book list 2013

13 Nov


That, as you will see, is the number of books I read this past year.

No, I don’t know when I had time to read that many books, either. Though for more than half of this year of books, I was commuting 90 minutes each way during the week. That may have had something to do with it. And the purchase of my kindle a little over a year ago definitely helped matters.

But this list! Oh, this list. Reviewing it, there seems to be a lot of fluff and trash on it. And you know what? I’m happy about that. If there is one thing I’ve learned in talking to other book fiends, it’s that sometimes you just get on kicks where you want to read All the Romance, or All the British Murder Mysteries, or Any Graphic Novel in a one million mile radius, or Every Nonfiction Everywhere. And that’s just fine by me. Read what you like, when you like, that’s what I say. If you’re happy and you’re reading, I can’t imagine anything better.

And if you’re looking for something to read, check out the list below. There might be something that strikes your fancy.

Interwebers, have you read anything recently I should check out? I’m always looking to add to my To Read list.

Year Seven of Books

Books read between November 10, 2012 and November 9, 2013

 1.    To Catch An Heiress—Agents for the Crown—Julia Quinn* (I think this may be my favorite Julia Quinn novel yet. Good plot, dashing characters, excellent sex scenes—it’s what a romance novel should be.)

2.    Lucy Wagner Gets in Shape—Claire Matthews (Meh. There’s not much else to say about it other than that.  The writing was not terribly engaging, predictable plot, and an overall sense that the author was just trying too hard to be funny or witty or clever with a lot of inside jokes between the characters  that needed to be explained to the reader, and it just didn’t work for me.)

3.    Gap Year—Sarah Bird* (Oh my God, the tears, the TEARS! in this book. It’s ridiculous. Not the characters, I mean MY OWN. Dear Christ, I was on the damn TRAIN for God’s sake, and I’m trying to keep my shit together at points reading this book, because hello, it’s a story about a mother and daughter and that is just fraught with tears if you’ve ever been one or the other or both. [Unless you had a crappy mother or  shitty childhood in which case I’m not sure what to say.] Beautifully written, and I found myself vacillating between rolling my eyes at the mom and wanting to punch the daughter for being a bitchy brat. That’s some good writing there, if it makes me want to PHYSICALLY HURT FICTIONAL PEOPLE. And another reason why Sarah Bird remains one of my favorite authors.)

4.    Bel Canto—Anne Patchett* (Very good book. I’m not sure I liked it AS much as State of Wonder, but I definitely enjoyed it. I like Patchett’s writing, and how she can move along a story  without a lot of dialogue. Beautifully written, and of course some big twists thrown in toward the end. I feel like this is Patchett’s M.O., there being a Big Twist right at the end.)

5.    The Next Always—Nora Roberts (This is the very first Nora Roberts book I’ve ever read. I was feeling like I was kind of missing out on a piece of America, having not ready any of her books, considering she’s written like, 30 of them. And I love that she’s from the Eastern Shore. [I love the Eastern Shore. Mostly.] The book itself was…okay. A very, very easy, quick read. Somewhat janky at points, but then, sometimes I like a little janky, and I need a little janky. And the sex scenes were kind of lame, not very spicy. And I should also note that I read this in large print so yes, I DID feel like a retired Sunday School teacher while reading and enjoying this book. Enough enjoyment that I will read the next in the trilogy, because sometimes it’s nice not to have to think too hard when you read a book.)

6.    The Meryl Streep Movie Club—Mia March* (This was a pretty easy read, and  while the premise is kind of sad—SPOILER ALERT, one of the main characters has cancer—and the storylines are pretty predictable, I still really enjoyed this read. The conversations between characters around the different Meryl Streep movies they watch are a little heavy-handed and obvious, but again, there was something very sweet about the book. Maybe because it was set in Maine, which sounds lovely and is a place I’ve never actually been but have wanted to go? Perhaps. Or maybe, at the time I was reading it I just needed something easy that ended on a positive, hopeful note, because you can never have enough of that. So anyway, yes, I recommend this book for those times when you need a quick and easy read that gives you a smile at the end.)

