There’s a lot to unpack, but it’s worth a read. Gives single folks a renewed appreciation for single life.Continue reading ““Sidelined: The Contract”: Reedsy Review”
Compelling. In order to have a fantasy without flaws, you must first face your reality with open eyes.Continue reading “Lost in a Dream: Reedsy Review”
Read the full review on Amazon or Reedsy Discovery. Links at the bottom.Continue reading ““Void Fate” Book Review”
An intense and, at times, gritty read. Not quite a romance, but getting there, between 2 adults with their own success and thick passion.Continue reading ““Resuscitation” Reedsy Review”
There were a few times I didn’t understand what was going on in this story, but that did not detract from its appeal. Amber Waves of Grace manages to be charming in its own way and a story that feels certainly different from other romance books I’ve read. There are so many relationships to examine, from familial to church to romantic, that also added to confusion at times. Corrie being at the center of this story all aspects of her life, her relationship with two brothers, her parents, farm life, and her day-to-day troubles kept me reading until the end.
My initial expectations were disassembled from the first five pages. I went in fully expecting a lot of southern, tame, Christian romance and a few characters. A little conflict, but not much, just simple life. This story was not that, and I was pleasantly surprised. I think some knowledge of farming and farming equipment helps in visualizing what’s going on, but that’s one of this book’s few flaws that had me researching while reading. What’s a combine?Continue reading ““Amber Waves of Grace”: Reedsy Discovery Book Review”
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Freebird is a nice, mostly lighthearted read for everyone. The poems are short and not overly complicated, which can be refreshing in these times of uncertainty. In other words, it’s a good quarantine read.
Freebird is divided into six parts: life, time, humanity, relationships, mind, and self-love. Some poems have a universal message, but most feel like a glimpse into the writer’s mind and life. Poems like that of “Existence” exemplify the universal feeling of tiredness. On the other hand, poems like “Fog” have that air of childhood nostalgia, a yearning for simpler times.
I don’t usually read books of poetry, but I chose this one for a change in my reading diet and am glad I did. The pages themselves are pleasant surprises with their doodles and sketches as visuals for the topic in each poem. The doodles range from cute to fun to silly to sometimes serious, adding to the overall entertainment aspect of the book.
Read the full review here!>>>>https://reedsy.com/discovery/book/freebird-laura-muensterer