What I read, am reading, will read, and everything else concerning books goes here.
A few weeks ago, I bought and read 'A Home for Mr Tipps', and then, I bought a book that I had wanted to buy for some time, 'Skullduggery Pleasant'.
I just found out they were both illustrated by the same person: Tom Percival.
For some reason, I've been writing more and more lately, specifically, for my Maylene story. After thinking about it, I realised that it was because the part I'm at right now is the part is was most looking for in the story, and the one most heavy with Character Development.
This got me thinking about Character Development in general, regarding a lot of the novels I've been reading. There's "A Series of Unfortunate Events", which didn't seem to have any at all. Darren Shan's
Shelfari is a website for book-reader and writers, casual or dedicated. It also works like a encyclopaedia, where you're able to edit the books and their information, from characters to locations to random trivia.
Does anyone use it? Has anyone heard of it before?
And if you're interested in reading books, I'd say Shalfari is a good motivator, since it has an annual goal for you to reach, which you can set yourself. The default one just counts your books.
So I've finished Paper Towns, and I think it was better than Looking For Alaska, which many seem to disagree on.
But after years of waiting, I've finally bought Dracula by Bram Stroker. The first vampire novel and the one that brought vampires into our modern society.
I've been a fan of vampires for longer than I can remember. I honestly can't remember when my fascination with vampires started. I had once read a book that said the reason why humans like vampires is
I'm currently reading Paper Towns by John Green.
I've started the book when I lay down and couldn't sleep, and eventually decided that it wasn't helping me fall asleep. I've previously read Looking For Alaska by the same author, and finished the book yesterday (I think).
John Green's Looking For Alaska won a Printz Award, and it was his debut novel.