I read all these books in March while I was on blog break. I really do read more books when I’m not blogging, but I missed writing about the books here at Semicolon. I did keep notes in a spiral notebook, but it’s not the same. So now I’m busy catching up on my book reviews/reactions. More thoughts on some of the following books are due to come in future posts..
An Abundance of Katherines–Green
All the Kingâ€™s Men by Robert Penn Warren. Semicolon review here.
An American Plague: The True and Terrifying Story of the Yellow Fever Epidemic of 1793 by Jim Murphy.
Another Place at the Table by Kathy Harrison. Semicolon review here.
Brat Farrar by Josephine Tey. Semicolon review here.
Coffin for Dimitrios by Eric Ambler. Recommended by author Charles McCarry.
Excellent Women by Barbara Pym. Semicolon review here.
Fever 1793 by Laurie Halse Anderson.
The Gates of the Alamo by Stephen Harrigan. Semicolon review here.
The Higher Power of Lucky by Susan Patron. Semicolon review here.
Jeeves in the Offing by P.G. Wodehouse. Semicolon review here.
Judgement on Deltchev by Eric Ambler.
Leave It To Psmith by P.G. Wodehouse. Semicolon review here.
Nick and Norah’s Infinite Playlist by Rachel Cohn and David Levithan. Semicolon review here.
North by Donna Jo Napoli. Semicolon review here.
Passage of Arms by Eric Ambler.
A Prayer for Owen Meany by John Irving. I only read about half of this book before I realized that I was tired of all the people in the book. Question I wrote in my journal for the month: Will I grow to at least like the characters in this book if I keep reading or will I grow more and more tired of them? I didn’t finish because I decided the latter feeling was more likely.
The Poisonwood Bible by Barbara Kingsolver. Semicolon review here.
The Severed Wasp by Madeleine L’Engle. Semicolon review here.
The Small Rain by Madeleine L’Engle. Semicolo review here.
Song of the Magdalene by Donna Jo Napoli. Semicolon review here.
Summer of Light by Dale Cramer.
Three Houses by Angela Thirkell. Semicolon review here.
Winds of War by Herman Wouk.