Happy Friday all! It’s Time to showcase some of my favourite posts from the last week. As always please feel free to take part if you want to.
- You have to highlight one review, one booktag/meme & one general bookish style post.
- Remember to link back to the creator of the post & include a brief description as to why you have picked this specific post.
- Link back to me ( mainly so I can find new awesome blogs to follow.)
- Tag 3 people to take part in the post next week :D.
I have been 50/50 over whether I wanted to pick this book up, but Finn’s review has definitely convinced me to give it a go. I love how they talk about the dark side to the book, the abuse that the MC suffers, as well as the beauty of the forbidden romance.
“One of the first descriptors that jumped into my mind for this book was “warmth” and I’ve been trying to find a way to justify it when so much of the book is about tough subjects. I think I can narrow it down to two key causes; the first is Giang. Giang is the alternative to what Thanh experiences with her mother and Eldris.”
Ellie is a brilliant blogger and a great bookish friend! She writes some really up beat and interesting posts and this is no different. I love these kinds of tags for learning bits about the bloggers, and Ellie’s questions are the perfect balance between personal and bookish!
“What is your favourite bookish trope?
I think I have to say enemies to lovers here because I love a bit of angst and I love seeing how characters go from despising one another to slowly changing their feelings.”
Favourite general post.
If you know me, then you know I’m a sucker for anything remotely mythology/folklore related so I clicked on this post SO FAST. Amy has collected a great range of fairy tales and folklore from around the globe, and I’ve found so many new ones to check out!
“People have been telling stories about magic, witches, animals and heroes, since ancient times. Fairytales, folklore and legends are full of wild adventures and battles between good and evil. But what I love most about them is the life lessons that can be interpreted from them, and how they vary between cultures to represent colourful beliefs, cultural differences and centuries of wisdom.”