade, Private Investigator, comes to work one day to find a beautiful woman in his office who wants to hire him.   Trouble, trouble, trouble.    He has to avoid getting arrested (and getting beat up – a lot) while trying to track down the source of the trouble, the lost artifact called The Maltese Falcon.

WHAT’s COOL:   Mr. Hammett writes in an extremely descriptive style with lots and lots of colors.   It really stands out how many times he mentions ‘her jade-colored dress’, ‘her green dress’, ‘the flash of emerald’, etc and then some.     The pace of the action picks up as the story lines unfold – it’s a fun ride.    The dialogue is quite good and I can see that this might have been quite easy to adapt to the big screen.

RATING:    Four slices of pie.

____________________________________________________________

Thoughts   Woman in the Dark by Dashiell Hammett, Thorndike Press Large Print 1990 (orig pub’d 1933) Introduction 1988 Robert B. Parker, 128 pages

MOTIVATION for READING:   More Hammett!    Found this at the Home for the Aged where I volunteer.

FIRST SENTENCE:  “Her right ankle turned under her and she fell.”

WHAT’s it ABOUT:   Late one stormy night, a foreign woman escaping her husband?  benefactor?  sugar daddy?    (It’s unclear) happens to knock on the door of a man recently out of prison.  He agrees to help rescue her but it’s all just ‘trouble, trouble, trouble.’   It’s somewhat of a love story, believe it or not.  (I’m not altogether sure about this, either.)

WHAT’s COOL:    Parker’s Intro is a great segue from The Maltese Falcon to this short story.    He describes common threads to all the ‘tough guys’ Hammett uses for his protagonists and he explains how this story was a departure in theme, thus the ‘love story’ component explained.    I would assume if you are a fan of Hammett, this story WITH the Introduction is a must.

But I didn’t like the story.    It didn’t have the frantic “Oh no!  What’s going to happen next?”  suspenseful tension.   And come on, women should not fall in love with the tough guy when he forcibly kisses them.    It’s definitely a book that lacks respect for women; I don’t care what time period it is set in.

RATING:  Two slices of pie.

WORDS:   p.144 of TMF – lathy … = lathlike; long and thin. [I could not, however, find 'lathlike' in the dictionary.]

151 of TMF – swart …  =  swarthy or of dark complexion.

******  Both of these books are available in BookMooch.com ******

HIdeinWhitetoSkipLine

Copyright © 2010. Care’s Online Book Club. All rights reserved. This post was originally posted by Care from Care’s Online Book Club.  It should not be reproduced without express written permission.

Finny

Me (at the Author’s Booksigning at Baker Books a few weeks ago):  “SO, what’s up with the feather?”

JK:  “You’ll have to read to find out.”

Me:   “Yea, I kinda figured you’d say that.”

.

.

.

Me (to myself on about page 350):  “Oh crap!  I haven’t thought about that darn feather!   It has GOT to show up soon!!!”

Thoughts   Finny by Justin Kramon, Random House Trade paperbacks 2010, 366 pages

MOTIVATION for READING:     I met Justin Kramon at the Book Blogger Convention 201o New York City.   He was unassuming, charming, non-pushy;  like he didn’t have a care in the world.    He took my card and I accepted his.   Within a week, I received a very nice email inviting me to let him know if I would like a copy of his book due out in July (keep in mind, the email was first week of June.)  I said, “Yes.”    When I got the book, I also got a feather.   I wondered…  “What’s up with the feather?”

I still can’t decide if the feather is hugely significant or just a charming feature.  But regardless and nevertheless, the book is CHARMING.   Actually, the more I think back on it, the book has its share of angst, too.

I really did want to read this ever since meeting the author.   When I realized that he would be visiting my favorite local impressive independent bookseller Baker Books, I grabbed my friend Holly and made her attend with me.     She’s reading it right now, too.  IN FACT!   and if that doesn’t prove how much I’m a fan of cool authors and cool Indie booksellers, I gave Holly the copy that Justin Kramon sent me (I kept the feather) and I bought a copy from Baker’s at the signing.    Woo HOO.

