What happens next includes prophecies by a slightly unhinged, seventeen-century witch, self-proclaimed witch hunters, the Four Horsemen (on motorcycles), Angels being bureaucratic assholes, and demons who overreact when you’ve accidentally misplaced the Antichrist. There are also Satanic nuns, patriotic Americans, and Hellhounds.
Oh, and the Antichrist is an eleven-year-old boy.
… More Book Review: Good Omens
The next show on my list is, Killing Eve. The anticipated second season premiered on April 7th. I had hoped to have this post up by then; unfortunately, my sometimes temperamental back objected to that idea. So, we’re now two (almost three) episodes into the new season, and so far it’s looking good!
… More Book to TV Adaptations: Killing Eve
This is the type of book where almost everything feels familiar or reminds you of something. But not in a way that it feels like a carbon copy. There is a personality in his writing, the author has a voice. … More Book Review: The Wolf
One thing I really enjoy about the writing is that, because of the very different personalities and lives these two women lead, it never feels repetitive. For example, a part of the book takes place in Venice, you have chapters from Villanelle’s POV, and then you have Eve retracing her steps, and yet it feels new.
… More Book Review: No Tomorrow – Killing Eve 2
We are finally here! At long last, it’s time to review, Pyramids. This was the book that sold me on the Discworld series and showed me the magic that can happen when Terry Pratchett hits all my buttons. … More The Discworld Reviews: Pyramids
American Gods is a much-acclaimed novel by Neil Gaiman released in 2001. The book is a unique blend of Americana, folklore, world mythology, and contemporary fantasy. It follows the character Shadow Moon as he, after a prison sentence and the death of his wife Laura, takes a job as a driver and errand-boy to a man calling himself Mr. Wednesday. … More Book to TV Adaptations: American Gods
What I love about this book is that it is not afraid to take the time needed to establish essential relationships, while also being an action-packed, adult story. Sapkowski takes his time explaining why Ciri is unique, why everyone is interested in her; she not made into a “special girl with special powers” she’s a person. … More The Witcher Reviews: Blood of Elves
Wyrd Sisters begins with the murder of King Varence I by his cousin Duke Felmet, a crime in large planned and orchestrated by the Duke’s ambitious wife. During the commotion, a servant manages to escape with the king’s infant son. Realizing the danger, the three witches hide the boy with a group of traveling actors trusting that, when the time is right, destiny will bring the rightful king back to Lancre to overthrow the Duke. … More The Discworld Reviews: Wyrd Sisters
At the beginning of 2018, I decided to, once again, sign up for the Goodreads reading challenge. After successfully completing my 2017 goal of reading thirty books I challenged myself to read thirty-six books during 2018.
On September 29th, I officially completed the challenge, and I’m ending 2018 with fifty-three books read. … More My 2018 in books: Last day of the year
Sword of Destiny is the second short-story collection in The Witcher Series. As with the previous book, The Last Wish, it provides worldbuilding and hints at things to come. At least two of these stories could be considered prologues to the following novel, Blood of Elves. Together, they provide a backstory that, although not strictly necessary to understand the plot, reading them will give you a much deeper and emotional connection to the characters. … More The Witcher Reviews: Sword of Destiny