This collection enlisted talent around the world. From students to seasoned professionals, these writers came together to raise awareness and reinvent classic stories. While they showcase a wide variety of origins, styles, and endings, all the tales in this anthology have one classic element in common: a happily ever after.
Fifty percent of this collection’s proceeds will be donated to the Trevor Project, a non-profit focused on suicide prevention efforts among lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, asexual and other queer youth. Summary taken from Goodreads. Continue reading
I originally thought that the Reckless series wasn’t for me – they were apparently children’s books, which I haven’t been able to get into for years. They were based on fairy tales, which I’d read a million times before. But I picked them up because I went to an event with Cornelia Funke, and after hearing her talk about them, I was intrigued. And then I thought way too much about everything that’s going on in this book, and wrote something which probably can’t even be called a review any more. But there we go. I have a lot of feelings, especially about fairy tales and their tropes.
I cheated on my NaNoWriMo debt with this gorgeous book, and this review has been tugging at my heart to be written ever since.
I was recommended this book by Shira Glassman, who promised cute ace romance with robots. It did not disappoint.
My self from another reality, Ellie, gave these to me in the middle of NaNoWriMo. For two whole weeks, they sat on my shelf and taunted me. I devoured them in four days.
So AT LEAST a month ago I entered a prize draw on Twitter run by Zeno Literary Agency, and I won! I received (ages ago, but then NaNo, and what was I supposed to do??) a box full of books, and a lovely Books Are My Bag tote. These books all sound really cool, and I want to tell you guys about them! Continue reading
NaNoWriMo is over! Congratulations to all those who took part – no matter how many words you wrote, you achieved something great, and you should be proud. Because my dedicated writing time this month was limited, I found myself trying all sorts of new things in order to write everywhere – on trains, in my lunch hour, in bed when I should have been sleeping (oops).
I wanted to share some of the tools I used to help me get through November, and some of the tools that I’m hoping to use when it comes to editing later (*ahem* in March for NaNoEdMo). Namely, since I was writing on the go on a variety of devices, I’m talking about apps, and because basically everything I own is Apple-based, this is iOS-focused, though many of these are also available on Android. For research and planning, for writing and editing, below are my top ten favourite apps to use.