Belated July Round-up


In July Salford Zine Library hosted our first ‘Zine Night’. It went well, people came to watch and some read pieces from their own zines or other people’s zines and it was a relaxed atmosphere. We didn’t really know how long it would go on for so it was a very trial and error kind of a thing and I was nominated to compere but I think it went okay and I hope everyone enjoyed it. It was at 3MT which was the perfect venue, the people who run it are so friendly and positive and accommodating. It really couldn’t have been anywhere else. We will hopefully do another one perhaps in a few months’ time.



I released a new per-zine in July, which you can get from my etsy shop or it’s also available from Pen Fight Distro, it’s a split with Say Hi and Wave Zine❤

We also did a zine workshop at Liverpool Small Cinema. Cherry did one there before and it was ace, we all had a great time. This time it was in conjunction with a double screening as part of their 58% programme, which showcases work by women, Trans and non-binary filmmakers. The 58% came from when the cinema realised that women made up 58% of their followers on Facebook. I was really pleased that Wadjda was being screened when we were there it is a really excellent film. The vibe in the zine-making workshop felt really positive too, lots of great people some new to zines for the first time which is always super exciting. Here’s a pic below of me, Vicky (left, owner of Pen Fight Distro) and Stef (right, maker of Today Zine) post-workshop. Stef has an exhibition of her work up at Salford Zine Library at the moment, look!



Cherry self-published Gut Flora in July too, this is a project which I have had the privilege of following right from its conception. When I met Cherry for the first time a few years ago at Sheffield Zinefest The Chapess was still really forming into what it is now and it’s so amazing to see the work involved in this regular platform for women. I actually have a piece of writing in it which is a first because I am normally too self-hating to submit to things. Go Cherry for making your dream a reality❤


Oh I almost forgot, Bird Bath had our first gig in July, we supported Towel, and look at the amazing poster by Brigid Deacon! We played a set lasting about 10 minutes and it was so fun. Thanks to everyone who came and was nice to us about it afterwards. I have never played live or sung in front of people before. Maybe we will do it again, but we might try and record a song first. Thanks to other people for taking these photos!


Northwest Zinefest 2016

We worked really really hard to take on all the feedback we got about last year’s zinefest, as well as our own experiences of it, and make this year’s even bigger and better. The day felt so intense but every single person who came was amazing. It feels so good to have delivered it again and hopefully done it better second time round.


Islington Mill was a great venue, we wanted somewhere all on one level so that it could be as disabled accessible as possible. The workshop space was really bright and airy too. This year we allowed time in between workshops for changeover which made a difference. Again we tried to have a variety of workshops and were also able to host a reading from various zinesters and Chris Clavin which was pretty cool. Also having it out of Manchester City Council this year made it much less stressful due to their market license policy, which we avoided, phew! We were also able to get catering from Sidney St Cafe, who were amazing❤



Thanks to my pals for being on board for year two! I think we did okay. I really wanted it to be an accessible place for people who were new to zines and old hands to feel welcome and meet like-minded people in a non-cliquey space which fingers crossed was achieved.

Grrrlcon 2016

In the spirit of trying to reflect on cool things I have managed to do: here is a short reflection on Grrrlcon. Me and  Cherry went to Edinburgh to volunteer our zine-making efforts during the break out sessions. We sat in on a couple of talks aswell, including Denise Mina who was just such an inspiring person to hear talk, wow.

I think that Grrrlcon was really intense and it was hard to really think about it all while we were in it. I think that meeting so many awesome female writers in real life was very life affirming. I also kind of felt more than ever that if I get to a point where I have something to publish, I wouldn’t hesitate too much to go down the route of self-publishing. I think I love zines so much because of the freedom and the ownership of your own work.

Thanks so much to the organisers for having us and creating a space for women writers to meet and create and share their passions with each other.


I’ve been BUSY! Zinefests, making music, videos and art! Finally I feel like I’m being more productive and it’s probably because of the sun and the lighter nights. I also took a solo trip to Dublin to work on my MH and get some peace and quiet and walk around someplace and look at nice things.


We started a band too, finally and we have written a song and actually probably two songs and there or three or so more in the pipeline! Maybe we’ll have an EP and we will probably play a gig by the end of the year wow!


Finally Northwest Zinefest 2016 is REAL and happening and below is the amazing poster by Saffa Khan and you should definitely, definitely try and make it🙂


That’ll do I have a to-do list to write and DO.

