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#The Tale of Emily Windsnap
mbell · a month ago
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I made this after I saw an awesome post by @cjbolan​ about the “Tale of Emily Windsnap”,  and I was thinking about how ‘Emily Windsnap’ has both an awesome message about unity and family, while being a sweet magical story.
There’s a big project involving her apparently in the works, and I hope they keep her message from the books without watering it down. Needless to say, the swim lessons being mandatory was NOT in the original books so I’d be lying if I said I wouldn’t be a wee bit disappointing to see that.
[zoomed in details]
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And additional doodles from earlier -
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lakecountylibrary · 11 months ago
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Magical Reads for Middle Grade
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Cathy recommends some perfect middle grade reads for our Imagine Your Story summer reading theme!
A Tale Of Magic by Chris Colfer
AR book level: 6.3, 18.0 points Lexile 890
In a time when reading is forbidden for girls, and performing magic is a crime, Brystol savors every book she can get her hands on. In an effort to read more, she takes a job cleaning the library. One night, in a secret section of the library, she discovers the book The Truth About Magic by Celeste Weatherberry. Brystol learns that she has magic within herself and her world changes forever.
Magic and adventure abound in this first book in a new series that is a prequel to Colfer's The Land of Stories series. Learn about young Xanthous, Skylene, and Tangerina and other fairies, before they were a part of the Fairy Council. This book is for everyone who fell in love with the popular The Land of Stories series. (The second book in this series is due in September.)
Emily Windsnap and The Pirate Prince by Liz Kessler
AR book level: 3.9,  7.0 points Lexile 530
Emily is traveling on a cruise ship with her mom and boyfriend, Aaron, when Aaron is taken prisoner by pirates! Emily must join forces with a scruffy pirate prince, Sam, to save Aaron. Making things more difficult, Sam finds himself in a contest with his ruthless brother, in which they must figure out difficult riddles and complete tasks to locate the Trident's Treasure. Helping Sam win the contest may be the only way Emily has to ever see Aaron again. Unfortunately for Emily, the pirates consider mermaids to be bad luck, so Emily must try to remain in her human form or risk being found out.
Full of fantasy and adventure, this eighth book in the Emily Windsnap series is winner!
A Tale of Highly Unusual Magic by Lisa Papademetriou  
AR book level: 4.9, 8.0 points Lexile: 710
Kai and Leila are on opposite sides of the world. Kai is in Texas visiting her great-aunt and Leila is visiting family in Pakistan. Each girl discovers a copy of a beautiful old book, The Exquisite Corpse. But how disappointing, beside the title page and one page of print, the books are blank.
But, someone has handwritten the name “Ralph T. Flabbergast” on the printed page. Kai takes out her pen and writes, “was a complete fool” after it. The next time she opens the book, someone has written about Ralph. In fact, every time either Kai or Leila open their books, more and more of the story of Ralph and his friend, Edwina Pickle, appears on the pages in each of their copies! Sometimes Kai or Leila add comments to the story and those appear in each of their copies as well!
Not only is A Tale of Highly Unusual Magic the tale of a magical book narrating Ralph T. Flabbergast and Edwina Pickle's turn of the century story, but it is also a tale about Kai's and Leila's summer adventures and their connections to the past.  A magical and engaging summer read indeed!
See more of Cathy’s recs...
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billypotts · a month ago
5, 21, 34, 61!
5. do you prefer to drink soda from soda cans, soda bottles, plastic cups or glass cups?
soda bottles i think? i don’t drink much soda lol
21. obsession from childhood?
mermaids!!! i would wish on a penny every night to be turned into one and wake up disappointed i wasn’t. there’s probably a collection somewhere at my parents house of the nigh on thousands of mermaids i drew as a kid. my favorite book for years was the tale of emily windsnap lol
34. advertisements you have stuck in your head?
“sleep country usaaaaaa why buy a mattress anywhere else? (ding!)”
