Sunday, September 25, 2016

Review: Murder in the Secret Garden by Ellery Adams

Description (from cover):

'Things really go to seed in the newest novel in the New York Times bestselling Book Retreat mysteries...

There is a hidden garden bordering the grounds of Jane Steward's book-themed resort--a garden filled with beautiful but deadly plants such as mandrake and nightshade. Tucked away behind ivy-covered walls and accessible only through a single locked door, as described in the pages of Frances Hodges Burnett's classic novel, the garden is of special interest to Jane's current group of guests, The Medieval Herbalists. But when one of them turns up dead, Jane must discover whether a member of the group has come to Storyton Hall to celebrate their passion for plant lore or to implement a particularly cruel means for murder.

With thousands of books at her disposal, Jane believes she has the property materials to solve this deadly problem. If she's wrong, however, she may lose something far more precious than the contents of Storyton's secret library...'

My thoughts:

When you find a cozy mystery series that you really enjoy, you tend to get excited when a new book releases in the series. When this book released recently, I was excited to read it. I really have come to enjoy reading any book by Ellery Adams as she is a fantastic cozy mystery writer. This series and the Books by the Bay series have to be some of my favorite cozy series. I love reading mysteries with a bookish theme. I am a book lover after all. It was nice to return to Storyton Hall. In this installment, Jane is hosting a group of guests who have labelled themselves as The Medieval Herbalists. The guests in this group all have a fierce passion for plants and this includes poison. When one of the guests is poisoned and dies, Jane has a whole house full of suspects. All of the suspects have worked with poisonous plants and it seems all of them are acting suspiciously. 

Jane is determined to seek out the killer before the reputation of Storyton Hall can be damaged. She uses the help of her friends to find out who had motive, means and opportunity and the list is quite long. She must weed out the killer before she finds herself or someone she cares deeply about hurt or worse. With a slew of suspects, she must race against the clock to find a devious killer. 

I enjoyed this book, but not quite as much as the others in this series. I had a little harder time getting into this one. I felt that the other books in this series focused more on the books and this one did do that, but not quite as much. There is a lot of story line and character development in this book which is setting up the series to move forward. Not my favorite in the series, but still a series that I enjoy very much. I am curious to see how things happen moving forward and what the author has in store for Jane and her sons.

Overall Rating: 3.5

Title:  Murder in the Secret Garden
Author:  Ellery Adams
Series:  Book Retreat Mystery #3
Publisher:  Berkley
Publication Date:  August 2, 2016
Pages:  304
Genre:  Cozy Mystery
Get It:  Amazon; Barnes & Noble

Disclaimer: This book was given to me by the publisher, through Netgalley, in exchange for my honest review. I reviewed this book without compensation of any kind. All thoughts and opinions are solely mine.

Monday, September 12, 2016

Blog Tour Post, Review & Giveaway: Murder at Rough Point by Alyssa Maxwell

Description (from cover):

'In glittering Newport, Rhode Island, at the close of the nineteenth century, status is everything. But despite being a poorer relation to the venerable Vanderbilts, Emma Cross has shaped her own identity--as a reporter and sleuth.

Fancies and Fashion reporter Emma Cross is sent by the Newport Observer to cover an elite house party at Rough Point, the "cottage" owned by her distant cousin Frederick Vanderbilt, which has been rented as a retreat for artists. To her surprise, the illustrious guests include her estranged Bohemian parents--recently returned from Europe--as well as a variety of notable artists, including author Edith Wharton.

But when one of the artists--an English baronet--is discovered dead at the bottom of a cliff, Rough Point becomes anything but a house of mirth. After a second guest is found murdered, no one is above suspicion--including Emma's parents.

Even as Newport police detective Jesse Whyte searches for a killer in their midst, Emma tries to draw her own conclusions--with the help of Mrs. Wharton. But with so many sketchy suspects, she'll need to canvas the crime scenes carefully, before the cunning culprit takes her out of the picture next...'

My thoughts:

I do adore a historical mystery. I would have to say that this genre is my most favorite to read and enjoy. Alyssa Maxwell does not disappoint. This latest installment of an already fantastic series, is just the icing on the cake. Maxwell has a way with words and creating a mystery that will leave you guessing until the very end. I adore Emma's character and how she struggles with her famed family and being a poor relation having to make her own way in the world. Emma has gumption and doesn't take anything sitting down. She is out to make a name for herself and if she solves a few murders along the way, well then she has left her mark.