FIRST SENTENCE:  “She started life as Delphine, named by her father for the city where the Greek oracle was from, but she’d always had an independent mind about  things like names, so she’d gone by Finny ever since she was old enough to choose.”

I really like this first sentence.   I love a finely crafted first sentence.     I’m impressed before I even get to the 50th word.

WHAT’s it ABOUT:     This book is a coming of age and then some for a young lady named Finny.   She experiences first love and…   And then some.    Let’s break down a coming of age story:    young kid has ideas and frustrations about life, meets some interesting characters, questions all of it, and realizes some good stuff arises up and out of pain and we all have to deal with pain in life.

Finny is so likable even if she has different illusions and questions about what life and how her life is supposed to be or might be.     I loved how Kramon describes time moving by in Finny’s life.    I was charmed by her affection for her brother and her friends.   I admired the quirky characters that orbit her world and how she appreciates them.     I felt COMFORTABLE in this book.      I enjoyed it and enjoyed how it moseyed along.     I’ll admit, I didn’t read this fast.   But I enjoyed every moment I was in Finny’s world – and it did get a bit crazy here and there.

WHAT’s GOOD/not:     Somewhere I heard this was to be a some kind of ‘Dickensian’ novel  - –   aka of/like Charles Dickens?    I can’t tell you how long ago I read a Chuck book or what that might mean so I can’t answer to this.    What I did love was the last question asked of Mr.Kramon during the Baker Books event:   “How and why did you write this book with a female protagonist?”  or something like that.   And the answer was wonderful!  It was one of those cool answers when an author admits something odd and yet totally authorly-like, (and I’m totally going on memory paraphrasing here and I don’t know the proper procedure to be accurate or not), “I had originally set out to follow the character of Sylvan (Finny’s brother) when this precocious red-headed opininated kid Finny, Sylvan’s little sister, piped up at the dinner table in one of the scenes.   I found her much more interesting and the story soon began to follow her.”    Something like that.      Awesome.    I love hearing about how stories and characters come alive and it’s like the author just has to pay attention and write it all down.

FINAL CONCLUSIONS:   I liked this book a lot;  I’m still not sure how to describe it or classify it, but I enjoyed and really liked Finny as a character.     I look forward to reading what Mr. Kramon does next and wish him a successful career as a writer.

Oh!  The feather!   So.  The feather is the fleeting soft almost-missable moments of our life, the momentos that fall from the important things (wings?  power of lift?!)  that mean something important if we only hold on to what we KNOW is important.     (heckadoodle, I don’t know!!)    

RATING:   Four slices of pie – some kind of chocolate with a cup of coffee from a silver server in honor of Mr. Henckel, one of the many charming characters.

OTHER REVIEWS:   So many!!    Read Sophisticated Dork’s review, also posted today.

HIdeinWhitetoSkipLine

Copyright © 2010. Care’s Online Book Club. All rights reserved. This post was originally posted by Care from Care’s Online Book Club.  It should not be reproduced without express written permission.

Happy Mother’s Day! and Contest Winner Announcement

In celebration of Mother’s Day and this month’s release of the latest novel by Jennie Nash, The Threadbare Heart, several blogs participated in a contest to give away a copy of the book and then each winner goes on to compete for a Grand Prize of a box of books, a rum cake and a call-in with the author at book club.    How fun would that be!?

I hereby announce the winner of my blog’s contest to be LINDA V.!     Congratulations and I will be forwarding your name to the Grand Prize Contest.   The winner will be announced May 16th.   Linda’s entry follows:

Mothers and Daughters — ah, a topic fraught with possibilities, depending on one’s own experience. Maybe the fact that my own realtionship with my mom is murky clouds my ability to have a strong pair jump out at me from all the fiction I have read.

Marmee from Little Women? Certainly she raised a daughter of every female type, each of them strong in their own way.

But what really came to mind was Scout’s mom from To Kill a Mockingbird, probably my fave book. Forget about her? Understandably so, because she died I think during Scout’s birth. But perhaps it was that loss or more accurately that lack that formed the memorable character of that observer, Scout. Trying to keep up with the boys, attached in a different way than brother Jem to Atticus, more sensitive to the social changes swirling around her that Southern summer. Her mom was there, in her genes and her makeup, to form a sad sort of pun. And that made Scout stronger and better in many ways.