In like a lamb out like a lion

In his book ‘What to do what it’s your turn (and it’s always your turn)’, Seth Godin writes;

“while standing on one foot, we ask, impatiently, “what’s this about?’

We don’t go to a movie unless the coming attraction tells us exactly what to expect.

We don’t listen to music we’re not sure we’ll like. 

An we want to know how to pigeonhole every idea and every book so we can move on and click. 

Please, wait. 

Let it simmer. It might not be for you, but  least this time, postpone the relief of resolution.”

I think about this and I find it relatable in a lot of ways. I often feel the urge to do everything, read everything, watch everything, check it off then move on to the next thing without sitting with it and thinking about how it made me feel.

Social media has definitely exacerbated this, and the internet in general I guess. I feel like timelines of other people’s inner thoughts can be a bit overwhelming and the easiest way to deal with it is to just read, press a ‘like’ or ‘fave’ button (or not, even) and then move on without interacting with everyone and sometimes I feel like I have to do this in order to get by because, I was only browsing Twitter briefly while I walked down the street (something I need to not do, tbh) and now I feel like I need to sit down with it and respond to people who deserve responses.

I don’t know, lately I’ve been trying to consciously make my world smaller in order to deal. I had a hard time in February and had to take time away from everything and reassess myself. In real life we don’t often get the relief of real resolution because nothing is really final and even though you finish a book, a film, a course of study, a job etc, there is always going to be something else and life is like that. Trying to be mindful and meditate is all well and good but if you’re overcommitted it’s not solving the root of the problem. While I’m in debt I have to accept that a lot of things I want to spend time on have to be put on hold while I have to work full time and sort that stuff out. I decided to cut out any commitments I wasn’t getting pleasure from. Stop reading books I didn’t desperately want to read. Allow myself to not read absolutely everything, watch all the cult films I still haven’t watched. Know all the knowledge I have limited capacity to learn. I’m going to scrape by with what I know and learn the skills I need immediately this year but not berate myself for all the skills I still have yet to learn. That is totally what my 30’s and beyond are there for. There is a lot of enjoyment still yet to be had. I don’t have to do things to say I have done them, I have to do them purely for me right now, either that or not do them at all and be totally okay about myself not doing something and take the reins with this choice myself. I can’t legislate for other people but I can choose to not let them rock my internal boat.


This amazing painting is by Polly Richards who does commissions, check out her work it’s literally so good.


Books read in 2016 part one

I have decided that I am going to write some thoughts on every book I read this year and collate them into a blog post every two months.

Disclaimer: I can’t guarantee my thoughts will be any good or even interesting!

Every Day by David Levithan (borrowed from my local library) 

I have read a lot of books by this author, often co-authored with other contemporary YA authors and usually they are really pretty good. This was no exception. Based on it’s blurb I thought it would be a book exploring being trans/gender queer as the main character woke up every day in someone else’s body. But actually it was that they had no body of their own, though I saw them as being gender queer and gender as a concept was discussed kind of vaguely. I feel like the character was never identified a51IXfx3ChrLs being one gender or another, though I may be wrong. I have read angry reviews about this book having an awful main character and they tend to assume it is a male but we really don’t know, I don’t think. They are called A, they wake up in a new body each day, always the same age, a teenager, but any gender and yes we get a lot of diverse characters. My least favourite was DEFINITELY the day where he wakes up as a fat teenager it’s incredibly fat-phobic and sad. But if you took that chapter out this book might get 5/5 from me, because even though the love story was a bit intense in a creepy, and even though the ending was a bit disappointing for me, it was really thoughtful and well written and just something I would have loved to read as a teenager and would have taught me a lot.

Resilience by Liggy Webb (borrowed from the library at work)419Dp0AGq6L._SX311_BO1,204,203,200_

I heard of this author a couple of years ago as they were running a free workshop of the same name as this book but I wasn’t able to attend in the end. A lot of the stuff in here is really useful, but a lot of it is common sense, and even then really basic obvious common sense, like embarrassingly obvious. I like the stance it takes though, because it’s not claiming to solve all your problems, but to help you manage and adapt to difficult times, and accept that they will happen. That seems like a more practical, sustainable and useful outlook if you ask me. I get a bit sick of case studies in these sorts of books too, but on the whole I did get something out of it and it was a worthwhile read to start the year with.