7.    The Last Boyfriend—Nora Roberts (The second book in the trilogy that started with The Next Always. It was not a bad read. Very easy, very fluffy, and just the type of thing to distract you when you need to not think for awhile. And plus, let’s face it, I can’t start a trilogy and NOT finish it. So if you think I haven’t already ordered the third book from the library, You. Are. Wrong. WHAT?)

8.    Life After Forty—Dora Heldt* (This is a book that  was a best-seller in Germany, I believe, and then translated into English—the author’s first one translated into English. While the writing seemed a bit stilted and jerky at times—which I chalked up to being a translation—I overall enjoyed it. The main character is getting a divorce, and while it’s not perfect, it kind of shows you quite a few sides of the spectrum of being single after being in a relationship for a very long time, including the good, the bad, and the ugly. It overall is a positive book though, about friends and giving yourself time to heal from wounds, and how starting a new life can be scary and exhilarating at the same time.)

9.    Bond Girl—Erin Duffy* (Great book. Very well written [which is getting harder and harder to find these days, IMHO], and smart, and funny, and real. It’s a great look a working on Wall Street, something I know absolutely nothing—and have no desire to know—anything about. It’s substantial enough that you don’t feel like you’re losing brain cells reading it, but light enough that it would be a great vacation—or anytime—read. Definitely recommend this one.)

10. The Perfect Hope—Nora Roberts (The third book in the Inn Boonsboro trilogy, and, IMHO, the meatiest/best  plot line. Definitely the most satisfying ending. All of the hanging storylines are wrapped up, and it was a good, solid ending to the series. Overall, I am glad I read this series, and look forward to checking out another from Roberts. They’re quick, easy reads, not too taxing and always end on a positive note, and ain’t nothing wrong with that.)

11. The Twelve Clues of Christmas—Rhys Bowen* (The most recent in the Her Royal Spyness series. Definitely a clever read—usually I figure it out midway through, but to be honest this one kept me guessing!—and very satisfying movement on the Darcy plot line as well. YAY, Georgie and Darcy!, is all I’m going to say.)

12.  Vision in White—Nora Roberts (Can’t. Stop. Reading. Nora Roberts! This is the first in the Bride Quartet series, and it’s a fun, fast read. I like the background set up for the books—four friends open a wedding business, each handling one aspect of the event that fits their personalities [photography, cakes, flowers, overall coordination]—and the “conflict” of the main character was handled nicely [re: she grew a pair] [mild spoiler alert there, BTW]. The sex scenes are a little spicier than in the Boonsboro trilogy (see above), but overall still a bit tame, which actually was okay. I think anything more would have detracted from the sweetness of the book. That’s a good way to describe NR books—sweet.)

13. Heist Society—Ally Carter* (A YA book, it’s a very fun read about a girl who comes from a family of thieves, trying to clear her father’s name. It’s a lot like Ocean’s 11 for the teen set, but still entertaining, and very fast read. I’m excited to see if there’s a next book in the series. I think it might be a trilogy?)

14. Bed of Roses—Nora Roberts (The second book in the Bride Quartet, this one about the friend of the group who is the florist. Easy read. Cute.)

15. Savor the Moment—Nora Roberts (Third book in the Bride Quartet. I’m starting to get a little bummed that I only have one book to go! Also, I want the beach house in this book. Read it, and you’ll know what I mean. And you’ll probably covet the house then, too. Trust me on this one.)

16. Happy Ever After—Nora Roberts (The final book in the Bride Quartet. As far as final books go, this was only okay. I wanted to see more about the outcomes. I mean, it was still a good, easy read, given you already know how it’s going to turn out, but I guess I just wanted to see more  loose ends from the other novels tied up as well.)

17. The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks—Rebecca Skloot* (Normally I’m not the BIGGEST fan of non-fiction, science-y types of books, but this one was so intriguing and so well-written that I couldn’t put it down. The amazing discoveries that were made thanks to this woman’s cells juxtaposed against the portrait of her family is heavy, and piled on top of that a glimpse into what medicine used to be like, compared to now? GAH. It’s astounding.)