61. favorite line you heard from a book/movie/tv show/etc.?
i’m gonna go with the one i physically have on body so “in 900 years of time and space i’ve never anyone who wasn’t important”. it hit me deep as a kid and it still does now.
im answering weird asks that say a lot
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awpaellasw · a month ago
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(!!EPUB*): Emily Windsnap and the Castle in the Mist BY : Liz Kessler
 Emily Windsnap and the Castle in the Mist PDF
by : Liz Kessler
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  ==>>DOWNLOAD OR READ THIS BOOKS<<==
 Emily Windsnap and the Castle in the Mist
 Read Online and Download Emily Windsnap and the Castle in the Mist. Dive in! The latest fin-tastic tale about a feisty half-mermaid introduces a mysterious boy who shares her fate.When Emily Windsnap discovers an old diamond ring during a class hunt for trinkets, how is she supposed to know that the ring is half the key to unlocking an ancient curse by Neptune himself? Now, with the ring stuck firmly on her hand, Emily finds herself under a new curse: in just a few days, she?ll cease to be half-human and half-mermaid and must say good-bye to one parent forever. Can she possibly find the other missing ring that will break all the curses? Is there anyone who can help her ? before it?s too late?.
Emily Windsnap and the Castle in the Mist by Liz Kessler
Tags: Emily Windsnap and the Castle in the Mist by Liz Kessler Free download, epub, docs, New York Times, ppt, audio books, Bloomberg, #NYT, books to read, good books to read, cheap books, good books,online books, books online, book reviews, read books online, books to read online, online library, greatbooks to read, best books to read, top books to read Emily Windsnap and the Castle in the Mist by Liz Kessler
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mbell · 4 months ago
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“Maybe a Mermaid” by Josephine Cameron - a review
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This is NOT a spoiler-free review! Spoilers ahead!
I grew up on a hardy literary diet of ‘Emily Windsnap’, ‘Spiderwick Chronicles’, and ‘How to Train your Dragon’ - books that delve deep into fantasy, or skim the surface and marry the myths to the modern age. Books that make you think that maybe there’s a magical creature hiding the woods, or in the case of “Maybe a Mermaid”... a mermaid hiding in the depths of a midwestern lake.
This book is geared towards middle grade readers, ages around 8-13, but I found it incredibly enjoyable and well written even as an adult. The voice of the main character - an eleven year old named Anthoni Gillis - is likeable and relatable.
I went into the book expecting something along the lines of my old fairy tale books; perhaps Anthoni would befriend a mysterious mermaid in a lake and they’d go on magical adventures? Or perhaps the lake was a portal to another magical world?
The amazon description reads;
“A summer romp full of mystery, new friends, and maybe a mermaid!
Eleven-year-old Anthoni Gillis is not the kind of kid who believes in fairies, unicorns, or even the word “maybe.” She’s more of a comic-books girl. So when her mom brings her to Thunder Lake for a summer at the Showboat Resort, she doesn’t believe the local rumors about the Boulay Mermaid.
Anthoni has bigger fish to fry. She’s always wanted a True Blue Friend. But it’s been hard to find one, since for the past five years she’s been bouncing from town to town, helping her mother sell Beauty & the Bee cosmetic products to keep them both afloat. This summer will be different, though. Anthoni has a plan―a foolproof checklist for making lifelong friends! There won’t be any maybes this time.
But as she grows entangled in local gossip, and her mother stretches the truth, Anthoni must decide if she’ll “stick to the plan,” like always, or dive into a summer full of extraordinary possibilities.”
What I loved about the book:
   This book took me by surprise in a few ways, it’s themes of family insecurity and how our worldview changes as we grow up and mature were very well written. Most adult readers would realize within the first chapter that Mrs.Gillis was in a pyramid scheme, so watching Anthoni put so much trust and confidence into her foreshadowed the events of later chapters.
I was also surprised that the book contained no actual mermaids, but a ‘washed up’ Vaudeville actress from the 30′s and 40′s - a now elderly woman named Charlotte who owns the ship-shaped motel the Gillis Girls stay at for the duration of the book. I felt like this was a really interesting take for the book to go to, and I adored Charlotte’s character and her wackadoodle antics immensely.