The Millstone by Margaret Drabble (a re-read of a book I’ve owned for several years)


For a long time, well since I first read this in 2009/10 I have said this was one of my favourite books and I wanted to re-read it because my opinions do change over time. I did still really enjoy it but possibly less so, as I felt like I could sympathise less with the judgements of Rosamund, the protagonist who falls pregnant out of wedlock in the mid-60’s. I marry this book up mentally with the L-shaped room by Lynne Reid Banks – which is another favourite of mine. Both feature middle class, privileged women getting pregnant and choosing to keep the baby. Rosamund has the extra privilege of having somewhere to live rent free as her parents are out of the country, whereas Jane in the L-Shaped Room rents a cheap squalid room which she wouldn’t usually choose to inhabit. Jane’s book is more about feeling shame, new friendships and a temporary situation. The Millstone is more about internal thoughts and issues of sexual desire and in a way it’s a bit more annoying as Rosamund is more inwardly focused but the way Drabble describes things so well captures the female experience in my opinion. I guess I liked it somewhat less this time around. It has the casual racism that the L-Shaped Room also has but given the era, both do reflect the time even if it’s no longer acceptable. I just think it’s a really thought-provoking and interesting topic which is why I like both books, I guess.

Love May Fail by Matthew Quick (borrowed from my local library)


I said I wasn’t going to pick up books on a whim in the library, but it’s so enjoyable and that was where this book came from. I have read another of his books ‘The Good Luck of Right Now’ which I gave 4 stars, and he also wrote Silver Lining’s Playbook which I didn’t read but I saw the film and you know, it was fine. This book started off kind of shakily because the main character was just so unlikeable and there was a lot of fatphobic shit in it, but I kept going because it was first person and I hoped this was all meant to be part of that flawed character. It’s well written though, Matthew Quick’s books are witty and observant and easy to read, most of the time. To be honest I enjoyed it less as it went on and enjoyed the other characters first person sections less than the annoying protagonist. I gave it three stars on Goodreads, because it was readable but definitely flawed, and I’m not sure if I liked the ending, and I felt like so much of it was not very believable, and it annoyed me a whole lot and the rest of the time I just didn’t know how to feel about it.

Grow Up by Ben Brooks (borrowed from local library)

61ZnkyXmL-LThis book had been on my ‘to read’ list on Goodreads for a while, probably because it just looked and sounded cool. I came across it on the shelf at my local library and decided to give it a go. It was very Skins-era teen fiction, with a male protagonist and narrator. So not without some faults, ie. the narrator was selfish, impulsive and often sexist. Were we supposed to love him in spite of this? I’m not totally sure. Also there was a rape scene. Also he is writing a book so I think a big question for the reader is how much of this really happened and how much is meant to be the narrator’s book that he is writing. The blurred lines of novel within a novel. I am not sure how much I enjoyed it but it wasn’t ~bad~ at least.

Eleanor & Park by Rainbow Rowell (a re-read. I downloaded it on the kindle app on my phone as it was on a promotion which the Author tweeted about)

71LkLmxqgjL-1I read this a couple of years ago when it first came out and EVERYONE was reading it. I managed to borrow it from the library and really enjoyed it. I gave it five stars that time and it was really satisfying to re-read it and feel the same way. I still felt excited and invested in it and it still felt fresh on a second read. I read a lot of YA fiction and feel that Rainbow Rowell is definitely deserving of the hype around her books, in general. This is definitely a stand out title though. I didn’t really enjoy having to read it on my phone but there we go. If they make a film of this book I think they would have to do a really good job with the casting to do these characters justice. I like the storyline and the issues covered in the book and I like how they are dealt with and how it is left at the end.

Nancy Drew Case Files #1: Secrets can kill by Carolyn Keene (a penpal sent me this)

51Y37E8V2PL._SX294_BO1,204,203,200_I like reading books for nostalgia purposes now and then, especially when I’m not feeling very well. I only read a couple of Nancy Drew books when I was young, so don’t have a strong attachment to them but was looking forward to a light read with a retro vibe. Haha this was really bad that, it was incredibly cheesy and had the usual 80’s/90’s teen cliches. One character is actually called Hunk hahaha. I don’t feel particularly inspired to seek out any other Nancy Drew books but this did make me laugh out loud on more than one occasion which I really appreciated. Particularly memorable was the description of a love interest as having ‘indigo eyes’ the colour of ‘blueberries’!



