Literary New To You May 2019 => Books you read this month
Andy Howell
United States
Alexandria
Virginia
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Bookish types love nothing more than a bibliography, especially book lists generated by like-minded (or not so like-minded) readers.

Please share what you've been reading with your fellow gamers!
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1. Board Game: Black Orchestra [Average Rating:7.53 Overall Rank:461]
Board Game: Black Orchestra
Curtis Thompson
Canada
Calgary
Alberta
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Finished reading The Black Company (book 1) by Glen Cook last week.
Mixed feelings, as parts of it are really intriguing and well written, but it can feel like the reader is held at arm's reach from some of the story because of the single-character point of view.

I can see the influence he had on Erickson, though, and I LOVED the Malazan series.
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2. Board Game: More or Less [Average Rating:4.77 Unranked]
Board Game: More or Less
Steve Bennett
United States
Grinnell
Iowa
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I just finished Less by Andrew Sean Greer, winner of the 2017 Pulitzer Prize. Fabulous. It's about a minor novelist who is about to turn 50 while his former boyfriend is about to get married. To escape it all, he accepts a series of invitations around the globe.

The writing is so spot on. The book is funny, poignant, and insightful.
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3. Board Game: Monopoly: New York Mets [Average Rating:4.12 Unranked]
Board Game: Monopoly: New York Mets
Luke Jaconetti
United States
Simpsonville
South Carolina
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Game Of My Life: New York Mets by Michael Garry. Mets players from the 60s through today talk about "the game of their life" -- the game which stands out most in their minds. I picked this up on the cheap at Ollie's and I am glad I did. As a Mets fan, I am always on the lookout for retrospectives and histories, and this one has a different feel because of the personal nature. Each chapter is devoted to a single player, and works forward in chronological order based on the date of the individual's "game of their life." A few big names are missing -- Tom Seaver was unfortunately not in a position to contribute due to battling Lyme Disease, and Darryl Strawberry's game was during his tenure as a Yankee -- but this was a wonderful take on Mets history from the perspective of the players.

The Family Circus: Hello, Grandma? by Bil Keane. Another paperback collection of Family Circus, this one including visits with both sets of grandparents and the introduction of the pet cat Kittycat. Standard Keane stuff, but amusing in its gentleness.

Venom vs Carnage by Peter Milligan, Clayton Crain, et al. The Carnage symbiote is about to reproduce, and Venom has a vested interest in rearing the tyke the "correct" way. I picked this up to meet a minimum purchase for free shipping on Amazon, and I wish I hadn't. This era of Venom (mid-2000s) is one which I skipped at the time, and looks like I was right to do so. No one acts in characters in this, not even Spider-Man or Black Cat (who, despite being memorably terrorized by Venom back in one of his early appearances, and being part of Webhead's crew in Maximum Carnage, does not recognize Venom or Carnage...), Crain's art is not well suited to the subject matter, and the story is not overly interesting. The new symbiote introduced here -- Toxin -- would kick around for a while but is apparently dead now. We'll see if it pops up in Absolute Carnage this summer. Pass on this book, though.

Tales from Riverdale Digest #25 by too many creators to list! This was sent to me by my podcasting friend Professor Alan, as the cover story features nerdy Dilton Dent becoming a high school lady killer thanks to a slimy, black, artificial lifeform which bonds with him -- that's right, Dilton has become DENIM! Plenty of stories all focusing on the supporting characters -- besides the cover story, my favorite is one starring lunchlady Miss Beazley, a simple 5 page strip where she wants to bring a little class to the cafeteria. The results of which are like a Carol Burnett sketch! Archie digests are almost always a good value, and this one is no exception.

The Big Book of Japanese Giant Monster Movies: The Lost Films by John LeMay. Detailing giant monster films which were never made, evolved into other films, or were lost or banned after their release. The films themselves are almost routinely fascinating, but the stories about how they did not get made are the real stars for me. LeMay is a very good researcher and he has a prose style which is easy read. Of course I am more prone seeing as I am a huge fan of the subject matter. LeMay has written several other genre books, and you can hear him discuss his book of lost King Kong movies with my brother on episode 55 of the Bots, Bugs, and Babes podcast right here. If you are a daikaiju fan, you will definitely enjoy this book.
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4. Board Game: Legendary: A Marvel Deck Building Game [Average Rating:7.59 Overall Rank:164] [Average Rating:7.59 Unranked]
Board Game: Legendary: A Marvel Deck Building Game
My dnd 5th edition game is still doing great. Sadly the prep for the game takes up most of my reading time.