The emphasis on “true blue” friends being temporary was a really good lesson to teach, in my opinion. While the friendships we make as children rarely last into adulthood, the things we learn from these friendships and the happy memories we make with them are just as important, if not more so.
While it’s clear that by the end of the book Anthoni was able to patch things up with her old friend, and make brand new friends to be pen-pals with in her move to Chicago - she clearly wasn’t going to be “true blue” friends forever with Maddy Quinn. Maddy Quinn herself even made new friends in the small town.
I feel like this is a really important message to send to young readers. The intended age group of the book can be a time filled with hard changes and rough memories - moving from elementary to middle school, moving to a new city, a friend moving away, etc - all these things can come together to make some memories not so True-Blue. But the fact that these things happen anyway reminds us to be grateful for the friends we did have, and the memories we were able to make with them - while still moving forward and making new friends along the way.
Is there anything I would change about the book?
Honestly, I feel like this book does an excellent job of standing on it’s own two feet. It’s an extremely solid story with lovable characters, believable dialogue, and an interesting setting. Not many mermaid books take place in the midwest!
However if I had to choose something - maybe after they move, Mrs.Gillis should try and find a job that doesn’t prey on bored suburban mothers. I only disliked her character because of my own experiences involving friends and family getting in to MLMs (multi-level-marketing schemes aka a Pyramid scheme). But that’s not even a literary complaint, that’s just her character. Maybe she isn’t supposed to be very likeable. Lying to her child about her family’s financial situation, and the possibility of making them homeless before the summer got out - kind of rubbed me the wrong way.
But I feel like that made the story that much more interesting - and nailed in the message of the book further.
Anthoni’s idea of a ‘True Blue Friend’ and the childhood idea that ‘All Parents Know What They’re Doing’ was false, but she moves forward at the end of the book with new friends and a more independent worldview. Her vision of the ‘Gillis Girls’ was changed forever, but that shows the growth of character that Anthoni goes through during the book.
In conclusion:
“Maybe a Mermaid” was a superb book with great writing and an excellent message for young readers, and mature readers alike.
I give this book a solid 10/10!
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weltonreject · 5 months ago
14/01/2021. 01h19min
my beloved Mitchell,
I hope you are well. I've seen the post abt your writing class and I'm very happy for you. Seeing you write, the way you write, makes me excited abt my own art too. I hold your words close to my heart everyday and hope one day I will be buying books with your name on the cover.
If you are any curious abt the beach, it was very nice, I can't swim but I went really far into the water bc the sea was very calm, I also got sunburn but I'm fine haha. Maybe if one day we write real handwritten letters to eachother, I can send you a seashell. The sea and the summer got me thinking abt a loved one, abt how scared I'm of being open to people... the golden light that shines during the summer is the same one that blooms love. It scares me.
Anyway, how do you feel abt mermaids?!
-the lover.
Dearest Lover,
Good morning! I write this just before I start my errands of the day. The sun is out and it’s a beautiful day. Hope the weather is the same wherever you are xo. I also hope that your art is thriving and blossoming-- it makes me so excited to hear that my writing gets people hiking up their own proverbial craft sleeves. The world needs more art-- and my world needs your art even more! And if you (and anyone reading this) is ever still interested when I publish my first book, you all will get signed copies I swear to God. I have all of you to thank for even getting me here.
I actually really love mermaids? I’m from a shore town so they’re just part of my childhood lore. One of my favorite books as a kid was The Tale of Emily Windsnap (have you read it?!) and I still want to write a mermaid book to this day but fantasy is very much out of my wheelhouse at the moment, but maybe one day!! What are your thoughts?
I would love a seashell one day-- we can trade. And, to be a Poet on Main, that bright sun blooms love but also, can be just for you. It is a private warmth even though it covers everything. It’s so personal on how it crosses your face and your skin. It can be shared, or it can be kept to yourself for a bit longer knowing though, that everyone has the same secret! The safety is knowing it will never be too foreign to anyone, the same way we all have the same heart in us, just different words... And there’s my poetics for the day.
