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If there was one book I had to pick that left a lasting impression in my teens and beyond it was hers & Anne Frank's diary (OK, that's two).  They still send chills down my back. I still remember after reading To Kill a Mockingbird, my utter disbelief that such hatred and mistreatment could be humanly possible, asking my dad if it really was like that. It was crushing to hear the "yes". Disappointing. And realising what a cocoon I had grown up in. After all I was born in a country with just as many problems.

Yes, history classes taught us a lot of history. But it was literature that brought us into their world, their lives, their stories. Where years, dates and leaders' names become the backdrop and the people's stories become the stars.

And that book gave a glimpse of the world back then. So sad to hear the passing away of Harper Lee. But her book has been one of the reasons I still read.

And President Obama said it so well on his FB post.

boredom

Jan. 19th, 2016 09:51 pm
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We spent today at the doctors' offices. Morning was mine and afternoon was D's. We have been nursing a cold all these weeks and guess it got to our ears and got us all dizzy/vertigo the last few nights. This is when I wish we had a family doctor instead of having to go to two different doctors!

But D loves doctor visits. She must love all the praise she gets from authority figures. So, she went prepared. She took a coloring book and coloring pens for morning appointment. Kept herself busy. I took a book but I really wasn't in the mood to read. D kept coming up to me and saying, "mommy, you are going to be bored! You should do something!" She thought I was being funny, that I liked watching people.

Now who taught my child the word, "bored"?? Please step up! :P Because that's all she talked about when it was her turn with her doctor. Here's a girl who can entertain herself in the carseat for hour or two straight with just one stuffed toy! Her doctor even set up this computer game, where the projector on the ceiling projects a screen on the floor and various short games are screened that require the kids to move about and pop balloons, watermelons, etc. Clearly, we can't let children get bored a little bit.

sigh.  feel sorry for the fish, the real fish in the aquarium (that formed the wall between the sick visits and the well-checks because they no longer are an attraction anymore!

But my doc's office had magazines and books. Children books too!! And OMG D was reading!!!!! When did that happen??!! OK, not a surprise, we have seen her progress over time. It's been so much fun to watch her. With us she was pretending she couldn't read and needed me to read (which I didn't mind at all). And then she would correct me when i misread something/skipped a word!! And then give a guilty look. This was a month ago. Now she keeps telling us she can do it herself!   
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A little background for me and US late shows/comedy shows…. I was introduced to Saturday Night Live & Late night with Jay Leno by two college friends back in 1996 when I first came to the US (not counting Disneyworld trip when I was 5!). They claimed it was the best/funniest show on the planet. They watched SNL every Saturday religiously without fail. We were poor college students who hadn’t turned 21 yet, so we “partied” at home, which meant sit around the couch and watch SNL, with Mike’s Hard Lemonade and other coolers. I humoured them and watched. To be frank, I found it so crude and stupid really. After a while I just stopped watching. It wasn’t till much later after being immersed into the context, the news, that I appreciated it more. And when the weekend update came on was when I was hooked to the show! And then when Amy Poehler and Tina Fey took over, it became my absolute favorite show in the world!!! It was in my top ten things I missed when I left the US back in the day…. And one of the first things to catch up when I returned to the US 8 years ago. Now, N is the way I was so many years ago when he sits along with me to watch. I don’t watch SNL so much anymore, mostly because I don’t stay up that late and nor am I big TV watcher. I did during the election time because they do it so well. And every now and then I will watch it if it’s being hosted by someone I like or just curious about.

So, I have read Tina Fey – Bossypants (hilarious!!), Mindy Kahling - Is Everyone Hanging Out without Me and now the much anticipated Amy Poehler’s Yes, Please! So glad I picked this up. It’s not roaring-laughter-funny book like Bossypants which I think is what many expect. It was a book I enjoyed as she spent the time through the book in reflections of life and thoughts and views. I related to some of her stories and her wisdom she espews is something probably catering to the younger crowd but I found myself nodding my head in agreement with so much of what she had said. My only thing turned me off was on the amount of time spent on drugs. Oh dear. But she is frank, honest and so down to earth. Loved it. I am saddened that I only caught Parks & Recreation in its final season.

