March 30, 2012

First Lines Friday

First Lines Friday is a bookish meme hosted by Literary Marie of Precision Reviews. I encourage all of my fellow book bloggers and bookhearts to play along.
  • Grab your current read(s).
  • Share the first line(s).
  • Include the title and author.
"For a moment, the cameras hold on Peeta's downcast eyes as what he says sinks in. Then I can see my face, mouth half open in a new mix of surprise and protest, magnified on every screen as I realize, ME! HE MEANS ME!"
~ The Hunger Games: Part II The Games by Suzanne Collins


March 29, 2012

Virtual Tour: Author Zari Banks

Welcome to Literary Marie's Precision Reviews, the virtual book tour stop for spiritual author Zari Banks.

Book Synopsis:
God gave us an amazing gift in the book of Psalms. The Psalms address every feeling and emotion we as humans will exhibit during difficult times—even those we're not able to articulate. God knew everything we'd face in life so He mad provision for those He called even before time began. God knows the beginning, middle, and end of your situation. Trust Him.

Book Review:
I absolutely love devotionals. Reading spiritual passages start my day off right. So I was delighted when asked to be a stop on Zari Banks virtual book tour. The author herself is a living testimony. She endured trials and tribulations that included losing custody of her 9-year-old son. She stopped attending church and lost faith in God. But like the true Savior He is, Jesus led her to the book of Psalms.

If you're seeking encouragement, guidance or prayer assistance, then O Lord, Hear My Cry is a great complement to your Bible. The prayers are personal and real. The daily devotionals can be read in thirty (30) days. The setup on the eBook version is very easy to follow (with the exception of Psalm 86-90 repeated, Psalm 91-95 missing and Psalm 145 repeated). Each day begins with a Psalm verse, prayer, further reading recommendation and space to journal your own thoughts. I certainly filled those blank spots with my own prayers and feelings.

I suggest reading O Lord, Hear My Cry. It is great to read the daily devotional while on the go, during your morning commute or at bedtime. Have a pen (or note-taking app) ready!

Author Bio:
I read. I write. I play. I eat chocolate. I do other things, too, of course. I'm a mom, a teacher, a business woman. My passions are to love kids and single parents and to teach effective prayer. When I'm doing those things ... I'm happy. 

For more information on Zari Banks, please visit her Facebook, Twitter, or website. Also be sure to visit Fierce Reading Virtual Book Tours for current tours, upcoming tours, to refer an author, and more.

Author: Zari Banks
Published: August 2011
Pages: 79
Edition: eBook
Rating: ♥♥♥♡


March 28, 2012

Lit Tidbits

  • The Writer is one of my many eMag subscriptions. It offers articles on creative writing, the art of fiction, and is a very informative source for literary workers. April 2012 marks the 125th anniversary of The Writer. One source informs it is the 30th oldest magazine in the United States. Check out the full first issue at
  • Book Crawler is the highest rated book app. It is a database that catalogs your book collection. It is very simple to use; just scan the ISBN # into the app and the book is added to your catalog. It only costs $1.99 in the App Store (for iPad and iPhone users only). I look forward to cataloging my own personal library using Book Crawler.
  • Judy Blume eBooks are now available for download in the NOOKstore! There are twenty (20) of Blume's classic titles ranging in price from $5.99-$10.99. I'm so tempted to download them all! But for now, I'll just start by downloading my faves.
  • Author E. L. James has a seven-figure deal to publish Fifty Shades of Grey trilogy and a movie deal. It started off as an X-rated fan fiction of Twilight. I'm going to check out Book 1 of this erotic, amusing Fifty Shades trilogy before it becomes the new craze.
  • Speaking of craze, I finally started reading The Hunger Games. About time, right?

March 25, 2012

Series Sunday: The Hunger Games

Series Sunday is a bookish meme hosted by Literary Marie of Precision Reviews. I encourage all of my fellow book bloggers and bookhearts to play along.

  • Read an installment of a series.
  • Share your review/recommendation below.
  • Include the title, author and series name.   

My Series Sunday pick is The Hunger Games, the first book in the trilogy by Suzanne Collins. I gave in to the craze and downloaded the trilogy onto my NOOKcolor. This is opening weekend for The Hunger Games on the big screen. Check out the first video below of actress Jennifer Lawrence discussing her role. She is such a great actress I sometimes wonder if she has obtained her MFA degree. The second video is of Lawrence on Chelsea Lately. Too funny! 