After You by Jojo Moyes (from local library)

For what I was expecting to be a light read this was a bit of a slog and lost it’s zest about halfway through if you ask me. I read the prequel ‘Me Before You’ which was pretty addictive and easy to read. This just dragged a bit and tried to do too much.


List of the Lost by Morrissey (from local library)


I got halfway through this and to be quite honest, I think it was bringing me down and I don’t have time for that right now and so I am returning it to the library. It highlights most of what is bad about the world from Morrissey’s point of view. Despite it’s bad reviews I wanted to give it a go but it felt like such WORK to read and I didn’t give a shit about any of the characters or what might happen to them. Then he came out as a Farrage fan while I was halfway through and what can I say, I didn’t have the energy to keep fighting through this word puzzle. It’s like he tried to do what his favourite novelists did but tried ALL of those things in just over 100 pages and failed at all of the plot devices. You tried too hard Morrissey.

Books I read in 2015

I usually try and write this all up in the first few days of the year but wasn’t able to this year and when I say ‘this year’ in the post I am referring to 2015.

I read a lot of books in 2015, not as many as the year before but it still felt like too many. I can’t remember a lot about them and this is partly because so many were mediocre and forgettable and partly it’s because I didn’t slow down and read mindfully and savour the really good books. That’s what I want to do in 2016 and in an attempt to achieve that I’m going to limit myself to aiming to read 50 books maximum and write a few words about them every few months on here, so that I can reflect on them, and remember them. I’m hoping this will also help me be more mindful about what I choose to read and not read shite that is a waste of time!

How many books read?
95 read all the way through, 5 started and didn’t finish, for various reasons


8 were graphic novels


Actually the above book was a mixture of fiction and non-fiction and it was enjoyable if not necessarily deserving of all the hype.

Male/female authors? 

Most books by a single author? 
I read four Babysitter’s Club Books by Ann M. Martin (or various ghostwriters, ha) I read two books by Miranda July, two books by Robin Sloan, two books by E.L. James (wish I hadn’t!), two books by Megan Abbott. Two by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie, both of which were excellent.



 I feel like I have gone ON  and ON about how much I loved A Little Life by Hanya Yanigahara. Seriously I have never wept tears over a book before. It was so hardgoing at times and not without flaws but it made me feel grateful for my own little life and it made me want to live.
Bad Feminist was the best non-fiction book I read this year, I read it in bits spread out over a couple of months. I learnt a lot from it.
I read Will Grayson, Will Grayson by John Green and David Levithan and put this as a favourite on Goodreads, though I also read other books by these authors which I didn’t enjoy half as much, probably as I would compare them to this. One of my favourite new discoveries was Megan Abbott – her book Dare Me was mentioned in Bad Feminist and I really enjoyed the writing style, it’s so physical and reminiscent of that obsession teenagers have with their physical selves.
I read quite a few YA LGBT novels and really enjoyed them, worth mentioning is the one below, ‘Beautiful music for ugly children’
I also loved We Should All Be Feminists by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie which made me think, and was a good quick read as it’s a little Novella. The First Bad Man lived up to my expectations too, it was the only book I pre-ordered.
I read Surfacing by Margaret Atwood and really enjoyed it, I had not read anything by her until 2015, which seems like a bad thing to admit. I hope to read something else by her  in 2016.

Least favourite?

I read a Mills & Boon book and unsurprisingly it was just awful. I read Paper Swans by Jessica Thompson and wished I hadn’t, it was just heteronormative chick lit. I read Me and Mr Darcy by Alexandra Potter and it was shit. If I did it by OJ Simpson, and maybe he’s just such a repulsive person that it clouded my reading of it, but I found it enraging. I read the first two Fifty Shades books – the first was for when I still had the energy to be doing a reading challenge and I read it as the ‘book with bad reviews’. I REALLY wish I hadn’t wasted my time even further with the second book. I read You don’t love me yet by Jonathan Lethem because it looked cool but I hated it!

Most of the books I read this year I gave 3 stars on Goodreads, so they weren’t awful but they weren’t great either. I want to read more books that really excite me next year.

I was disappointed by Rainbow Rowell’s book Carry On, I have really loved so many of her books but this one had a rushed feel to it.

A Room with a View by E. M. Forster – published in 1908. I might try and read more classics next year.