I would love to see the hard copy of the book as I read the eBook from the library. She incorporated a lot of mementos from her past that was hard to read on the kindle! It was engaging and a great escape into her life story from the reality of the world.
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OMG! I am reading this library book about this man who has been around the world in 50 years or something. Forget the name now. But someone ahead of me who got the book has underlined and labelled "BS" on any story that seems out of this world. And some reason as I am reading it, it's sending me into rage! Like whoever that did it vandalised a piece of art. It's somehow made the reading less fun! Sure, so far in 20 pages there have been three markings. But really, if I think it's BS, I can think it myself and read on. No need to inform others about it.

grrrrrr.....I feel like getting some white out and "erasing" the marks. 
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I completely forgot LJ land and the internet world (OK, except FB) for the last three days. It went so quickly, I didn't even realise. I was catching up on all of you and wondered how there was a big explosion of posts, only to realise that it HAS been three days! In the meantime, another book read!

Fall of Giants by Ken Follett - I read the Pillars of the Earth some time ago ( a few years, I believe) and absolutely loved it! And so, decided to read this too! And sure enough, loved it. It took me a month to read it! But the depth, the details, the history embedded in it was fabulous! And so many times it reminded me of my high school history teacher as that's how he taught us the time period history! A story woven through lives of many around the continents. I really had to go back to check when the book was written because I did wonder if my teacher took the idea of him! ha! But a definitely must read book!

He's an author introduced me to by my MIL. And he is the one who made me further fall in love with historic fiction! Now am on to something I randomly picked up at the library. I decided to pick up an actual book as for the last few ones they have been eBooks. Before the library decides to reconsider their funding of print-books vs. digital versions, better diversify! Surely though, D is helping out supporting print books! We have clearly surpassed a thousand books before kindergarten program the library has. Just never filled in the sheets though. oh well! 
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Death Comes to Pemberley by P.D. James

Pride and Prejudice was my only favourite Jane Austen books I read as a high school girl and still in my top ten list. Absolutely loved it. First I hurmpphhed over reading it because well, I was no Austen fan! OMG!?! HOw is that possible?! I know! I was a big Agatha Christie fan. I didn't like these "girly" literature. :P But oh so glad I was made to read this one! And I failed to pick up P.D. James, ever. So, I thought why not?! And picked up Death Comes to Pemberley by P.D.James. I wasn't obviously expecting Austen's style of writing. I don't think one could ever replicate that. So, I liked the book. It did seem to cater to those who didn't read Pride & Prejudice or been 20 years since? I figured because there was some rehash of the original story line. I liked the book. Not sure I would highly recommend it but it was still a nice read. It at least got me thinking to read some of her classics.

Is Everyone Hanging Out Without Me? (And Other Concerns) by Mindy Kaling

I love her show The Mindy Project. Actually, I hated it in the begining. But I hung on. And grew to love the show. And was very bummed that her show got dropped. And Hulu Plus, here we come just for her show! (well, no. Not competely true. We are just cheap and it's $2 cheaper than Netflix!! ahem!) And I wondered what she was in real life. And was hoping this book would give a glimpse. It was hilarious no doubt. Some places it got me all excited like, "OMG! That's me too!! We could be best friends!!" And at the same time, I wasn't sure what if anything she tried divulging in the book. Kudos and respect to her to keeping her private life, private. But I kind of did get the feeling that she wrote the books because her friends/aquaintances Amy Poehler & Tina Fey wrote books too... And yet, I loved it because it was me in my twenties. Completely - well, what she did reveal! ha! I guess like the show, the book grew on me. I read a sample of her next book and seems a little more matured - maybe more like a book and not a collection of blog posts, which I felt the second half of the book was. And they would have made great fabulous blog posts! Ah but damnit, love her and will read her next book! :P 
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I needed something light. I needed something to read but not something to depress. And it happened that Gone Girl by Gillian Flynn was available as an e-book when I was browsing. And I got it. And oh my! Just wow!! I loved it and hated it. How exciting and how dull! (although it wasn't really dull but there were times when I felt it was just tooooooo long!!) How clever and gripping!! I do believe though she should have ended it two chapters early. It would still leave one stumped but a nicer effect would have had. My opinion anyhow.