Posting my love post-haste,
Mitchell K. x
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bookbaran · 5 months ago
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All 173 books I’ve read this year:
January
The Wild Robot by Peter Brown
Join the Resistance by Ben Acker
Beyond the Black Door by A.M. Strickland
The Best at It by Maulik Pancholy
The Brothers Synn by Victoria Light
Promposal by Rhonda Helms
Missing Pieces by Carly Ann West
The Otto Digmore Difference by Brent Hartinger
The Rules and Regulations for Mediating Myths & Magic by F.T. Lukens
Dog to the Rescue: Seventeen True Tales of Dog Heroism by Jeannette Sanderson
The Pearl by Geoffrey Knight
The Billionaire’s Boyfriend by Geoffrey Knight
Monster of the Week by F.T. Lukens
February
Let Me Show You by Becca Seymour
Maximillian Fly by Angie Sage
Night of Dangers by Zack Loran Clark and Nick Eliopulos
Ice Wolves by Amie Kaufman
Waking Nightmare by Carly Anne West
Daybreak Bond by Megan Frazer Blakemore
The Importance of Being Wilde at Heart by R. Zamora Linmark
Mistakes Were Made by Stephan Pastis
The Seven Tales of Trinket by Shelley Moore Thomas
The Adventurers Guild by Zack Loran Clark and Nick Eliopulos
March
The Accidental Hero by Matt Myklusch
The Disaster Days by Rebecca Behrens
Race to the Sun by Rebecca Roanhorse
The Stars and the Blackness Between Them by Junauda Petrus
The Rise of Kyoshi by F.C Yee
Scorch Dragons by Amie Kaufman
Martin McLean, Middle School Queen by Alyssa Zaczek
The Boyfriend Game by Stella Starling
The  Merciful Crow by Margaret Owen
The Gravity of Us by Phil Stamper
The Magnolia Sword: A Ballad of Mulan by Sherry Thomas
Arcana by Jessica Leake
Well That Was Awkward by Rachel Vail
Drum Roll, Please by Lisa Jenn Bigelow
Spellbound by Allie Therin
Greenglass House by Kate Milford
April
Game Changer by Rachel Reid
The Playbook: 52 Rules to Aim, Shoot, and Score in This Game Called Life by Kwame Alexander
The Crossover by Kwame Alexander
Booked by Kwame Alexander
Rebound by Kwame Alexander
Swing by Kwame Alexander
Camp Shady Crook by Lee Gjertsen Malone
19 Love Songs by David Levithan
A Gentleman Never Keeps Score by Cat Sebastian
Rick by Alex Gino
Boy Meets Boy by David Levithan
Solo by Kwame Alexander
Lock In by John Scalzi
Old Possum’s Book of Practical Cats by T.S. Eliot
May
How They Met, and Other Stories by David Levithan
A High Five for Glenn Burke by Phil Bildner
Only Mostly Devastated by Sophie Gonzales
King and the Dragonflies by Kacen Callender
In the Role of Brie Hutchens... by Nicole Melleby
Middle School’s a Drag, You Better Werk by Greg Howard
Wayside School Beneath the Cloud of Doom by Louis Sachar
The Extremely High Tide! by Kir Fox
Spellhacker by M.K. England
Head On by John Scalzi
This Is Kind of an Epic Love Story by Kheryn Callender
The Haunting of Tram Car 015 by P. Djèlí Clark
The Black God’s Drum by P. Djèlí Clark
Date Me, Bryson Keller by Kevin van Whye
We Were Promised Spotlights by Lindsay Sproul
The Ordinary Princess by M.M. Kaye
The First Rule of Punk by Celia C. Perez
Frat Boy and Toppy by Anne Tenino
June
The Starless Sea by Erin Morgenstern
With the Fire on High by Elisabeth Acevedo
Future Fake Husband by Kate Hawthorne
The Worst Best Man by Mia Sosa
The Tail of Emily Windsnap by Liz Kessley
The Only Black Girls in Town by Brandy Colbert
Lintang and the Pirate Queen by Tamara Moss
The House in the Cerulean Sea by T.J. Klune
My Fair Brady by K.C. Wells
Stay Gold by Tobly McSmith
Aurora Rising by Amie Kaufman
The Disaster by M.K. England
Two Rogues Make a Right by Cat Sebastian
The One and Only Bob by Katherine Applegate
Pretty by Justin Sayre
July
The Henna Wars by Adiba Jaigirdar
The Magic Misfits by Neil Patrick Harris