I pre-ordered and bought The First Bad Man by Miranda July, and also read a few new releases including Carry On by Rainbow Rowell, Reasons to Stay Alive by Matt Haig, Saint Anything by Sarah Dessen, Alice and the Fly by James Rice and A Little Life by Hanya Yanagihara

Longest title?

Devil’s Knot: The True Story of the West Memphis Three by Mara Leveritt – this is a non-fiction true crime book. A genre I had NEVER read before this year, we’ll just thank the Serial podcast for that. This was such an interesting and sad story about how a group of teenage boys were basically judged by their fashion and music taste, cast out of a community for being ‘satanists’ and put in jail for a murder they did not commit.

Tampa by Alissa Nutting – BLOODY HELL this book is disturbing but so good which is even more disturbing. Also Thirst by Kerry Hudson which was good but not as good.

How many re-reads?
The Easter Parade by Richard Yates which is just totally glorious and I savoured every word even on a re-read. The Abstinence Teacher by Tom Perrotta which was one I had on my shelf for ages and decided to re-read before working out whether to keep it. I enjoyed it second time around but perhaps not as much and gave it to a charity shop.

Any in translation?

Colourless Tzukuru Tazaki and his Years of Pilgrimage by Haruki Murakami – which I gave 4/5 on goodreads. I usually like Murakami’s books and know what I’m in for with them, this was no exception.

In the Miso Soup by Ryu Murakami which was okay but not amazing. I think maybe the writing style was sanitised a bit in translation? or maybe it’s an unreliable narrator? I don’t know.

Where did they come from?
80-90% libraries, a couple I got on the Kindle app to read while I was travelling about the country, the rest were already on my shelf/charity shop purchases.

Book that most changed your perspective?

Not changed my perspective, but reading Americanah by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie gave me an insight into the perspectives and experiences of people of colour, especially those who migrate to Western countries.

Haha the Marie Kondo book on the Magical Art of Tidying changed my perspective and my flat for about one week then it all went to shit again.

Aspergirls: Empowering Females with Asperger Syndrome by Rudy Simone was really interesting. I am not diagnosed with Aspergers but I can relate to a lot of the symptoms/experiences and may well be on the spectrum. This book helped me to accept myself and my family members who may also have Aspergers. It also helped me to understand a lot of the difficult times I have had growing up, through a new perspective. It explained a lot and was a comfort.

Free: Adventures of the Margins of a Wasteful Society by Katharine Hibbert made me question a lot of my every day actions and appreciate how lucky I am. It made me think more seriously about consumption and waste.

Favourite character?
Emily Grimes in The Easter Parade

Willem in A Little Life

I liked the little sister in We are all completely beside ourselves (pic above) if you’ve read it you will know what I mean, don’t want to spoil it for you.

Favourite scene?

I feel like the downfall of getting through books so quickly is that I don’t savour them and quite often don’t remember key things about them, such as scenes.

Favourite quote?

A Little Life was so quotable, the above pic is of a quote from it I liked. So was Bad Feminist. I took so many pics of good book quotes on my phone this year.

This quote on Christmas in Tina Fey’s autobiography ‘Bossypants’IMG_5769

Most inspirational for your own writing?
The book of short memoir vignettes by David Sedaris
I read Amy Poehler’s book Yes Please and Tina Fey’s book Boosypants, I feel like the idea of improv has been a creative concept that really appeals to me, the unlimited possibilities of it and of women playing main characters rather than basic stereotypes.

How many would you read again?

A few of them, after about five years or so. Definitely A Little Life, because I could be less blinded by it and form a more rounded opinion. I have read negative reviews and critiques of it and agreed with them but when I read it I thought it was perfect.


Here is the full list of what I read last year…

Richard Yates – The Easter Parade
Virginia Woolf – Memoirs of a Novelist
Amy Poehler – Yes Please
Tove Jansson – Moominland Midwinter
John Green – Will Grayson, Will Grayson
Jonathan Lethem – You Don’t Love Me Yet
E. L. James – Fifty Shades of Grey
Kurt Vonnegut – Slaughterhouse-Five
Sebastian Faulks – Birdsong