The writing was magnificent!! Truly. I hear the movie is great! Just maybe after I flush out the psychosis of the book, I might get the movie and watch it along with N. lol... Although, I don't know if it's something you want to watch with your spouse?! what craziness! 
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Here's my reading list so far. If you have recommendations for any of these, please do mention it!!

My reading list so far for the year, some of course will fulfill two ore more above; trying to keep one for each but that will realistically not happen!:

Reading Challenge

  1. A book that scares you: The Greatest Hoax: How the Global Warming Conspiracy Threatens Your Future by Senator James Inhofe (Author)

  2. A Book with a Number in it: Nineteen Minutes by Jodi Piccoul

  3. A mystery/thriller: Winter's Bone by Daniel Woodrell

  4. Set in a different country: The Blood of Flowers by Anita Amirrezvani

  5. A Memoir: Is Everyone Hanging Out Without Me (And Other Concerns) by Mindy Kalling

  6. A Trilogy: Ibis Trilogy; Book 2 - River of Smoke & Flood of Fire Book 3 (if it comes out!!) by Amitav Ghosh

  7. Set somewhere you always wanted to visit: We Need New Names by NoViolet Bulawayo (2013)

  8. Book that takes place in your hometown: The Betrayal of the Blood Lily: A Pink Carnation Novel

  9. Written by an author with your initials: The Disappearing Spoon: And Other True Tales of Madness, Love, and the History of the World from the Periodic Table of the Elements - Sam Kean

  10. Classic Romance & book at the bottom of my reading-list: Wuthering Heights - Emily Brontë

  11. A Funny Book: Yes, Please by Amy Poehler

  12. A Non-Fiction: Sustainability: a History by Jeremy L. Caradonnat

  13. A book you own but never read: A Necessary Revolution by Peter Senge

  14. A Book you started but never finished: Half the Sky: Turning Oppression into Opportunity for Women Worldwide by Nicholas D Kristof & Sheryl WuDunn

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It was coincidence that just two weeks ago, while visiting our friends did we hear about a place called Harpers Ferry. They did mention it a few months ago too that they liked going there for the scenic beauty. In passing they mentioned the place also has some history but before they could describe that any further, we were usually interuppted by one of our kids asking for something.

I had meant to look it up. And it so happened I randomly picked up The Good Lord Bird: A Novel by James McBride. Never heard of the book nor the writer before. I just started reading.

Amazing book! Never knew! Never read from this perspective nor of this era. I had to look up Old Brown and curious to see if he was for real! Oh my! He was! Didn't realise it was historic fiction.

I felt I was transformed to another world. It was exhausting though after a while. I remember after a week in Holland, I was dreaming in Dutch. It was exhausting and was so ready to go home. This book made me feel like that. It felt like I was in a different country, culture, immersed in a different language! Done very well! Really enjoyed it! 

books...

Sep. 19th, 2014 06:49 pm
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This has been going around and I took part:

Rules: In your status, list 10 books that have stayed with you in some way. Don't take more than a few minutes and don't think too hard - they don't have to be the 'right' books or great works of literature, just ones that have affected you in some way. Oh, and they DON'T HAVE to be fiction. Tag a few friends including me so I can see your list.

Here's mine (in no particular order):
1) R K Narayan (all his fiction) and recently Gods, Demons, and others - this book has helped me understand many of the complex stories and meanings behind many of the things we do in Hinduism. It helps me explain things to D better when she has questions!

2) Pride & Prejudice by Jane Austen - the only Austen book I loved/love!

3) The Alchemist by Paulo Coelho - I read this book at a very low point in my life. 2003, on the flight when I left Hawai'i to return to parents' home. It was the right timing for me. I doubt it would have had such an effect on my life if I had read it any other point in my life!

4) John Grisham's books - I loved all his books. Recently though, I hesitate to pick his books as it's become a little boring for me. I think it's just me tiring of the genre.

5) Strategy Synthesis: Resolving Strategy Paradoxes by Ron Meyer & Bob de Wit - this was a book I read in my MBA days but there's so much in this book that applies even in daily life! I guess it reflects my general principle in life. There is no one way of doing things. It also helped that the authors taught the class! The two are polar opposites and hilarious that they managed to work together! But they practice what they preach!