There is an element of this book that really brings to mind the quintessential British manor house cozy mystery, where the guests are from all different backgrounds and there is a slew of clues and suspects. I always find myself enjoying these types of mysteries. I love seeing how every person could have had an opportunity or motive to commit murders. Maxwell delivers the same premise in this novel. The only element really linking the guests together are that they are all artists of some sort and that they are friends. Edith Wharton makes an appearance in this novel. I don't know a lot about Wharton, nor have I read any of her novels, but Maxwell makes me inquisitive about Mrs. Wharton and I want to learn more about who she was and what her life was like. The author gave me a glimpse into Mrs. Wharton's life in this book and her somewhat tumultuous relationship with her husband. I hope that the author plans to weave Mrs. Wharton into the future installments of this series as I would definitely like to see more of her character. 

I honestly have to say that there is nothing really that I want to to critique with this book. The characters were delightful, the story captivating and the sense of sadness when finishing an entertaining read certainly still lingers. Maxwell is a phenomenal writer and her stories are always delightful and thrilling to read.

Overall Rating: 5+

Title:  Murder at Rough Point
Author:  Alyssa Maxwell
Series:  Gilded Newport Mystery #4
Publisher:  Kensington
Publication Date:  August 30, 2016
Pages:  304
Genre:  Historical Mystery
Get It:  Amazon; Barnes & Noble

About the Author:

Alyssa Maxwell is the author of the Gilded Newport Mysteries and, beginning January 2016, A Lady and Lady’s Maid Mysteries. She lives in South Florida in the current year, but confesses to spending most of her time in the Victorian, Edwardian, and post WWI eras. If she only had a TARDIS... In addition to fantasizing about wearing Worth gowns and strolling the gardens of her manor house, she loves to watch BBC and other period productions and sip tea in the afternoons. She and her husband are the proud parents of two beautiful twenty-something daughters.

This has been a stop of the Death Among the Doilies blog tour hosted by Great Escapes Virtual Book Tours. Make sure that you stop by the other stops as well!

September 12 – Booklady’s Booknotes
September 12 – Girl Lost In a Book
September 13 – Back Porchervations
September 13 – A Holland Reads
September 14 – Celticlady’s Reviews
September 14 – Island Confidential
September 15 – Shelley’s Book Case
September 16 – The Editing Pen
September 16 – The Girl with Book Lungs
September 17 – Cassidy Salem Reads & Writes
September 18 – Cozy Up With Kathy
September 19 – LibriAmoriMiei
September 19 – deal sharing aunt
September 20 – View from the Birdhouse
September 21 – Brooke Blogs

Disclaimer: This book was given to me by the publisher, through Great Escape Virtual Book Tours and Netgalley, in exchange for my honest review. I reviewed this book without compensation of any kind. All thoughts and opinions are solely mine.

Saturday, September 10, 2016

Blog Tour Post, Review & Giveaway: Death Among the Doilies by Mollie Cox Bryan

Description (from cover):

'For thirty-something blogger Cora Chevalier, small-town Indigo Gap, North Carolina, seems like the perfect place to reinvent her life. Shedding a stressful past as a counselor for a women's shelter, Cora is pouring all her talents--and most of her savings--into a craft retreat business, with help from close pal and resident potter Jane Starr. Between transforming her Victorian estate into a crafter's paradise and babysitting Jane's daughter, the new entrepreneur has no time for distractions. Especially rumors about the murder of a local school librarian...

But when Jane's fingerprints match those found at the grisly crime scene, Cora not only worries about her friend, but her own reputation. With angry townsfolk eager for justice and both Jane's innocence and the retreat at risk, she must rely on her creative chops to unlace the truth behind the beloved librarian's disturbing demise. Because if the killer's patterns aren't pinned, Cora's handiwork could end up in stitches...'

My thoughts:

Crafting is totally not my thing. I just don't understand it or have the patience for it. Sure there are numerous times where I wish I was crafty, but it just seems that I don't have that gene. I decided to go out on a limb here and read something a little different than the norm. Not too far from what I am used to, but just enough to take me out of my reading comfort zone. Two things drew me to this book. First, the author has some clout in the mystery world. I have seen Bryan's name pop up a few times lately and I wanted to find out what all the hype was. Second, this book takes place in my home state of North Carolina. Nothing too exciting happens in North Carolina (if you exclude the whole bathroom issue) and I like to see how authors can portray the state in their books. Needless to say, Indigo Gap, North Carolina, seems like a place I would love to explore and spend time in.