If We Were Us by K.L. Walther
Kenzie Kickstarts a Team by Kit Rosewater
So You Want to Be a Wizard by Diane Duane
The List of Things That Will Not Change by Rebecca Stead
The Wolf at the Door by Charlie Adhara
The Ice House by Minette Walters
The Falling in Love Montage by Ciara Smyth
The State of Us by Shaun David Hutchinson
Girl Crushed by Katie Heaney
The Winter Duke by Claire Eliza Bartlett
Boyfriend Material by Alexis Hall
The Watchmaker of Filigree Street by Natasha Pulley
Rescued by Felice Stevens
August
The Masterpiece by Bonnie Dee
The Extraordinaries by T.J. Klune
The Matchmaker by Megan Derr
The Rapier Brothers by Megan Derr
The Unstoppable Wasp: Built on Hope by Sam Maggs
Love, Creekwood by Becky Albertalli
Black Magic by Megan Derr
You Should See Me in a Crown by Leah Johnson
A Model Escort by Amanda Meuwissen
Coming up for Air by Amanda Meuwissen
Fake Dating the Prince by Ashlyn Kane
Sorcerer to the Crown by Zen Cho
Rattlesnake by Kim Fielding
Battle Born by Amie Kaufman
The Stories Life of A.J. Fikry by Gabrielle Zevin
Facing West by Lucy Lennox
Late to the Party by Kelly Quindlen
Felix and the Prince by Lucy Lennox
Slippery Creatures by K.J. Charles
Summer Secret by Raleigh Ruebins
The Second Story by Neil Patrick Harris
Dress Coded by Carrie Firestone
Hither, Page by Cat Sebastian
Austenland by Shannon Hale
September
Conventionally Yours by Annabeth Albert
The Train to Impossible Places by P.G. Bell
The Summer of Everything by Julian Winters
Something to Talk About by Meryl Wilsner
Eva Evergreen, Semi-Magical Witch by Julie Abe
Escape from Mr. Lemoncello’s Library by Chris Grabenstein
The Circus Rose by Betsy Cornwell
October
Ghost Wood Song by Erica Waters
Cemetary Boys by Aiden Thomas
The Left-Handed Booksellers of London by Garth Nix
Closed for the Season by Mary Downing Hahn
The Puppet’s Payback and Other Chilling Tales by Mary Downing Hahn
The Total Eclipse of Nestor Lopez by Adrianna Cuevas
Small Spaces by Katherine Arden
The Girl in the Locked Room by Mary Downing Hahn
The Night Gardener by Jonathan Auxier
Gustav Gloom and the People Taker by Adam-Troy Castro
The Old Willis Place by Mary Downing Hahn
The Doll in the Garden by Mary Downing Hahn
The Empress of Salt and Fortune by Nghi Vo
Nightbooks by J.A. White
Out to Get you: 13 Tales of Weirdness and Woe by Josh Allen
November
Miss Meteor by Tehlor Kay Mejia and Anna-Maria McLemore
Wild Trail by A.M. Arthur
Ana on the Edge by A.J. Sass
The Princess and the Goblin by George MacDonald
Mechanic by Betsy Cornwell
The Office: The Untold Story of the Greatest Sitcom of the 2000s: An Oral History by Andy Greene
The Other Side of the Sky by Amie Kaufman and Meagan Spooner
December
Deceived by Megan Derr
The Candymakers by Wendy Mass
Burning Roses by S.L. Huang
Bernice Buttman, Model Citizen by Niki Lenz
Fable by Adrienne Young
Kenny & the Dragon by Tony DiTerlizzi
Glass Tidings by Amy Jo Cousins
The Remaking of Corbin Wale by Roan Parrish
This is All Your Fault by Aminah Mae Safi
Written in the Stars by Alexandria Bellefleur
Here the Whole Time by Vitor Martins
To Touch the Light by E.M. Lindsey
Redwood and Ponytail by K.A. Holt
The Demon’s Lexicon by Sarah Rees Brennan
The Bear and the Nightingale by Katherine Arden
Hard Truths by Alex Whitehall
A Little Light Mischief by Cat Sebastian
Would it be Okay to Love You? by Amy Tasukada
The Little Prince by Antoine de Saint-Exupéry
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agrosehamada · 6 months ago
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Get to Know the Doll :)
I put together this list of fun things to help everyone get to know Rose better, if you would like to do this with your dolls please feel free to do so! 