6) Quiet: The Power of Introverts in a World That Can't Stop Talking by Susan Cain - explains so much about my own life.

7) Robert Frost & William Wordsworth poems - introduced to me in middle/high school and just loved them.

8) Tom Sawyer by Mark Twain - have to say it was hard to pick between Tom Sawyer & Huck Finn.

9) The Diary of a Young Girl by Anne Frank - this one and the next book really top the list. I was about the age of the girls in the story. It hit home. When I was in Amsterdam, I hesitated so much to visit Anne Frank's home. I felt somehow I was invading her space and mostly I couldn't stop crying. And yet, in all the inhumanity of this world, it did show there were some good souls who at least tried to help!

10) To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee - I never understood (and still can't) how one could hate someone because of their skin colour. This book was an introduction to that world. My heart still locks up into a big lump. But the two books showed that even in all the evil there was/is some good. But I always cried to mom, why do we need that evil?! Why so much of it?!

I guess that's the eternal question we all try to answer!

Anyone interested can do this too! Would love to hear yours!
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Day 14: Dirty
photo day: dirty
Rolling in sand seemed like a good idea! My daughter was missing snow!!! So, we had sand everywhere in her ears, hair, etc.

Day 15: Currently reading
photo day: currently reading
Another two random picks at the library. Both are just as captivating. I will have to keep one to read as there's just not enough time to read both simultaneously!
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I took some time off, as daddy and daughter were happily coexisting under one roof. We had a fabulous morning with D & her friends running all over our local park and playground and company of parents where we talked about parenting, politics, climate, college savings, and bollywood dancing. It was a beautiful day!

I did a dangerous thing. Alone without worrying about D, not that I have to, ventured into the library in search of a next read. She loves being there and is very cooperative in my browsing and looking for things as she expects the same in return when it's her turn. But it's even more risky when I am alone. I pick up so many books and so many that sound interesting!

So, I picked this up today, The Great Indian Phone Book by Assa Doron and Robin Jeffrey. I have been visiting home, India since 1991. Sometimes every year and some times with a gap of two or three years. The biggest and most obvious change is definitely the prevalence of cell phones. Initially in the 90s it was the prevalence of STD booths. No, not the sexually transmitted diseases but phone booths that allow for regional & ISD calls (international calls). Why? Because getting a fixed line takes forever! I remember my grandmother struggling to get a line in her home took years! So, mobile phones were really a great breakthrough.

Today the STD booths have turned into internet centers. But the cell phone has done wonders for so many. When I was staying with my parents in Bangalore, I even noticed parents' maid had TWO cell phones and their previous driver had a better phone than my parents did. It has been a technology that really has broken past barriers of caste, religion, and socio-economic status. It brought everyone to a leveling field. No other technology has permeated the way mobile phones have in India.

So, am looking forward to reading this book.

And I made myself to stick in the non-fiction section and still came home with a handful of books! I will have to return the others and have them join the queue.

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photo dayDay 1: Something Purple

This book I picked up at random the other day while I was browsing the "what's new" shelf! How am I going to ever read stuff on my reading list this way, I don't know. ah well.

I picked it up as it's based in Bangalore, my home city in India (funny that I never lived there, but it's where my grandparents retired to and now my parents. So, always a city I visit on every trip since 1984). It's not a book that is a story of immigrant Indian family moving to another country and their story or something on that line.

If you like a day-in-the-life-of stories, it looks like this will fit that bill. I am only in the 3rd chapter and it's nice. It's not bad. It's slow paced narration and you do feel like you are a resident in the home. Lets see how it goes.

This will likely be though my last book for a while. I signed up for a free course on one of those MIT/big university/free classes. It's an archived course, but looks interesting for me to want to get back in my field. Excited about it!

About photo meme
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I picked this book at random when I saw it on the "NEW" shelf at the library a few months ago. There's so much to write in it that I have been postponing to write about it.  I had no idea who this person was before I read the book. But the topic of national parks & politics intrigued me. I am glad I picked it up!

On Politics & Parks by George Bristol. There's so much in this book. So much life. So many stories! It was a nice pleasant read. A life story of George Bristol. It narrated like the story of Forrest Gump. How one man encountered so many big people and big milestones of history.