I didn't really know what to expect when I started reading this book. I have to say that I really did enjoy reading it. Cora is a tough cookie, but she is a very down to earth and easy to relate to. Jane is also the same way. I love that Jane has a past and that she has conquered her past struggles to become a better and stronger person. I couldn't help but like Jane and Cora's characters and the other townspeople the author introduces us to in this first installment of the new Cora Crafts Mystery series. I have to say that the mystery was well-developed and not easy for this veteran mystery reader to figure out. I always love that in a mystery book. The thing that I liked a lot about this book was that the point of view isn't always Cora's. Jane takes over a certain points in the story and I really enjoyed that because most mysteries stick with the main character's point of view. I thought that in itself was very clever.

Usually the first installment of a mystery series determines whether or not I will continue with the series. This is one that I most definitely will be checking out in the future. I like the characters and the small town setting and even though crafting is not exactly my forte, it is nice to read about something different from time to time. I think every reader enjoys going out on a limb and trying something new every once in a while. I think that this book was a well-done debut in a series that has a promising future.

Overall Rating: 4

Title:  Death Among the Doilies
Author:  Mollie Cox Bryan
Series:  Cora Crafts Mystery #1
Publisher:  Kensington
Publication Date:  August 30, 2016
Pages:  320
Genre:  Cozy Mystery
Get It:  Amazon; Barnes & Noble

About the Author:

Mollie Cox Bryan is a writer of women’s stories.  Her stories have many forms: cookbooks, articles, essays, poetry and fiction.  Mollie grew up near Pittsburgh, Pa., and attended Point Park University, where she received a B.A. in Journalism and Communications. Her first real job out of college was as a paste-up artist at a small newspaper, where she was allowed to write “on her own time” and she did.

Mollie moved to the Washington, D.C. area, where she held a number of writing jobs, and has written about a diverse array of subjects, such as construction, mathematics education, and life insurance. While working in the editorial field, Mollie began taking poetry classes at the Writer’s Center in Bethesda, Md. Soon, she was leading local poetry workshops and was selected to participate in the prestigious Jenny McKean Moore Poetry Workshop.

In 1999, shortly after the birth of her first daughter, Emma, Mollie and her husband moved to the Shenandoah Valley of Va. (Waynesboro), where he took a job at the Frontier Culture Museum and she stayed at home to take care of Emma and start a freelancing career.

She was honored with an Agatha Award nomination for her first novel, SCRAPBOOK OF SECRETS.

This has been a stop of the Death Among the Doilies blog tour hosted by Great Escapes Virtual Book Tours. Make sure that you stop by the other stops as well!

September 5 – The Broke Book Bank
September 5 – MysteriesEtc 
September 6 – Mallory Heart’s Cozies
September 6 – Laura’s Interests
September 7 – The Power of Words
September 7 – The Cozy Mystery Journal
September 8 – Shelley’s Book Case
September 8 – deal sharing aunt
September 9 – Melina’s Book Blog 
September 9 – A Date with a Book
September 10 – Girl Lost In a Book
September 11 – Ashleyz Wonderland
September 12 – A Blue Million Books 
September 12 – Jersey Girl Book Reviews 
September 13 – The Book’s the Thing
September 13 – Booth Talks Books
September 14 – Pulp and Mystery Shelf 
September 14 – The Girl with Book Lungs
September 15 – Brooke Blogs
September 15 – A Holland Reads
September 16 – Socrates’ Book Reviews
September 17 – LibriAmoriMiei
September 17 – Island Confidential
September 18 – Community Bookstop

Disclaimer: This book was selected given to me by the publisher, through Great Escapes Virtual Book Tours and Netgalley, in exchange for my honest review. I reviewed this book without compensation of any kind. All thoughts and opinions are solely mine.

Tuesday, August 16, 2016

Review: Crowned and Dangerous by Rhys Bowen

Description (from cover):

'Nothing is simple when you're thirty-fifth in line for the British crown, least of all marriage. But with love on their side, and plans to elope, Lady Georgiana Rannoch and her beau Darcy O'Mara hope to bypass a few royal rules...

With Darcy driving me out of London in a borrowed motor car, I soon discover that he isn't planning to introduce me to the pleasures of sinning in secret--as I had hoped--but to make me his wife!

