Stacking the Shelves (448)

After reading All the Feels several months early, I couldn’t resist looking for more of Olivia Dade’s books – just in case I need another reading pick-me-up sometime soon.  Because of course I will. I don’t know about you, but HAVING to read something was always the kiss of death when I was in school. Sometimes I still feel that way – or sometimes I’m just not feeling the book I happen to have in hand!

On an entirely different note, my curiosity bump itches something terrible about the Laurell K. Hamilton book. I loved the first few books of the Anita Blake series before it got to the porn-with-little-plot point, and kept reading them long after I should have stopped. I can’t help but wonder if this new series is going to be more like those early books – or more like the later ones. We’ll see.

For Review:
Bloodline by Jess Lourey
Bombshell (Hell’s Belles #1) by Sarah MacLean
Dead Silence by S.A. Barnes
Dear Miss Metropolitan by Carolyn Ferrell
A Holly Jolly Diwali by Sonya Lalli
The Lady Gets Lucky (Fifth Avenue Rebels #2) by Joanna Shupe
The Mixtape by Brittainy Cherry
Scream to the Shadows by Tunku Halim
A Secret Never Told (Lady Dunbridge #4) by Shelley Noble
Shiftless (Night Shift #3) by TA Moore
The Singles Table by Sara Desai
A Terrible Fall of Angels (Zaniel Havelock #1) by Laurell K. Hamilton

Purchased from Amazon/Audible:
40-Love (There’s Something About Marysburg #2) by Olivia Dade
The Haunting of the Desks (Sparks and Bainbridge #2.5) by Allison Montclair
Practical Boots (The Torn #1) by C.E. Murphy
Sweetest in the Gale (There’s Something About Marysburg #3) by Olivia Dade
Teach Me (There’s Something About Marysburg #1) by Olivia Dade


If you want to find out more about Stacking The Shelves, please visit the official launch page

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8 thoughts on “Stacking the Shelves (448)

    1. OH G-D the Anita Blake books. The first ones were terrific urban fantasy that wasn’t a paranormal romance. Somewhere along the way, like after book 6, the whole thing got to be about how many guys she could get into bed and the plot lost some of its oomph. I think I kept reading through another ten or so, so it stayed compelling for a while then got repetitive as hell. But those first ones were part of the big wave of urban fantasy with kickass female protagonists and they were awesome.
      Marlene Harris recently posted..The Sunday Post AKA What’s on my (Mostly Virtual) Nightstand 6-13-21My Profile

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