The book gave such insights into the inner workings of political campaigns of those days. Through his story we get insight into how the national parks were set up. Through his story we got a little insight into his pursuit for education.

He doesn't preach about anything, he just shares the stories and drops a few pointers of advice here and there.

Even before I picked up his book, I really value how this country takes care of its national parks. That it even has one. N & I have been to so many and we love it. We are both city kids and NPS programs helps people like us learn about nature and get outdoors. We took advantage of their talks/programs whenever we visited a park, either here on the National Mall, at the Everglades National Park, Grand Canyon and a few others. Again in May we will be. Of course, having a friend who is a Park Ranger camp with us is also a bonus!

In the book he shares how the Park Systems' funding was at risk and some of the things that were done to help, by setting up park foundations, for example, and allowing corporations being sponsors for various activities. He noted how the school system's change in academic year has affected the opportunities of youngsters getting experience at the NPS. NPS always looks for employees from Memorial Day weekend till end of Labour Day weekend - since those are the two busiest times. But the simple change of schools (especially college/universities) going into June and starting in August has cut dramatic number of youth to get some experience at the NPS.

He praised the Civilian Conservation Corps for providing so many young men returning from war and otherwise work and training. And he wonders why we don't have something like that to revive the economy again today.

He also comments on costs of education. One reason he gives is the changes he sees in towns. The mom and pop shops have closed to make way for big chains that have no roots in the city. They don't end up contributing to taxes locally really (aside from sales tax). And hence the universities who have lost a lot of funding from the government have passed on the cost to the student. Recently, I remember meeting someone who shared the same dismay. He remembers working for a summer and being able to cover the cost of the semester and work through college that way. Today, it's unthinkable to even attempt that.

And a lot of insight about working of campaigns, fundraising, national conventions, etc. All was interesting to read. As an epilogue she shared his personal story but the book itself focused on his work/career. Nice read.

ETA: Completely forgot, which is bad but in politics part he constantly shared how politicians in Congress at State & National levels mingled with each other, knew each other regardless of their political background. Sure, they had differing opinions on what was good or bad for the country, but they got along. Today, it's almost the end of the career if a Republican is caught shaking hands with President Obama. He put it very well, that distance makes it easier to demonize the opponent causing a greater divide between people. 
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Of course, my daughter's favorite book is a story about a girl who doesn't listen to her mom! le sigh… hope she also gets the moral of the story… bad things happen! :P he he he….

Thanks Robert Munsch….It is a nice story though with beautiful illustrations!

Other recent delights have been:

  • Strega Nona - she loves all the books!

  • Many Moons by James Thurber (illustrated by Marc Simont). I think we read this book by another illustrator, too.

  • The Girl Who Loved Wild Horses by Paul Goble

And there are 10 other books… but of this batch these have been her favorite picks. A Promise is Promise however she has been asking to renew the last three months!
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[livejournal.com profile] tediousandbrief asked, "Talk about your five favorite books."

  1. Recently, Susan Cain's Quiet- was nice to read something that didn't encourage to keep going out of your comfort zone and instead to work through the traits you already have to its best.

  2. Shantaram: A Novel by Gregory David Roberts. It was the first book I bought in Kuala Lumpur after finishing my MBA. I wanted to read fiction! And boy was it a great read!! Wrote about it here.

  3. City of Djinns: A Year in Delhi by William Dalrymple was another good read. Had written about it here.

  4. Two Lives by Vikram Seth. I still remember it being a very long, slow read. But I still remember the characters so well! I wrote about it here.

  5. R. K. Narayan books - any of his books! As a kid, and as an adult, just love it. Malgudi Days, Swami & Friends being my favorite. So much innocence. A great escape!

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That was a record! In less than two weeks, I finished reading a book - The Round House: A Novel! It was a very intriguing story! Sure, it was no Michael Connelly or Tom Clancy thriller but it was a page turner with its own pace. Really liked it. My only background of Native Americans is Kevin Costner's Dancing with Wolves, right. So, not much. We did go to a big pow wow here and visited the Smithsonian Museum of Native American and got some snippets about their lives. It's not a very big exhibit since many of them want to keep many parts of their culture a secret and not be exhibits to the world. But it's also the only museum on the National Mall with an excellent cafeteria. Food is wholesome and only place you get wild corn cooked in your food. yum! And also the only place in all of DC, where you get souvenirs made in America.