Of course, there are some quibbles to be dealt with, such as my needing special permission from the King to marry a Roman Catholic and the question of where we might live after the honeymoon. Though he will inherit a title, Darcy is as broke as I am. Even his family's Irish castle has been sold to a rich American who now employees Darcy's father as a hired hand.

Throwing these cares to the wind, nothing could deter us from our mission--except perhaps the news that my future father-in-law has just been arrested. It seems the rich American was murdered and Darcy's father had more than enough motive to do the deed. With the elopement postponed, we head for Ireland where he insists he's innocent, and it's up to us to prove it--for better or worse.'

My thoughts:

Rhys Bowen is perhaps one of my favorite mystery writers ever. I love her wit and the quirky characters she creates in her series. Lady Georgiana has always been a favorite of mine and I love how Bowen makes her such a lovable character. Who doesn't love Georgie? I have been following this series for quite some time now and I am glad to see so much character and story development. This series has come a long way. Not in the sense of improvement, but in the story of the characters that carries from book to book. I know when I am reading one of Bowen's books that I will enjoy it, every single time. Bowen never fails to deliver when it comes to an entertaining mystery.

In this book, Georgie and Darcy are headed to Ireland where Darcy's father has been accused of murdering the rich American who bought the prestigious family castle. Darcy's father and the murder victim were heard having a heated argument the afternoon before the murder occurred. All the evidence is pointing in the direction of Darcy's father and even Darcy believes he did it. Georgie refuses to settle and embarks on solving a mystery where so much is at stake. Georgie has to fight off inquisitive reporters that are determined to figure out who she is and why she is so involved in this murder mystery. She doesn't want scandal to erupt if anyone finds out that she is related to the King and that she is traveling unchaperoned with Darcy.

I thought that this book was a great installment to an already spectacular series. I enjoyed reading every single page. I love Georgie's maid, Queenie, as she is always making me laugh. If you love a good historical mystery that packs wit and smarts, this is a great series for you to discover. I absolutely cannot wait for the next installment to be released and I hate that I have to wait for the next one to come out. We all have those authors and series that we love and cannot wait to get our hands on. This author and this series is most definitely one of those for me. Another fantastic hit from Rhys Bowen.

Overall Rating: 4.5

Title:  Crowned and Dangerous
Author:  Rhys Bowen
Series:  Royal Spyness Mystery #10
Publisher:  Berkley
Publication Date:  August 2, 2016
Pages:  320
Genre:  Historical Mystery
Get It:  Amazon; Barnes & Noble

Disclaimer: This book was given to me by the publisher, through Netgalley, in exchange for my honest review. I reviewed this book without compensation of any kind. All thoughts and opinions are solely mine.

Monday, August 1, 2016

Review: Jane and the Waterloo Map by Stephanie Barron

Description (from cover):

'Jane Austen turns sleuth in this delightful Regency-era mystery.

November, 1815. The Battle of Waterloo has come and gone, leaving the British economy in shreds; Henry Austen, high-flying banker, is about to declare bankruptcy--dragging several of his brothers down with him. The crisis destroys Henry's health, and Jane flies to his London bedside, believing him to be dying. While she's there, the chaplain to His Royal Highness the Prince Regent invites Jane to tour Carlton House, the Prince's fabulous London home. The chaplain is a fan of Jane's books, and during the tour he suggests she dedicate her next novel--Emma--to HRH, whom she despises.

However, before she can speak to HRH, Jane stumbles upon a body--sprawled on the carpet in the Regent's library. The dying man, Colonel MacFarland, was a cavalry hero and a friend of Wellington's. He utters a single failing phrase: "Waterloo map"....and Jane is on the hunt for a treasure of incalculable value and a killer of considerate cunning.'

My thoughts:

I recently finished Jane and the Twelve Days of Christmas and reviewed it on this blog. In that review, I thought that the book didn't really live up to the rest of the series and I was hoping that this newest installment would turn out better. I was correct. I enjoyed this book and it brought back the original greatness of the series, which made me fall in love with it in the first place. In this book Jane's brother Henry Austen makes an appearance and for some reason, I always enjoy reading the books when Henry is in it. I like Henry and Jane's relationship and their knack for bouncing off murder mysteries and clues off of each other.