Thank you to everyone who entered:    Judson – who has a very insightful history blog My Life in the Past Lane, my mother, Daphne – who has just begun a mother/daughter book blog, and one of my favorites in blogworld,  Joan Harvest - so funny and joyous in her observations about life.     Click here to read all the contest entries.

Happy Mom’s Day!

HIdeinWhitetoSkipLine

Copyright © 2010. Care’s Online Book Club. All rights reserved. This post was originally posted by Care from Care’s Online Book Club.  It should not be reproduced without express written permission.

The Threadbare Heart

Thoughts   The Threadbare Heart by Jennie Nash, ARC Berkley Books 2010, 319 pages

MOTIVATION to READ:    I have been looking forward to reading this since I knew of it!    When the author asked me to participate in the book promotion for its release this month, I excitedly said, “Yes!  Of course!”

WHAT it’s ABOUT:    This is a family drama involving a woman and her husband who decide to make a big change and move to California from Vermont.     Lily is a college professor who writes math books and collects fabrics and Tom is a college professor of horticulture who wants to learn how to be an organic avocado farmer.    They wonder how to navigate these new choices while examining how it affects their marriage and their family;   their two boys also live in California so now they are closer but they are embarking on their own lives.  Her mother is worrying about how to navigate her place in the world through the loss of her best friends and the interesting proposal that follows.     When a fire comes sweeping through the valley, can they all survive what happens?

WHAT’s GOOD:    The characters, dialog and situations were believable and I was quickly swept up into the story.    Lily and her mother are very different in perspective and personality.    Lily was actually more like her mother’s mother who had taught Lily how to sew.     I appreciate Nash’s ability to weave the most interesting tidbits of stuff into the narrative – like the fabric collecting, the technical challenges of designing math curricula (I love math) and what’s cool about the avocado.  She really does her research.

WHAT’s NOT so GOOD:    I was slightly disappointed in one of the minor characters;  I wanted more about the son who was trying to be a good father and husband.   He kept comparing himself to his father but was actually a lot like his grandmother.   I felt this story line was a bit unresolved.

FINAL THOUGHTS:  There is actually a lot going on in this book and upon reflection, I’m impressed by what all happens in not so many pages!    The main story was unpredictable and rolled me through a lot of emotions;  I was concerned, shocked, upset, relieved, sad, and happy.      I often get annoyed by characters in the so-called women’s fiction genre;   I get extremely picky with women who could-be my demographic  – if they have issues that I can’t relate to or do something I can’t accept or like, I can’t just roll with it and enjoy the story.     However, Nash’s books don’t usually provoke me so much, which is a good thing and one of the reasons I love them so much.

Also, I must add that it was thrilling to be able to follow Jennie on the path of writing and publishing this book.    I was introduced to her during the initial process and was able to cheer her along when she was concerned with ideas for marketing and whether or not the cover was ideal.     Her blog, Meet Your Muse, is a great place to learn about how cool she is as a person and she shares writing tips and even discusses the highs and lows of the being an author.   It’s been fun and fascinating to get to know her better.

RATING:  FOUR slices of pie;  perhaps a rum-raisin or something to go along with that rum cake?      Would that me too much rum?

ENTER CONTEST!

May 8th DEADLINE!

CLICK HERE or see prior post.

For an awesome interview/guest post with Jennie Nash, visit Lisa’s Lit and Life.

and do have a HAPPY Mother’s Day!      
HIdeinWhitetoSkipLine

Copyright © 2010. Care’s Online Book Club. All rights reserved. This post was originally posted by Care from Care’s Online Book Club.  It should not be reproduced without express written permission.

LetterMo2014square

Enter your email address to follow this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email.

Join 1,411 other followers

Twitter Updates

I prefer pi.

pieratingsml

Goodreads

April 2014
M T W T F S S
« Mar    
 123456
78910111213
14151617181920
21222324252627
282930  

Copyright Notice

Creative Commons License
Care's Online Book Club text & images by Care is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0 United States License.

Follow

Get every new post delivered to your Inbox.

Join 1,411 other followers