-Favorite Foods: Ramen, Strawberries
-Favorite Drink: Lavender milk tea
-Favorite Dessert: Turtle brownies a la mode
-Favorite Animal: Fox
-Pet: Siamese cat
-Hobby(ies): Sewing plushies
-Favorite Show: Tokyo Mew Mew
-Favorite Movie: Tangled
-Favorite Color: Pink
-Best Friend(s): Hermione (school friend--in high school eventually gf! ^^); Older brother (Danny)
-Hogwarts House: Hufflepuff
-Dream Job: Toy Designer
-Favorite School Subject: Home Ec, Art, English
-Favorite Book: The Tale of Emily Windsnap
-Favorite Candy: Sour Gummy Bears
-Favorite Flower: Sakura blossom
-Favorite Music Genre: Disney movie soundtracks
-Dream Vacation: Disneyworld
-Favorite Holiday: San Fransokyo Sakura Festival
-If She Could Have Any Superpower: Turn into any animal
-Hero: Her papa, Tadashi Hamada
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janethelabrador · 8 months ago
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A List of Books I Devoured As A Child:
The Magic Treehouse - I absolutely loved the outlandish adventures the two kids went on. I read a whole stack of these in a day when I was about eight or nine and I was very proud of myself. I was also a big fan of the mermaid named Kathleen (that’s my name!)
The Spiderwick Chronicles - I was practically in love with Jared Grace when I was a kid. When I was nine we moved to Bavaria in Germany and my sisters and I would explore with Arthur Spiderwick’s field guide and just go nuts. Could’ve sworn I saw a few sprites when I was blueberry picking once.
The Penderwicks - only the first two books. I have 3 sisters, so I always loved this story because my sisters and I could find ourselves in the characters. Even now, I’m so mad the author didn’t have Skye marry Jeffery in the end. They were eleven-year-old me’s OTP.
Harry Potter - I can’t even begin to explain how much I love these books.
Percy Jackson - I started reading these in seventh grade, after I was diagnosed with ADD, and it was really powerful to see a protagonist who also had an attention disorder, and to have it used as a power. I’m also still in love with Percy.
Savvy - I reread and reread this book well into high school, and every time, I felt like I discovered something new, and understood the story in a new way.
Dear Dumb Diary - I related to Jamie Kelly so much as a kid; the artsyness and awkwardness and general feeling of being completely mediocre. I found out they made a movie musical of it a couple years ago and it was appropriately absurd, terrifying, and entertaining.
Inkheart - I thought these books were so clever and original! I also loved how they took place in Europe - I lived in the Netherlands at the time, but I’d already traveled a lot and I felt like I could picture everything so vividly. I wanted desperately to be a Silvertongue.
The Chronicles of Narnia - these books hold tremendous personal significance to me and my family. When I was seven, my dad deployed to Iraq, and while he was gone, my mom read us the entire Narnia series. It was an escape, a wondrous coping mechanism. Lucy was my favorite, and I’ve been told by a handful of people that I look like the actress who played her in the recent movies.