Jane has rushed to London to visit and take care of a sick Henry. It was touch and go for a while, but Henry is on the mend. Jane has some down time after taking care of Henry and is invited to the Prince Regent's London house, Carlton House, to use the library to assist her in her literary endeavors. She is shown around Carlton House on a tour and during that tour, she stumbles across a man who has been taken ill in the library. Jane jumps immediately to action and begins assisting the ill man. While she is doing this, the man whispers the phrase "Waterloo map" before he is attended to the royal physicians. Jane is perplexed by the ill man's statement and disregards it. It is only when the man dies a few hours later that she is concerned about the dying man's last words and the evidence of poisoning. She searches the library where the man died and finds a map with a cipher. Determined to not let this mystery be forgotten, she sets out to find out why this man was poisoned and who would have benefited from his death.

Overall, this was a great read. I am a little sad because Jane is nearing the end of her life in this series and I am wondering just how many books the author plans to write before the series is finished. This series has long been one that I enjoy and I always hate to see a good series end. This book was better than the previous installment in Jane and the Twelve Days of Christmas and I thoroughly enjoyed every page. I always enjoy the author's portrayal of Jane and wonder how she was in real life. I also deeply appreciate the author's willingness to try to stick to true events in Jane's life. I am excited to read the next installments in this series until the last book is written.

Overall Rating: 3.5

Title:  Jane and the Waterloo Map
Author:  Stephanie Barron
Series:  Jane Austen Mystery #13
Publisher:  Soho Crime
Publication Date:  February 2, 2016
Pages:  320
Genre:  Historical Mystery
Get It:  Amazon; Barnes & Noble

Disclaimer: This book was given to me by the publisher, through Netgalley, in exchange for my honest review. I reviewed this book without compensation of any kind. All thoughts and opinions are solely mine.

Sunday, July 24, 2016

Review: Jane and the Twelve Days of Christmas by Stepahnie Barron

Description (from cover):

"Jane Austen turns sleuth in this delightful murder mystery set over the twelve days of a Regency-era Christmas party.

Christmas Eve, 1814: Jane Austen has been invited to spend the holiday with family and friends at The Vyne, the gorgeous ancestral home of the wealthy and politically prominent Chute family. As the year fades and friends begin to gather beneath the mistletoe for the twelve days of Christmas festivities, Jane and her circle are in a celebratory mood: Mansfield Park is selling nicely; Napoleon has been banished to Elba; British forces have seized Washington, D.C.; and on Christmas Eve, John Quincy Adams signs the Treaty of Ghent, which will end a war nobody in England really wanted.

Jane, however, discovers holiday cheer is fleeting. One of the Yuletide revelers dies in a tragic accident, which Jane immediately views with suspicion. If the accident was in fact murder, the killer is one of Jane's fellow snow-bound guests. With clues scattered amidst cleverly crafted charades, dark secrets coming to light during parlor games, and old friendships returning to haunt the Christmas parties, whom can Jane trust to help her discover the truth and stop the killer from striking again?

My thoughts:

Jane Austen is one of my favorite authors of all times. Period. I love her writing style and the lasting impression she left on the literature world. I have long been a fan of anything having to do with Jane Austen and her books and when Stephanie Barron began writing this series long ago, I was an avid reader. It is very interesting to read about Jane and her personal life that she kept so secluded and add in a twist of a murder mystery, well I am instantly hooked. This book is the 12th installment of the long-beloved Jane Austen Mysteries. For some reason, I feel that I have read somewhere that this series is coming to an end, but I might be wrong. In fact, I hope that I am wrong, because this series has been one that I continuously return to time and time again.

In this book, Jane and her family have been invited to stay with friends for the Christmas festivities. Jane is eager to spend time with her friend and enjoy the holiday season. Of course, with Jane around, there is a murder and a puzzle that she must use her sharp wits and intelligence to solve. When one of the guests is found dead in what appears to be an accident, Jane's sharp eye determines that this was no accident. She is determined to find out what happened and who wanted this guest dead and why. With the help of her family and friends, she seeks out a murderer. 

As I stated before this is the 12th installment in this series. I found that this book was just okay in comparison with the others in the series. I enjoyed this book, but the mystery seemed to lack the enjoyment for me as the previous books. Not a bad read, just not exactly what I was expecting. I enjoyed returning to this series and am currently reading the next installment, Jane and the Waterloo Map. It has been a couple of years since I have read this series, and maybe that is why I felt that the story in this one was just okay. I am hoping the next installment will be better.