So, my knowledge is absolutely nothing! So, it was a nice insight into the history through its laws passed. It would have been nice to learn more about the laws, but then it's fiction and not the place. Definitely will be picking up other books by the author.
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#24: Chidhood book

Do we have to pick one? I posted about this over a year ago. So, copying and pasting from here.


Most of the stories we were told that taught us lessons in life came out of the three epic stories - the Mahabharata, the Ramayana, and mostly the Bhagavat Gita and the many historic figures such as Jhansi ki Rani (my favorite heroine growing up), Mahatma Gandhi, King Ashoka, etc. And they were often were told orally by grandparents and granduncles/aunts! This was wonderful when you still lived in extended families. However, by our generations, we were living more in nuclear families and so often would only hear stories during our summer vacations when we would visit our grandparents or they would come visit us!

So, for us, the Amar Chitra Katha was the best thing that could happen to any young Indian kid in those days! I have yet to meet any Indian my age who doesn't oohhh--ahhhh over their series! Just writing this is getting me all excited! OMGEXCITED! I don't even know how to pick a favorite!!

Amar Chitra Katha took the many stories from the three epics and made it into comics and stories that were kid-friendly! We would eagerly wait for every copy that arrived to read from page one to the end and reread them with such great interest! I think though out of all I love Tenali Rama stories - he was such a witty character! His poems were such fun!

The other books was the Panchatantra - that taught various life lessons! My paternal grandmother though was the best storyteller of this!

And of course, our life was not complete without the world of Mandrake the magician, Phantom and other comics - which we read for fun!
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River of Smoke by Amitav Ghosh (part of the Ibis Trilogy)

The first book of the trilogy, Sea of Poppies, I had picked up at the library randomly on the "new books" shelf some time ago. Really liked the books - both of them! It's a slow paced book, kind of like a sea journey I imagine, but filled with a lot of stories. It was so very interesting to learn and read about times of yesteryears in the Asian region. And even back then the huge impact China had on world economy. Duh! I know, nothing surprising, but it's a part of history I never got to learn in school. Cultural bias of international schools? Where all you learn is of western hemisphere. We did touch a little on Indian independence and the only time we ever jumped to South East Asia was the Korean War & Vietnam wars and China was always the bad guy.

Obviously this is fiction. But is based on correspondence left behind by the protagonist in the story, Neel. I can't wait for the third part to come out!

I picked another random book from the library: The Round House by Louise Erdrich. I didn't even notice the big "New York Times bestseller" sign on the front cover.

Another random book I picked at the library while my daughter was singing loudly in the library was Susan Cain's Quiet: The Power of Introverts in a World That Can’t Stop Talking Just amazing! I don't think a book has touched me as much as it did this! I bought her book! There's so much to write about here! I read this 3-4 months ago and have been wanting to write down many of my thoughts over it. Just never got down to it. Maybe one day. I was crying over every page!! A must read for everyone, an extrovert or an introvert! 
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It's been a while since I read fiction...well, books really. Well, no. I have read some recently but they have all been related to parenting.

This one I came across through the book club started in one of the moms' group I joined. The Cutting Season by Attica Locke It's not a book I would have picked out on my own. I wouldn't have come across it in other circles I think. The storyline didn't seem all that intriguing. But it was a great read! It was a page turner and yet the tone was a leisurely tone set. Maybe to reflect the Southern culture. For a while although I was rooting for the main character, I didn't feel all that attached to her. She seemed rather detached and unlikable. Maybe it was the writing that was lacking. And yet I felt that is who she is. Not everyone is all passionate and animated.

I picked up the first book that Locke earned a lot of praise for, Black Water Rising. All courtesy the library eBook collection! It's nice to be using the Kindle after such a long time! I think it has been 3 years!

ETA: I forgot! I recently read Bossypants by Tina Fey! It's not fiction but it's not a parenting book either... kind of! Been meaning to write about it too!

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