Ian Fleming – Chitty Chitty Bang Bang
Chester Brown – Paying For It
Zoe Sugg – Girl Online
Joe Dunthorne – Wild Abandon
Emily Gould – Friendship
Kirstin Cronn-Mills – Beautiful Music for Ugly Children
Marie Kondo – The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up: The Japanese Art of Decluttering and Organizing
James Rice – Alice and the Fly
Miranda July – The First Bad Man
Miranda July – It Chooses You
Adam Gnade – The Do-It-Yourself Guide to Fighting the Big Motherfuckin’ Sad

Lisa Williamson – The Art of Being Normal
Hadley Freeman – Be Awesome: Modern Life for Modern Ladies
Jennifer Egan – A Visit From The Good Squad
Lauran Bjorkman – My Invented Life
Sarah Hall – The Beautiful Indifference
Claire Kendal – The Book of You
Robin Sloan – Mr Penumbra’s 24 Hour Bookstore
Grace Dent – How to Leave Twitter
D. H. Lawrence – Lady Chatterley’s Lover
Gemma Burgess – Brooklyn Girls
Amy Morin – 13 Things Mentally Strong People Don’t Do

Richard Ayoade – Ayoade on Ayoade
Giacomo Casanova – Of Mistresses, Tigresses and Other Conquests
Robin Sloan – Ajax Penumbra
T. S. Easton – Boys Don’t Knit
Audrey Niffenegger – The Adventuress
Eric Drooker – Flood! A Novel in Pictures
Helen Gordon – Landfall
Ann M. Martin – Kristy’s Big Day (BSC #6)
Matthew Quick – The Good Luck of Right Now

Sarah Bannan – Weightless
Joanna Davies – Freshers
Patricia Highsmith – Little Tales of Mysogyny
David Levithan – Every You, Every Me
Moneypenny – Mrs Moneypenny’s Financial Advice for Independent Women
Ann M. Martin – Claudia and Mean Janine (BSC #7)
Nicholas Dickner – Apocalypse for Beginners
E. L. James – Fifty Shades Darker
Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie – We Should All Be Feminists


Siobhan Curham – Finding Cherokee Brown
O. J. Simpson – If I Did It
Haruki Murakami – Colorless Tsukuru Tazaki and His Years of Pilgrimage
Stacey Richter – Twin Study: Stories
Alissa Nutting – Tampa
Craig Thompson – Blankets

Megan Abbott – Dare Me
Mara Leveritt – Devil’s Knott – The True Story of the West Memphis Three
Ruth Thomas – The Home Corner
Megan Abbott – The End of Everything
Roxane Gay – Bad Feminist: Essays
George Bernard Shaw – Pygmalion

Mia March – Finding Colin Firth
Francoise Hertier – The Sweetness of Life
E. M. Forster – A Room with a View
Alexandra Potter – Me and Mr Darcy
Matt Haig – Reasons to Stay Alive
Karen Joy Fowler – We are all Completely Beside Ourselves

Margaret Atwood – Surfacing
Stephanie Perkins – Lola and the Boy Next Door
Marina Keegan – The Opposite of Loneliness: Essays and Stories
Katie Green – Lighter than my Shadow
Catherine Lacey – Nobody is Ever Missing
Hanya Yanagihara – A Little Life
Adrian Tomine – Scenes from an Impending Marriage
Anders Nilsen – Rage of Poseidon
Ann M. Martin – BSC: Logan Likes Mary Anne!
David Levithan – Marly’s Ghost

Gillian Flynn – Sharp Objects
Katharine Hibbert – Free: Adventures on the Margins of a Wasteful Society
Sarah Dessen – Saint Anything
Tom Perrotta – The Abstinence Teacher

Joanna Neil – (Mills &Boon) Daring to Date her Boss
Ryu Murakami – In the Miso Soup
Jojo Moyes – Me Before You
Jessica Thompson – Paper Swans
Kerry Hudson – Thirst
Suzanne Berne – The Dogs of Littlefield
Lauren Slater – Prozac Diary
Ann M. Martin – BSC Mystery 14: Stacey and the Mystery at the Mall

Rudy Simone – Aspergirls: Empowering Females with Asperger Syndrome
Ann M. Martin – BSC: Jessi and the Bad Babysitter
Amy Bloom – Lucky Us
Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie – Americanah
Rainbow Rowell – Carry On
Tina Fey – Bossypants
David Sedaris – Dress Your Family in Corduroy and Denim

Here is my Goodreads link if you are on there…

2016 Reading Challenge

2016 Reading Challenge
Ingrid has
read 1 book toward her goal of 50 books.