Overall Rating: 3

Title:  Jane and the Twelve Days of Christmas
Author:  Stephanie Barron
Series:  Jane Austen Mystery #12
Publisher:  Soho Crime
Publication Date:  October 27, 2015
Pages:  352
Genre:  Historical Mystery
Get It:  Amazon; Barnes & Noble

Disclaimer: This book was given to me by the publisher, through Netgalley, in exchange for my honest review. I reviewed this book without compensation of any kind. All thoughts and opinions are solely mine.

Tuesday, June 14, 2016

Blog Tour Post, Review & Giveaway: A Golden Cage by Shelley Freydont

Description (from cover):

'The author of A Gilded Grave returns to Newport, Rhode Island, at the close of the nineteenth century, where headstrong heiress Deanna Randolph must solve another murder among the social elite.

With her mother in Europe, Deanna is staying with the Ballard family, who agree to chaperone her through the summer season and guide her towards an advantageous marriage proposal--or so her mother hopes. Relishing her new freedom, Deanna is more interested in buying one of the fashionable bathing costumes, joining a ladies' bicycling club, and befriending an actress named Amabelle Deeks, all of which could scandalize her mother.

Far more scandalous is the discovery of a young man bludgeoned to death on the conservatory floor at Bonheur, the Ballards' sumptuous "cottage." Deanna recognizes him as an actor who performed at the birthday fete for a prominent judge the night before. But why was he at Bonheur? And where is Amabelle?

Concerned her new friend may be in danger--or worse--Deanna enlists the help of her intrepid maid, Elspeth, and her former beau, Joe Ballard, to find Amabelle before the villain of this drama demands an encore.'

My thoughts:

This is the second book in the Newport Gilded Age Mystery series by Shelley Freydont. The first book in the series, A Gilded Grave, was a read that I quite enjoyed as I previously rated it at 5+ stars. This book was also a fantastic read and one that I read in two days. I really have come to enjoy reading this series and cannot wait to see what happens next. Deanna is a character that I find to be well-developed and well-rounded and one that I cannot help but like. You root for her throughout the book and you become to care about what happens. Sometimes that connection that the reader has with the character is hard to find in books but the author has no problem connecting the characters and relating them to her readers.

I love this time period. In Newport, Rhode Island in the 1890's, society reigned supreme. Rules dictated women and what they were allowed to do, but there were new inventions being made such as the bicycle and other contraptions that were forcing the boundaries of society. Deanna is a character that likes to push the boundaries and try new things. She is intrigued by the bicycle and knows that if her mother was around that she wouldn't be able to try these new things. I like this about Deanna. I like that she is willing to push the envelope even though she lands herself right in the middle of a murder investigation.

I really enjoyed this book and cannot wait to see what the author has planned for the characters moving forward with the series. A great read for lovers of cozy mysteries with a historical theme. I highly recommend this one!

Overall Rating: 5+

Title:  A Golden Cage
Author:  Shelley Freydont
Series:  Newport Gilded Age Mystery #2
Publisher:  Berkley
Publication Date:  June 7, 2016
Pages:  368
Genre:  Historical Mystery
Get It:  Amazon; Barnes & Noble

About the Author:

Shelley Freydont is the author of several mystery series, including the Newport Gilded Age Mysteries (beginning with A Gilded Grave) and the Celebration Bay Mysteries, as well as those featuring Lindy Haggerty and Katie McDonald. She is also the author of several novels under the name Shelley Noble, and her books have been translated into seven languages.

This has been a stop of the A Golden Cage blog tour hosted by Great Escapes Virtual Book Tours. Make sure that you stop by the other stops as well!

June 7 – A Holland Reads

June 7 –   Community Bookstop 

June 8 – Back Porchervations

June 8 – Nadaness In Motion

June 9 – Shelley’s Book Case

June 10 – Cozy Up With Kathy

June 11 – Laura’s Interests

June 12 – Melina’s Book Blog

June 13 – Student of Opinions

June 14 – Island Confidential

June 14 – Girl Lost In A Book

June 15 – The Ninja Librarian

June 16 – Deal Sharing Aunt

June 17 – Brooke Blogs

June 18 – I Read What You Write

Disclaimer: This book was given to me by the publisher, through Netgalley and Great Escape Virtual Book Tours, in exchange for my honest review. I reviewed this book without compensation of any kind. All thoughts and opinions are solely mine.
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