Do you plan to go see the movie? Have you read the books?


March 23, 2012

First Lines Friday

First Lines Friday is a bookish meme hosted by Literary Marie of Precision Reviews. I encourage all of my fellow book bloggers and bookhearts to play along.
  • Grab your current read(s).
  • Share the first line(s).
  • Include the title and author.
"When I wake up, the other side of the bed is cold."
~ The Hunger Games by Suzanne Collins

Today is opening day for the movie! Have fun watching The Hunger Games on the big screen.


March 22, 2012

The Good Father


Three narrators. One little girl. One story. Choices that will affect everyone.

Travis and Robin fell in love at a young age. Robin literally had a fragile heart due to a genetic heart condition. Travis had to make a hard choice: allow their newborn daughter to be adopted or raise her alone. He chose the latter. After a house fire and loss of his construction job, Travis really fell on hard times. Damn near homeless and desperate to keep food on the table, Travis takes a job in Raleigh, North Carolina to make some fast money. But the job isn't construction; it involves criminal activity. Now he is in too deep and needs to make choices for his daughter's sake.

Erin is grieving the loss of her daughter, who was killed in a sudden accident. She takes a hiatus from working as a pharmacist, separates from her husband and moves to a small apartment in Raleigh. Never could she imagine how the father and little girl in the coffee shop would change her life.

The Good Father is a great choice for book clubs and for discussion with friends. Themes include child welfare, parenthood, survival, loss, trust, the effects of social status and responsibility. Diane Chamberlain has a way of weaving a story with enough flashbacks and history, character development and suspense. This story will stay with me long after turning the last page. It also leaves you with a question: What makes a good parent?

The Good Father will release on April 24, 2012. You may click the title below to pre-order a copy or to add this must-read book to your wish list. Also be sure to visit the author's website at

Author: Diane Chamberlain
Published: April 2012
Pages: 360
Edition: Galley
Rating: ♥♥♥♥♥

US vs. UK

Everyone knows I'm completely obsessed with the UK. "US vs. UK" was created by Jenny from Wondrous Reads and it compares covers from books released in the two countries.

Today's comparison is The Good Father by Diane Chamberlain. The US cover displays a little brown-haired girl looking out of the window. Perhaps she is waiting for her father to return home. It gives a sad vibe. The UK cover also shows a little brown-haired girl, but she is standing on the beach alone, barefoot and holding what appears to be a security blanket or beach towel. The words "A beloved daughter. A devastating choice. Is It Too Late To Go Back?" is also on the cover. Accurate statements. I prefer the UK cover because the beach was a common setting in The Good Father. It matches the story.

Total: US 12, UK 12

Which cover do you favour?


March 20, 2012

Patches of Grey

In the Bronx, an African-American family of five is struggling to make ends meet. Tony is a determined young man that tries not to give in to the negative elements of society. He wants a better way to live and a chance with Janet Mitchell, a white classmate. Despite what friends and family think, Tony really is his own man. Unlike his brother, C.J., who is a gang member and unlike his father, Lionel, who blames the "white man" for his being unemployed. The third child of the Johnson family is sixteen-year-old Tanya, who is experiencing first love. Caren, the mother, seems to be holding the household together. She works hard, makes do with dinners of leftovers amalgamated into stew, and is supportive of her alcoholic-sometimes-abusive husband.

As I read along, I kept wondering how long this family could survive. How long before C.J. is physically hurt from gang activity? Will Tony make it to college? Will he have a relationship with Janet? How will Tanya's first experience of love turn out? When will the strike end so Lionel can return to work? Will Tony stop history from repeating itself?

Pickering's writing and character dialogue was very realistic. Each character was well-developed and described so well that you could get a glimpse of their mindset. I felt like I was right there in their daily lives. And better yet, all of my questions were answered. No loose ends!

I recommend this coming-of-age complex story. Patches of Grey is a story that will appeal to all audiences and make for great discussion between parents and their young adults, students and book clubs. It was a good depiction of what some African-American families face and see as truth. It accurately described why strong people do what needs to be done. And most of all, it reiterated a lesson: the world is not just black and white. There are patches of grey. I'm glad I had the opportunity to read about such patches through the eyes of the Johnsons.