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My Marvel reading:

Tales of Suspense #39
Tomb of Dracula #2-6
FF #120-125
Hulk #142
Sub-Mariner #47


This was a rough month this time around. I bought Marvel Tales: Iron Man because it contained Iron Man #150 which is my favorite Iron Man story i've read so far. It also has Tales of Suspense #39 and #45. I'm still surprised at how much of Iron Man's 60s origin made it into the 2008 movie and how well it worked.

Another reason for my low Marvel numbers is that I knew i had these Tomb of Dracula issues up next in the order. They were decent and I love Gene Colan. I don't care for Gerry Conway though, but these issues weren't as needlessly verbose as some of his work on other titles.

FF saw the return of Galactus, which should have been a great story. I didn't care for it and thought that the Black Lagoon two issue monster arc was better.

Hulk was so bad it isn't worth mentioning and Sub-Mariner has Namor lose his memory for i think the third time now. All the scenes with Doom in them were great.


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This was great. I'm looking forward to trying out the Don Rosa volumes. I think I want a more modern writing style on these. I've got four volumes of Barks ducks, that will hold me over for a while.


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These are the 5 page B&W back up stories that first appeared in Savage Sword of Conan. I read three of them. Very hit or miss here. I can't recommend these to anyone who isn't already a fan of this era of Marvel or a huge S&S fan. A lot of these don't really feel like something King Kull would do. But I don't expect a writer to do a ton of research for a 5 page story. It was filler material and you can tell.


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This was the last issue of Duck Avenger that IDW brought over from Europe. Its a shame too because this series was solid. There's nothing to compare it to. These 6 (0-5) oversized 82 page, issues don't read like any other disney books i've tried.



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Heroic Fantasy Quarterly is a website that publishes short stories and poetry. They post the material for free on their website, but it is carefully chosen and edited by Adrian Simmons.

They've ran two (the third is funding now)successful Kickstarters that pick the best and publish them into a nice trade paperback. I've read 6 stories between the two volumes and i haven't read a bad one yet. They've all been enjoyable. Keep in mind that I love short stories and this is my favorite genre.

It is called heroic fantasy but most of the stories I've read lean towards sword and sorcery, which is a good thing.

I read two this month:

Saint Aedh and the teeth of Slaibh Scoilt by Adian Simmons

This is written like an old epic poem. I think it mostly works. I was definitely able to picture what was going on and was able to lose myself in the writing, even if it isn't very long.


The Black Flowers of Sevan by James Lecky

This is one story in the collection that really feels like S&S. With a few small tweaks you could turn this into a Conan tale.

I guess I enjoy reading collections like these because you have no idea how its going to go. With a longer novel there is some expectation that the author is going to follow the common tropes of the genre to not upset their readers.

With a short story the main character can be talking to a close friend and that friend is dead on the next page. No telling which way they will go.

All of Heroic Fantasy Quarterly can be found on their website for free.
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5. Board Game: Tango [Average Rating:4.88 Unranked]
Board Game: Tango
Jason Cookingham
United States
Poughkeepsie
New York
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I may have had a grumpy month, or I happened to pick a lot of books that didn't click with me.

Still some good reads!

Four Stars

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Exhalation: Stories
by Chiang, Ted

A science fiction short story collection. One is about a group of people involved in creating advanced a.i. for virtual pets, and what that comes to mean for them and the pets over time.

The narrative of many of the stories falls a bit flat, but the author has an excellent understanding of science, technology, and society. He finds really fun and interesting ways to bring them together for explorations. I recommend this if you want to think about some cool ideas.

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Tango Lessons by Flaherty, Meghan

A memoir from a woman that suffered horrible abuse and used Argentinian tango dancing to work her way to a fuller life.

I do take small breaks from reading. Ballroom dancing is something I enjoy, and Arg. tango is one of my favorites.
It took me some time to get through the book. The beginning is rather sad, and the second half had me looking up tango teachers, superstars, and songs.