18.  Flat-Out Love—Jessica Park (This book was a big mix of ‘at points’: The writing is good at points, but belabored in others; the plot line was really good at points, but weak and/or convoluted or kind of expected at others, which didn’t seem to fit with the strength of the plot you’d read earlier in the book. The characters were well written for the most part, though at points they seemed a little thin. But I do give props for a book written for that age bracket that seems to be lost in the book world—post high school/early 20s age. That’s a tough one to target. So yay for that, that there is another book added to that age bracket.)

19. Four of a Kind: A Novel—Valerie Frankel* (As I am a Nosey Parker, this book definitely satisfied my love of getting a peek into other peoples’ lives. I think all four of the characters had good development, but just as it seemed to get going the book ended, which was a disappointment. And the ending, like the very last lines, were SUPER cheesy and kind of trite, which detracted a bit. But overall, give this a read.)

20.  Mr. Cavendish, I Presume—Julia Quinn* (Initially I [surprisingly] found this Quinn book a little bit of a snoozefest, despite the fact that the premise is a good one—it’s the second book in the Two Dukes of Wyndham series—that the story is told to be at the same time as the first book in the series is, except from the OTHER duke’s  POV. However, I think too much time had passed since I read the first book [see last year’s list] so while I’m sure it was clever when you knew other things were happening to the other two main characters while now seeing what was happening to Thomas and Amelia, for the life of me I couldn’t remember what those things were. But it picked up and had a terrific [IMHO] ending and wrap-up. And I’m not saying this is a bad thing, I’m just pointing out that I think this was the least sex-filled of the Quinn novels I read, as in nothing really happened until the end. Just putting that out there.)

21.  Spring Fever—Mary Kay Andrews* (Now this was just such a fun read. The plot line was great, the writing was solid, and the characters believable and fun. Andrews does a great job describing places, and it makes me wish I was southern. It’s definitely an easy ready, but an engaging one, and it won’t make you feel like you lost brain cells when you’re done, more that you’ll feel like, “Hey, I wish there were more books out there like this!”)

22.  An Offer From a Gentleman—Julia Quinn* (I thought—with all the Quinn books  I’ve read—that surely I’d gone through the entire Bridgerton series, but apparently not. I think, actually, I have quite a few more to go. Anyhoo, this is another book in that series, and it was absolutely delightful. A dashing story of forbidden love [wait, aren’t they all, in a way?], and it ends exactly the way you’d hoped, and yet, even better in a lot of ways. And just FYI, if you’re going in Bridgerton children order [which I clearly have not been], this book is about #2, Benedict. [Really, that last line was more for my own memory’s sake than anything else, so I can keep track of which Bridgerton novels I’ve read and which I have yet to consume.])

23.  Trust Me On This—Jennifer Crusie* (It has been SOOOOO very long—or at least feels like it has been soooooo very long—since I’ve read or listened to a Jennifer Crusie novel, and boy, did it feel good to dive into one again. A very quick read, the plot moves along well, but what you notice most, as with any Crusie novel, is that A) She doesn’t beat around the bush, therefore making fictional situations seem that more realistic, and 2) Her dialogue is always amazing. If I could write dialogue half as well as Crusie, I’d consider myself lucky. It’s snappy, it’s funny, it’s exactly what it should be for a  book like this. Love it.)

24. Hissy Fit—Mary Kay Andrews* (I absolutely loved all the house and home descriptions in this book, TOTALLY made me wish I had an eye for interior design and/or lived in an old antebellum mansion in Georgia. Good plot line that moves along, and doesn’t seem overburdened, even though there are a few different major plots happening at the same time. A very good, fun read. I’m glad I’ve rediscovered this author!)

25. A Royal Pain—Megan Mulry* (I’m recommending this book, but with reservation. I liked it, but there was something underlying throughout that kind of annoyed me. Maybe it was that it felt like the main character’s sailor-like swearing kept being beaten into  the reader. Okay, we get it, she says fuck and shit and goddamned a lot. And that’s different than her more polite royal boyfriend. WE GET IT, STOP FORCING IT ON US. Or maybe it was that I felt like I was reading a better-written version of 50 Shades of Gray, even though I have no idea if that’s correct because I’ve never actually READ 50 Shades of Gray. I don’t really know. But I kept reading to the end, and it was definitely a worthwhile read, if for no other reason than Mulry knows how to write a steamy sex scene, and that’s never a bad thing. And in general, the story is very well written—maybe a little overwritten in places, but that comes with the territory, I think.)