Patches of Grey is Pickering's debut novel. Well done, sir! For more information about writer Roy Pickering, you may visit his blog and to read an excerpt. The content is well worth the unbeatable discounted price (Kindle eBook $0.99; NOOKbook $2.99; Paperback $12.95). Read a copy!

DISCLAIMER: This book was received directly from the author for review purposes only. In no way does it influence my review. The opinions I have expressed are my own.

Author: Roy L. Pickering, Jr.
Published: January 2010
Pages: 329
Edition: Paperback
Rating: ♥♥♥♥


Tumblr Style Tuesday: The Book Barge

Boat. Books. Tea. The UK. What more can I ask for?


March 18, 2012

Series Sunday: E is for Evidence

Series Sunday is a bookish meme hosted by Literary Marie of Precision Reviews. I encourage all of my fellow book bloggers and bookhearts to play along.
  • Read an installment of a series.
  • Share your review/recommendation below.
  • Include the title, author and series name. 

My Series Sunday pick is E is for Evidence, the 5th book in the Kinsey Millhone alphabet mystery series by Sue Grafton. Readers are now used to the loner, twice-divorced main character that repeatedly puts herself in danger while working private investigations. But this book started off differently. First it was a mysterious $5,000 deposit made into Kinsey's bank account. Then she is accused of insurance fraud on an arson case. Someone is personally trying to frame her! Know what that means? Kinsey is working for herself this time. To save her career, her reputation and her life. It sounds like to me she needs to learn forensics through one of the CSI Schools!

E is for Evidence is the best book in the series so far. I started reading and couldn't put it down. It had the most twists, most suspense and most revelations about Kinsey's personal life and the people who were in it (namely an ex-husband from eight years ago). The layers of the story are an example of Grafton's skillful writing. This one is graded E for excellent!

Title: E is for Evidence
Author: Sue Grafton
Published: 1988
Pages: 149
Edition: eBook
Rating: ♥♥♥♥♡

March 16, 2012

First Lines Friday

First Lines Friday is a bookish meme hosted by Literary Marie of Precision Reviews. I encourage all of my fellow book bloggers and bookhearts to play along.
  • Grab your current read(s).
  • Share the first line(s).
  • Include the title and author.

"I cry out to God without holding back. Oh, that God would listen to me!"
~ O Lord, Hear My Cry by Zari Banks


"Our story begins on a sweltering summer night in New York City—Friday, July 19, 1986, to be exact—during a sold-out show at the legendary Madison Square Garden, which some twenty thousand exuberant fans, mostly in their teens and early twenties, mainly African-American and Hispanic, had traveled from near and far to attend."
~ The Tanning of America by Steve Stoute


"Charlotte smiled at Curtina, the stepdaughter she once hated, and could hardly wait for her guests to arrive at the huge birthday bash they were throwing for her."
~ The Reverend's Wife by Kimberla Lawson Roby


March 14, 2012

Guest Post: Elton Loud, author of LITTLE GIRLS

Welcome to Literary Marie's Precision Reviews. Today we have a special guest post from Elton Loud, author of Little Girls: A Short Story Novella.

Book Synopsis:
The place is Oakland. The year is 2004. 

Little Girls: A Short Story Novella is a collection of linked short stories that focus on a group of characters whose connection to each other is the sex trade in the Oakland Bay area. 

More than a collection about prostitutes or prostitution, Little Girls examines the complexities of the human condition, cutting across generations of family to reveal the people, places and history that have formed their identities and motivations. Mistakes will be made. Lessons will be ignored. Consequences will be deserved.

Each story is unique, and will grab and hold the reader from the first line.

About the Author:
Elton Loud is an attorney and author living in Washington, D.C. His short story collection, Little Girls: A Short Story Novella, has just been published and is available now at Amazon. His forthcoming novel, Little Girls: A Novel, will be released in September.

You may contact Elton at the Little Girls website. To receive an advance copy of Little Girls: A Novel, be sure to visit the Little Girls Project Facebook page.