3 Stars

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Waste Tide by Chen Qiufan

China regulated an island to become a dump for electronic goods, and an economy of recycling those goods has developed ... as well as incredible pollution. Poor workers from around China have moved their and are exploited by the government and local people. The story follows a couple of Americans trying to make inroads for a corporation and a young woman that sparks an uprising among the workers.

I enjoyed this read. I found the descriptions vivid and the characters compelling. I felt it stumbled a bit in the end, but I hope more of the author's works are translated to English.

Is that mech on the cover in the book? Oh yes.

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Uncle Fred In the Springtime by Wodehouse, P.G.

It is always fun when an actually competent person shows up among the fools of Blandings Castle.

This was a fun read, but perhaps too many characters running about.

Is that pig on the cover in the book? Oh yes.

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Bitter Root Vol 1

A family of African-American monster hunters is pushed to their limits as the monsters make an organized strike back.

I like the idea of this a lot more than the execution. I wish we had spent more time with some of the characters before this big event.

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Revival Vol 1

A small town is quarantined after a handful of recently deceased people come back to life. They seem the same. Mostly. At first.

This was a fun read. The turns of the story were engaging, and I look forward to more.

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The Secret Lives of The Nine Negro Teeth of George Washington by Clark, P.D.

In a world not-quite ours, the stories of the black people who lost teeth that went to George Washington, and the impact they had on him.

Once again, P.D. Clark writes a good story. This felt frustrating as many of the small stories could have been expanded into a much larger text. I so look forward to see what he writes next.

You can read it here: https://firesidefiction.com/the-secret-lives-of-the-nine-neg...

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No Way by Morden, S.J.

A sequel to "One Way". As I don't want to spoil this, I will recap the first book: A bunch of prisoners with life terms are giving the option to serve the rest of their sentences building the first colony on Mars. Surprise! It doesn't go well!

I enjoyed this book. The story goes some interesting places, and there are some thrilling moments.

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Coraline by Gaiman, Neil

A young girl moves into a new house with her busy and boring parents, but her life becomes more interesting when she finds another work with her much more interesting Other Mother and Other Father.

I read this book because the author was going to give a talk with a viewing of the movie. I appreciate getting to hear author talks, and it is a rare treat to hear the creator talk about the work and its transition into a movie.

The book is a fun kids book, and it has some nice creepy moment. The protagonist is funny and smart, and it was disappointing to see her lose some of that in the movie.

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Beneath the Dark Crystal Vol 1

Finally leaving the plot points of the movie behind, we follow the new protagonists as the explore their worlds/cultures.

The only issue I have with this is there two major story lines, and it feels like too few pages to have both.

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Chronin vol 1

Some time travelers get stuck in ancient Japan during a dangerous period. When will we learn that time travel is not going to go well?

The story is interesting. I am not well read on Japan's history, and this book dives a bit deep into that. There are numerous challenges the characters face, and there is some good suspense. The problem is the art. There is no color, and it can be a tricky at times to tell characters apart. I look forward to seeing where the story goes.

The Dead Hand Vol 1

A small all-American town holds a nasty secret from the cold war.

Fun adventure and some cool characters. I didn't care for the resolution.

2 Stars

Middelgame by McGuire, Seanan

Two small children have a connection that keeps pulling them together, but outside forces strive to keep them apart for nefarious purposes.

I normally really enjoy McGuire's work, but I found this too long and the end unfulfilling.

Isola vol 1

A young knight is on a quest with a tiger.

The art is beautiful. The story is barely there. I read it once and then skimmed it again. I still have little understanding how so many pages can say so little.

Gideon Falls vol 1

Two sets of characters are haunted by a ghostly barn that appears in visions to corrupt and cause chaos. It is fine. I think some of the art is good. It is just a bit boring.

1 Star

We Hunt the Flame by Faizal, Hafsag

It is way too long. If the author cut the uninteresting protagonist and stuck with the good one, then this book would have been a lot more enjoyable. Every time some interesting is about to happen, it is hand waived away and we are moved forward to less interesting story points.

Upon a Burning Throne by Banker, Ashok

I was excited to read a fantasy based on a mythology inspired by India's cultures.

