Top Ten Tuesday is a weekly link-up that was recently moved over to The Artsy Reader Girl. It’s a fun post with a different theme each week. This week it’s bookish resolutions and goals, although I’m going to do a top five rather than top ten resolutions. Continue reading
I’ve been a bit of a slacker at blogging these past few weeks. My initial excitement and momentum from starting this blog is wearing off a little and I’m having to put a bit more thought and effort into it. Not that I’m not enjoying it, I’m just trying to find my groove, my routine now, rather than just excited blogging. Not to mention the Olympics has started, and as I mentioned in this post I’m a little bit obsessed with the Olympics. So I’m sticking with my Top Ten Tuesday post. Top Ten Tuesday is a link-up hosted over at the Broke and the Bookish and the theme for this week is *Rewind*, you can pick any previous weekly theme that you didn’t participate in. That gives me a lot of options as I’ve just started participating. I’ve decided to go all the way back and pick the first one on the list, my Top Ten childhood favourites, because who doesn’t love to talk about the things we loved as kids.
1.Alanna – Tamora Pierce I was obsessed with these books when I was younger and I think I read all of the Tamora Pierce books that came out (while I was a kid/teenager…). I was a tomboy when was I was younger so a story about a girl disguising as a boy to become a knight, right up my alley. Funny enough, I re-read this book recently and I remember finding it a bit racy when I was younger, but of course as an adult it seems rather tame now. Continue reading
I’ve decided to do something new this week and participate in the Broke and the Bookish’s weekly feature, Top Ten Tuesday. I’ve never done one of these before, so bear with me here. They post a new top ten list every week and you have to answer the top ten of whatever the category is for that week. This week it’s books set outside of the US. I find that many novels, even though they are fiction, can tell you a lot about the culture and feeling of a place. So reading books set in different places in the world can add another element of interest for me, so here goes, my top ten books set outside of the US (and Canada, I’m Canadian so I’m excluding Canada to go a bit more international).