Excerpt from Little Girls: A Short Story Novella "11-500":

Oakland (East), California

Doris mumbled as she yanked her finger away from the cast iron frying pan that popped violently with lard.  Full of superstition—the type to rub an aloe plant on everything: scraped knee, STD, gunshot—Doris was more than familiar with non-traditional home remedies.  Finding her own way, she took a sip of castor oil and put a slice of butter on her finger before turning off the burner and walking out of the kitchen.
Doris stepped onto the porch and lit a cigarette, creating an aromatic medley of catfish and nicotine that hovered over the house like a cloud.  She raised one eye at the teenage boy gripping a young girl’s arm as they walked past the neat, well-kept houses that lined the block.  Doris watched as an older teen followed closely behind the two, and paid even closer attention to the large pistol bulging from his waistband. 
Doris looked across the street and made reassuring eye contact with her neighbor, Ms. Irene, who, in return, gave a raised eyebrow and a head shake, before closing the curtain.  Ms. Irene’s husband, Cleotis, remained in the bedroom window above, watching the group closely as they moved up the block.  The presence of the trio—though not a completely unusual spectacle for the neighborhood—caused the curtains in several of the homes on the block to pull open, then close as the group passed each house.
In the background, Doris could hear the screeching tires of a Corvette Stingray spinning tight, circular donuts at the end of the block.  Within seconds, a thick cloud of smoke filled the intersection and pushed toward her house and through the remainder of the block like a heavy fog.  As the car came out of the last turn, it sped down Doris’ street, leaving the smell of burnt rubber in the air as it continued on through the stop sign.
With a cigarette in one hand and a cup of Budweiser in the other, Doris walked off of the porch and into her small front garden.  She nestled into a well-worn folding chair sat tucked in the center of a throng of purple lilacs that seemed to overwhelm the front yard—in some ways drowning out the house as an afterthought.  The lilacs sat shoulder-to-shoulder with a large rose bush that, together, stood as the perfect complement to the neatly trimmed lawn—which had a deep, one-inch edging around the perimeter.  A solid evergreen shrub stood protective over a group of lively azaleas, completing the garden, and leaving just enough room for a single chair, which was how Doris liked it.
After taking a sip of beer, Doris tilted her head behind the rose bush as if hiding from the unwanted gazes of the rusty Mercury Monarch parked in Jerri-Ann’s front yard next door.  When she thought the car could no longer see her, she put the cup down and closed her eyes. 
Doris sat at the center of a horticultural universe uninterrupted by the elements of the outside world.  Years of attentive gardening had created a small oasis that presented a feeling of calm, and peace; a feeling that was also appreciated by the small neighborhood animals that gathered in her yard and her yard only.  The animals seemed to use the enclosed garden as a personal arboretum; a botanical refuge to escape the ills of the urban city.  It was almost as if the birds, chipmunks and squirrels equally disdained kids drinking malt liquor and cars spinning donuts as much as Doris and her neighbors.
Doris, like many of the older residents on her block, had conflicted feelings for her Sobrante Park neighborhood.  While she resented the negative changes the neighborhood had experienced over the years, she had lived there most of her life and could not imagine living anywhere else.  She compared the bond with her troubled neighborhood to the ebb and flow of an abusive relationship—an upending cycle of love, pain, dependence and fear; with the occasional punch in the stomach for talking back.
What Doris did not know was that the truth was in the ground and the air and water around her.

Guest Post from Elton Loud:

Little Girls: My Journey from Legal Jurisprudence to Fiction Writing
By Elton Loud
In law school I often heard people say that most lawyers had a novel tucked away in a drawer somewhere (or, in some cases, a stage-play).  I was no different.  Except for me it was short-form story telling.  As a law clerk to a judge with a heavy criminal docket, I spent my days cranking out judicial orders that answered a variety of legal questions.  My nights, however, were spent creating and editing short-stories about issues just as varied as the legal orders I created.
While it would be years before I would have the time, resources and confidence to take my fiction writing seriously, I found that my training as an attorney ultimately helped me with my novel.  And while it is true that legal writing provides as much creative flexibility as a mandatory prison sentence, I found that the structure of my training helped shape and inform my writing as a story teller.  Years of drafting contracts that covered every possible contingency with a mix of “heretofore,” and “including, but not limited to” helped me unlock the constant Rubik’s cube-like puzzle that is fiction writing.
When I passed around an early draft of Little Girls—my novel examining the lives and conflict of individuals connected to the Oakland Bay Area sex trade—the question I often received was, “Why this topic?”  My response has always been the same: the topic really chose me.  
When I noticed that American cities were having problems with controlling the surge in underage prostitution in the wake of changing attitudes to drug sentencing, I immediately had questions that needed answering.  As a writer I was less concerned with the headlines of the news stories covering this topic—that was just the surface of the individuals involved.  I was more interested in the substance of who these people were.  Like the defendants that would enter the courtroom defined only by the crimes they were alleged to have committed, I knew there was more to each person’s story. 
In writing Little Girls, I wanted to avoid a finger-waiving, dogmatic doctrine on the ills of prostitution, but still wanted to provide a narrative that was authentic and accurate.  When I completed an outline covering most of the story, I began interviewing a variety of individuals close to the sex trade.  However, it was after completing research for one of the lead stories, “11-500”—a story that examines the history of an Oakland neighborhood and one family that lives there—that I felt I had something special.  My next step was to weave all of the honest, real and often harsh facts of this life into a narrative that is compelling, entertaining, and that told a complete story (no easy task!)
I hope I have created a work that will be more than a story about prostitutes or prostitution, but more of a narrative that examines the complexities of the human condition; a narrative that goes beyond the headlines and looks further into the lives of characters with vulnerabilities and flaws and ambitions much like our own; characters who have more in common with ourselves than we would have initially believed.  I hope.
Feel free to contact me at the Little Girls website to drop me a line.  Cheers!


March 13, 2012

What is Love?

What is love? No, really. What is love? How do you define it? How do you express it? How do you feel about it? Are you the one taking or giving love? Is love a result of sex, or the other way around?

The author of What is Love? Perspectives of Love promises readers that "you will come to a different definition, meaning and understanding of it after reading this amazing book." Through over fifty stories, ideas of love and examples of lovers are explored. All of the stories are brief yet concise. Readers may recognize his/her own past or present love situations in the stories. If anything, it will make readers evaluate relationships or times he/she experienced love.

Because the entire book is about the same subject, it seemed repetitive. At times I thought, "Okay already. I get it. Love, love and more love." Then I would continue reading and come across a story that caught my interest and offered a different take on the subject. For example, some of the sections were:
  • Virtual Love
  • Material Love
  • Conditional & Unconditional Love
  • Love, the Rhythm of Money
  • The Facets of Love
While the stories gave different perspectives of love explored, I still wonder what love is. I still remain cynical about love, but I won't turn it down! 

I have a copy of What is Love? Perspectives on Love available for GIVEAWAY compliments of the author, Fadi Hattendorf. Leave a comment below to qualify. Giveaway ends March 30, 2012, at 11:59 p.m. 

DISCLAIMER: This book was received directly from the author for review purposes only. In no way does it influence my review. The opinions I have expressed are my own.

Author: Fadi Hattendorf
Published: July 2011
Pages: 190
Edition: Paperback
Rating: ♥♥♥


March 11, 2012

Perpetual Kinsey Millhone Challenge

Challenge Guidelines:
  • Read a book(s) in the Kinsey Millhone series written by Sue Grafton.
  • No ending date.
  • Take as much time needed to finish the series.
Books in the Series:
  • A is for Alibi (Kinsey Millhone, Book #1) ✔️
  • B is for Burglar (Kinsey Millhone, Book #2) ✔️
  • C is for Corpse (Kinsey Millhone, Book #3) ✔️
  • D is for Deadbeat (Kinsey Millhone, Book #4) ✔️
  • E is for Evidence (Kinsey Millhone, Book #5) ✔️
  • F is for Fugitive (Kinsey Millhone, Book #6) ✔️
  • G is for Gumshoe (Kinsey Millhone, Book #7) ✔️
  • H is for Homicide (Kinsey Millhone, Book #8) ✔️
  • I is for Innocent (Kinsey Millhone, Book #9) ✔️
  • J is for Judgment (Kinsey Millhone, Book #10) ✔️
  • K is for Killer (Kinsey Millhone, Book #11) ✔️
  • L is for Lawless (Kinsey Millhone, Book #12) ✔️
  • M is for Malice (Kinsey Millhone, Book #13) ✔️
  • N is for Noose (Kinsey Millhone, Book #14) ✔️
  • O is for Outlaw (Kinsey Millhone, Book #15) ✔️
  • P is for Peril (Kinsey Millhone, Book #16) ✔️
  • Q is for Quarry (Kinsey Millhone, Book #17) ✔️
  • R is for Ricochet (Kinsey Millhone, Book 18) ✔️
  • S is for Silence (Kinsey Millhone, Book #19) ✔️
  • T is for Trespass (Kinsey Millhone, Book #20) ✔️
  • U is for Undertow (Kinsey Millhone, Book #21) ✔️
  • V is for Vengeance (Kinsey Millhone, Book #22) ✔️
  • W is for Wasted (Kinsey Millhone, Book #23) ✔️
  • X (Kinsey Millhone, Book #24)
  • Y is for Yesterday (Kinsey Millhone, Book #25)
✔️ Read and Reviewed