26. Summer Rental—Mary Kay Andrews* (Great read to get ready for summer,  and made me want to try and finagle how EYE could take a month off in August to summer with my best friends on the Outer Banks of North Carolina. Loved the setting, and the story line tripped along nicely, well-paced. Loved the descriptions of the house, and the character development was solid. Nice, easy, and fun read that will definitely keep you entertained. I am just loving Andrews’ books!)

27. Rules of Civility—Amor Towles* (Absolutely beautifully written, and I love the details of life for a mid-twenties girl in  1938 New York City. The book had some Gatsby-like elements to it, I think—it’s been awhile since I’ve read the Great Gatsby, but there were definitely parts that struck me as such. Though I do not say that as a bad thing. Definitely one of the best books I’ve read in a long time. Despite me having to renew it twice from the library [re: it took me a while to get through it], I couldn’t put it down. This is a book you don’t want to rush through, but rather savor every page.)

28. Blue Christmas—Mary Kay Andrews* (Easy reading novella, set at Christmas time, natch. Quick, fun read.)

29. I’ve Got Your  Number—Sophie Kinsella* (I’ve burned out on Kinsella’s “Shopaholic” series of books [Okay, we get it. She’s got a shopping problem. She likes Stuff.], but I’ve enjoyed her other fiction novels, and this one is no exception. In fact, I think of all the other fiction of Kinsella’s that I’ve read, I like this one the most. A very fun premise, and the main character is a strong voice [even if she’s a pushover, as we come to learn], and while the ending is a bit unbelievable, it’s also very fitting and sweet, and happy. Definitely a good vacation read.)

30.  Arcadia—Laura Groff* (Quite beautifully written, and really intriguing storyline that makes the book move along nicely. But it’s sad. That’s the best way I can put it, this is just a SAD book, like there is a gray cloud over all of it, everything, which is quite the juxtaposition, given that the first part of the book is set at what is supposed to be a commune where everybody lives in happy harmony together. It’s a very introspective book, and is occasionally a little overwritten in the descriptions, but overall I enjoyed it, and recommend it, sad, gray cloud and all.)

31.  One Last Thing Before I Go—Jonathan Tropper* (Tropper is one of my absolute favorite authors, though I have to say of everything I’ve read of his, this is my least favorite. Not that it’s not good—it is absolutely a terrific book, and I would recommend it to anyone, but I think having just read Arcadia, and then reading this, which is also incredibly introspective [lots of thinking about life by the main character], was a lot of Thinky-Pondery in a short span. But in true Tropper form, his characters are fantastically flawed and real, which makes his books such a wonder to read, and the dialogue spot on.)

32.  How to Marry a Marquis—Julia Quinn* (This might be one of my favorite Quinn novels to date. It’s the follow up to “To Catch an Heiress,” and the Ravenscrofts do, in fact, feature into the story later in the book, in an absolutely hilarious scene. Overall a very fun read, a good tale, in true Quinn fashion.)

33. Perfect on Paper: The (Mis)Adventures of Waverly Bryson—Maria Murnane (Eh. A really quick read, it was an only okay read. There were definitely parts that were funny and some of the writing was quippy, but overall, I felt like the main character, Waverly, had “quirky” characteristics that just felt incredibly forced, re: constantly making offbeat “observations” about life. Also, the characters, practically ALL of them, use the phrase “ya know” incessantly, which gets really old, really annoying, and really unimaginative really quick. And while there was some conflict, about halfway through the book, all of these events start happening that just seem over the top. I get that this is fiction, but I mean, come on. The overall tone was…flighty. Does that even make sense? That’s the best way I can describe it. Yet at the same time, there were definitely funny parts to the book [the dates she goes on, for example] that kept me reading, AND a [totally expected] happy ending, and I’m a sucker for those, as we all know. J )

34. Crazy Little Thing—Tracy Brogan* (Truth: I didn’t realize this was a “romance” novel until AFTER I  read it, and knowing that kind of shed a better light on it. I spent a lot of time while reading this book thinking, “Jesus, lady, get some self esteem and not all guys are complete dicks.” For some reason, realizing this fell into the romance genre changed my impression. Not really sure why. But even NOT knowing that, it was a fun read, the characters were very visual, the dialogue snappy, and it being set on a beach in Michigan got me excited for summer. Definitely a wonderful beach read.)