A Series of Unfortunate Events - I read these when my dad was in Iraq, but I read these by myself. I loved everything about the series - how unusual the writing style was, the sort of strangely ageless and timeless setting of the stories, the brilliant Baudelaire children. Even though there were 11 or 12 books in the series, it didn’t feel like enough to me.
Little House on the Prairie - I had to read these when I was homeschooled because my mom made me, but after a while I grew to love them. I was particularly fascinated by the house they lived in that had been dug into a hill.
Calvin & Hobbes - technically comics, but I loved these so much as a kid. They are the basis for my sense of humor, to be honest.
The Tail of Emily Windsnap, Phillipa Fisher and the Fairy’s Secret - mermaids! Fairies! Both series that I adored! I loved the intricate world weaved into these tales, of familial complexities and girls learning who they and what they stand for.
The Giver - we were assigned to read this in 6th grade for English class, and I read it three or four times over in the time it took everyone else to read it once. It was nothing like I’d ever read before, and it’s filled with so much humanity and truth. It’s still one of my favorite books.
I’ll probably add more, but these are the big ones.
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previouslyafangirl · a year ago
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The Cover Is Blue Ask List:
As usual, please reblog, but don’t repost. Feel free to interact, send asks, and share this :) Hope it’s fun for you too! 
************************
Things In Jars - Are you a suspicious person? 
Mockingjay- Are you awkward or a social butterfly? 
The Fault In Our Stars- Have you ever had surgery? 
Eregon- What is the most fantastic discovery you’ve ever made? 
Boy Meets Boy- What’s your sexuality? 
On The Banks Of Plum Creek- Did your family travel a lot while you were growing up? 
Go Set A Watchman - Have you discovered dark traits in someone you once looked up to? 
Esperanza Rising - Have you ever moved far from home?
Red Queen - Would you/Do you protest the government? 
The Graveyard Book - Do you believe in spirits? 
Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix- Are you in any clubs or groups? 
Bitterblue - What color are your eyes? 
The Titan’s Curse - Do you have a favorite mythological story? 
The Little Prince - What was your favorite children’s book? 
The Boy In the Striped Pajamas -  What are your favorite kind of pajamas? 
Fallen - Do you believe in angels? 
Lovely Bones - Do you believe in a heaven of some sort? 
Stargirl - What’s one of your weird habits? 
Life of Pi - Have you had a travel situation go terribly wrong? 
Outlander- If you could go back to any part of history, where would you go? 
Bone Crossed - Do you understand car mechanics? 
Scrappy Little Nobody - What would your memoir be called? 
The Rainbow Fish - Have you ever had pet fish? 
Don’t Judge a Girl By Her Cover- Do you keep a lot of secrets? 
The Tale of Emily Windsnap - What is your favorite magical creature? 
An Absolutely Remarkable Thing - What is one thing that could happen to make this a remarkable moment for you? 
Number the Stars- What is a moment of bravery in your past? 
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pulovesic · 7 years ago
Hey! I’ve tagged you! Rules : In a text post , list ten books that have stayed with you in some way. Don’t take but a few minutes, and don’t think too hard - they don’t have to be “right” or “great” works, just the ones that have touched you. Tag ten friends, including me, so I’ll see your list. Make sure you let your friends know that you’ve tagged them. =]
10 Books that have stayed with me
1. The Fault in Our Stars By John Green
2. A Wrinkle in Time by Madeleine L’Engle (first book I didn’t finish)
3. Divergent By Veronica Roth
4. The Tale of Emily Windsnap by Liz Kessler (got me into fantasy)
5. Percy Jackson and the Olympians by Rick Riordan
6. Otherwise Known As Shelia the Great by Judy Blume (very relatable for me)
7. The Sister’s Grimm by Michael Buckley
8. The Wizard of Oz by L. Frank Baum (way better than the movie)
9. The Penderwick’s by Jeanne Birdsall
10. Molly Moon’s Incredible Book of Hypnotism by Georgia Byng (first time I judge a book by its cover and it was good) 
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