Series Sunday: D is for Deadbeat

Series Sunday is a bookish meme hosted by Literary Marie of Precision Reviews. I encourage all of my fellow book bloggers and bookhearts to play along.
  • Read an installment of a series.
  • Share your review/recommendation below.
  • Include the title, author and series name. 

My Series Sunday pick is D is for Deadbeat, the 4th book in the Kinsey Millhone alphabet mystery series by Sue Grafton. Alvin Limardo had a simple request: locate a kid who did him a favor and pass on a $25,000 check as a thank you. Seemed easy enough, right? But he stiffed Kinsey on her retainer and his name really isn't Alvin Limardo. It is John Daggett: an ex-con, liar, drunk and dead. Kinsey is soon pulled into the dead man's life and starts to uncover a lot of his enemies. Most of them who wanted deadbeat Daggett dead and maybe Kinsey for putting her nose in a situation where it doesn't belong.

As I've come to realize, Kinsey's own life is put in danger with every investigation. Somehow she manages to stay alive and accept a new case. And somehow I am now sucked into this series and liking it. 

Title: D is for Deadbeat
Author: Sue Grafton
Published: 1987
Pages: 229
Edition: Hardcover
Rating: ♥♥♥

March 9, 2012

First Lines Friday

First Lines Friday is a bookish meme hosted by Literary Marie of Precision Reviews. I encourage all of my fellow book bloggers and bookhearts to play along.
  • Grab your current read(s).
  • Share the first line(s).
  • Include the title and author.

"A photograph captures one's image but is incapable of containing their essence."
~ Patches of Grey by Roy L. Pickering, Jr.


"They had come a long way to gain the confidence they needed to finally be together. They were uncertain at the beginning, but after a while, they realized the truth: They indeed belonged to each other."
~ What is Love? Perspectives on Love by Fadi Hattendorf


March 8, 2012

Glamour Girl: How To Get The Ultimate Makeover

Beauty shows from the inside out. But did you know there are God inspired beauty secrets?

"You should not use outward aids to make yourselves beautiful, such as the way you fix your hair, or the jewelry you put on, or the dresses you wear. Instead, your beauty should consist of your true inner self, the ageless beauty of a gentle and quiet spirit, which is of the greatest value in God's sight" (I Peter 3:3-4 TEV).

There is no other book like Glamour Girl: How To Get The Ultimate Makeover. In this unique book, Megan Mottley describes her own experiences and explains beauty rituals at a spiritual level. Readers will learn the purpose of makeup, how to apply makeup, and how it relates to the Bible. Scriptures are referenced for further reading and to support makeover tips. You will also learn why Queen Esther is the true Glamour Girl.

Visit to sign-up for updates, to order the book and to register as an official Glamour Girl. You will receive a personal phone call from the author, Megan Mottley, for joining the Glamour Girl Movement if you register here within the next couple weeks. Also, stay tuned for Glamour Girl Power Calls to be hosted on Thursdays soon. (I will post a reminder with the dial-in number and access code before the Power Calls begin.)

In the meantime, get out your Bible and spiral notebook. Read Glamour Girl: How To Get The Ultimate Makeover and learn tips to enhance your inner and outer beauty. I'm glad Mottley took a sabbatical and chose to write an inspiring guide for women. I cannot recommend this book enough. The lessons, tips and God-inspired beauty secrets will stay with you long after turning the last page. Trust me—I think about them every time I apply blush and other cosmetics. It's not just a must-read life-changing book; Glamour Girl is a movement!

Stay glamorous by allowing God to give you the ultimate makeover.

Author: Megan Mottley
Published: November 2011
Pages: 134
Edition: Paperback
Rating: ♥♥♥♥♥