35. It’s a Waverly Life—Maria Murnane (Okay, you’re probably wondering why I bothered reading the second book in this series, considering how lackluster and depthless and often annoying the characters were in the first one. And this second book has issues galore as well: A) The said-by-everyone phrase changed from “ya know?” to starting sentences with “Hey now,” which makes me think the author should get a better editor. 2) Things, while going slightly downhill for our heroine, don’t go downhill for very long, and quickly go uphill. These occurrences, which could be ripe for conflict and strife, are almost glossed over, it seemed to me, I guess because the main thrust was if Waverly was going to get back together with Jake and if he would have her. But even that’s all jumbled up, because there are three other storylines going on at once. And I get the idea of that—that’s how life works after all, it’s not concise, and neat, it’s messy—but none of the plotlines really have any depth. III) Her father, who’s kind of a mooch in the first book, and who is made out to  be someone who Waverly avoids if at all possible, is no longer this way. Yes, they have a reconciliation in the last book, but it’s as if in doing that all the personality of the dad is gone, and in its place is this meek, unrecognizable character, even if he does seem rather sweet and trying to get to know his daughter. I just can’t imagine that there wouldn’t be at least a shadow of his former personality left. So, yeah. It’s a meh, but fine to read if you don’t pay too close attention. [What can I say? I’m picky. And while I like a happy ending where everything turns out at the end, I have to roll my eyes when it happens without anything going terribly wrong in the first place.] Speaking of the ending, there’s a twist that I actually like at the end, that I thought was very sweet, and unexpected. Unexpected in both a good and bad way—good because I didn’t see it coming, and I liked what the twist was, but bad because upon reflection, I would have liked to see just one more “clue” regarding this twist earlier in the book, because there was a small feeling that the author was really reaching with the twist to tie some things together.)

36. Wedding Night—Sophie Kinsella* (This book is completely and utterly unbelievable—but that’s exactly what makes it a great, lighthearted, fun read. It’s like a rom-com movie on the page, going just deep enough into characters to make them real, but not so deep that you just want to yell at them to stop using you as their personal therapist. It’s pretty zippy, as far as the action, and I like the chapters alternating between the two sisters’ perspectives.)

37. Miranda’s Big Mistake—Jill Mansell* (I’m not really sure what to think of this book. It’s kind of a random/romance/light reading/chick lit? book? I honestly don’t really know what category to try and file it in, though I guess it doesn’t really matter. It’s over-the-top and kind of silly and it all ends how you think it will, but the characters are fun—though I thought the main character, Miranda, was a bit thin on development—and it would be great for a beach read, and I will probably read another book by this author, because who doesn’t like fun, funny books?)

38.  The Assistants—Robin Lynn Williams* (This was a bit of a throwback, having been released in 2005, but in a good way. Made me nostalgic for the good old days of….eight years ago. GAH! Eight years ago! Anyway, I liked that we get four different perspectives from four different Hollywood assistants. I didn’t find it to be incredibly over-the-top with the things these assistants are asked to do—and there is a lot of talk about how Hollywood assistants are asked to do some outrageous things—but all in all, it’s a quick, fun read with a happy ending, and the story is played out by the exact five characters you think it would be, including wannabe actress, the one good guy in the business, the hopeful always positive naïve girl, the ambitious guy who chucks it all, and the girl who kinda/sorta grew up in the business and now works in it herself, but not really.)

39. Werewolf at the Door—MaryJanice Davidson* (Okay, Davidson has created such a crazy vampire/werewolf [and now, apparently, zombie] world that is so intertwined I can’t really keep it all straight anymore. But no matter, this was probably one of the best written books Davidson has put out that have to do with the Wyndham Manor/Betsy Taylor characters, and if you don’t think too hard about the plot, the book just whips by, and you end up with a lot of great characters and funny internal and external dialogue. Which is nice.)

40. The Lucky Dog Matchmaking Service—Beth Kendrick* (I’ll be the first to tell you I’m a dog person, so this book really leashed me in from the get go—pun TOTALLY intended. A good story, if a bit preachy at times about how to properly care for and handle dogs that reads more like a Dogs for Dummies manual than a fiction novel, but the little vignettes  within the story about the dogs and their owners had me giggling and smiling. I liked the main character, and her mom, both very realistic, without being boring, and the book was well-paced. Two woofs of happiness from This Girl.)

41. The Time of My Life—Cecelia Ahern* (A great read. Ahern takes a metaphor of  sorts and brings it to life, and what works best is that she writes as if this is perfectly normal in real life, that people meet their Life, and Life is a living, breathing, human being. It’s well-written, the character is flawed but likeable, and caught in a situation that anyone could find themselves in. It’s a book about finding yourself without being cheesy and heavy-handed [though it has its moments] and once I started I couldn’t put it down.)

42. Eleanor and Park—Rainbow Rowell* (Oh goodness. This is such a well-written book. Rowell does a supreme job of capturing that intense, first love feeling, when you meet that person who Just. Gets. You. She unfolds the details so well you just sweep through the book, and she just…I don’t even know. Rowell just nailed it, in all aspects of this book for me. Highly recommend.)

43. Wish I Weren’t Here—Sandra D. Bricker (Eh. The writing is thin, and reads like it was phoned in, which is disappointing, because the premise is a really good set up for a romance novel. But it’s just flat. Everything seems flat—characters, descriptions, all of it. Bummer. The potential was  there, but it fell way short.)

44. Beauty Queens—Libba Bray* (HFS, this is absolutely hysterical. Well-written, and while it could have easily been a one-note “let’s bash pageants!” and “girl power!” kind of a book, it flies over that line and is just kick-ass. The teen characters are believable and the storyline is an adventure. And there were more sections than I could count that made me snort-laugh. Brilliant. Such a fun, and brilliant read.)

45.  Sweet Jiminy—Kristin Gore* (A departure from her Sammy’s House and Sammy’s Hill books, this quick read is much more serious and tackles the much heavier topic of race in America, past and present. A compelling story that moves quickly, though I wanted there to be more, of this to diver deeper into some of the other storylines that Gore sets up. I get why she didn’t—it easily could have become too much—but there’s part of me that wanted to see some of that [more about her mom, for example]. But overall, the storyline she sticks to I think she did very well, and while it’s serious and a little heavy, it’s not overly so.)

46. Grub—Elise Blackwell* (An updated telling of the Victorian era “New Grub Street” by George Gissing, this is a juicy, soap opera-y story of young writers trying [and both failing and succeeding] to make a name for themselves in publishing. While it makes it seem like getting a book published is easier than snapping your fingers [it’s not], overall it’s a great, fun read that sucks you in and you just want to get to the end not to have the book be over, but to see how it all turns out.)

47. Heirs and Graces—Rhys Bowen (The most recent of the Her Royal Spyness series, this was a fun romp with Georgie, as usual. A little slower than previous books in the series, it kind of felt like things didn’t really get going until the last third of the book, and the intrigue was all smooshed together. But a fun read nonetheless.)

48. Code Name Verity—Elizabeth Wein* (This book….. This book. Well. A friend of mine told me about it, and I was immediately intrigued. She gave me a quick rundown of the first and second halves, and I kind of wish she hadn’t, as it detracted a little from the magic of it. But there was still plenty to love about this book, and I really did love reading it. It was engrossing and well-written, but I found myself constantly wondering what’s going to happen next? What’s going to happen next? And I think I missed the effect of what I was reading right then, glossed over it, if you will, because later, thinking about the book I was kind of like, whoa. So my recommendation would DEFINITELY be to read this book, but take your time with it, and let yourself get very involved in it. You won’t regret it.)




4 Responses to “book list 2013”

  1. Stephanie Y. November 13, 2013 at 3:10 PM #

    A quick scan (and using a guess-timate based on first names) reveals that 44 of your 48 books were written by women. Girl power!

    • mollystrz November 17, 2013 at 8:13 PM #

      It’s true…I do tend to read a lot of women authors. 😀


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