Didn't last long. This is another way way too long book. So many useless chapters that repeat information already given and offer nothing else.

Ragman vol 1

While I enjoyed Marvel more than DC as a kid, I really liked Ragman. He was a supernatural hero in the slums of Gotham that wore of a suit of the souls of the damned. I am sure if I went back and reread the books, they may not be too good to older eyes.

But, this is garbage. On every count. I suppose they had good spelling.

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6. Board Game: Brass: Lancashire [Average Rating:8.16 Overall Rank:18]
Board Game: Brass: Lancashire
Ryan Olson
United States
Auburn
Kansas
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Finished a few books this month...

The City of Brass by SA Chakraborty- This was a well written novel with some nice ideas. I've read several Djinn based fantasy novels over the past few years, and this one was maybe my favorite.

The Martian Chronicles by Ray Bradbury- THe Sword & Laser novel for the month. I really liked the short story format, it gave a good variety of characters. Some we much better than others, but I think I liked most of them.


Persepolis Rising by James SA Corey- I'm a huge fan of the series, and while a good novel, one of my least favorite of the series. I think I just didn't like being reminded of them all getting older and Holden wasn't as main a character this time.
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7. Board Game: Chaos in the Old World [Average Rating:7.68 Overall Rank:119]
Board Game: Chaos in the Old World


Sabriel by Garth Nix
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The plot progression was uneven, but I loved the magic immersion of this book, to the point that I even made my own Mage Knight scenario set in its universe, regardless of my declining opinion of the series as I went along.

The Sympathizer by Viet Thanh Nguyen
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This book was more graphic than it needed to be, and the ending went all 1984 except in an arguably bad way, but it was very refreshing to have a book about the Vietnam War, from the perspective of the Vietnamese.




Lirael by Garth Nix
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Magic is still good but not as pervading as its predecessor. I found new character Sam to be annoying and useless, which caused the lower rating of the second book in the series.


Sundiata: Lion King of Mali by David Wisniewski
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Sometimes the only readily available sources of certain myths are children books. At times, the acceptance of illustrations in children books is a nice surprise. At others, the oversimplicity in the stories of children books is a letdown. This book had both qualities: great illustrations, way too bare bones.



Abhorsen by Garth Nix
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The Old Kingdom series unfortunately ends on a low note. While Sam played less of a role in this book, I wasn't particularly fond of the expanded role of his friend Nicholas. The ending was also fairly anticlimactic, and while that has been true for all three books in the series, this is especially a problem in the finale. The kicker though is that since a large portion of the book happens outside of the Old Kingdom the magic immersion, the one very strong suit of the series, is much less present. I am planning to read the "fourth"/prequel book in the series, Clariel, this month though, so perhaps the series can redeem itself in my eyes.



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8. Board Game: The Priest Game [Average Rating:4.00 Unranked]
Board Game: The Priest Game
Ivan
Russia
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Graham Greene "The Power and the Glory"

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About persecutions on priests after the Mexican revolution. Poverty, prosecution, doubts in belief, inability to get out of "a funnel of events".


in Russian

Грэм Грин «Сила и слава»

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Про гонения на священников после мексиканской революции. Нищета, преследование, сомнения в вере, неумение вылезти из «воронки событий».
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9. Video Game Theme: Science Fiction
Video Game Theme: Science Fiction
Brian
United States
Oakland
California
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I recently finished Volume 2A of this series, The Greatest Science Fiction Novellas of All Time, and I quite enjoyed it, so I picked up Volume 1, which is a collection of short stories. So far, I have finished the first story, "A Martian Odyssey" by Stanley G. Weinbaum, and now I am reading "Twilight" by John W. Campbell. Good stuff.

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10. Board Game: Jim Henson's Labyrinth: The Board Game [Average Rating:5.28 Overall Rank:19198]
Board Game: Jim Henson's Labyrinth: The Board Game
Anne Skelding
United States
Connecticut
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Dragged a bit in the middle, and I was honestly bored of the main villain. Was much more interested in the desert and the demons. With bonus politics! At least they finally ended the villain, with THE POWER OF FRIENDSHIP. I mean, and some blood magic and some demon fire, but mostly friendship.




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Picked this up because I was hoping to give it to my dad on his next birthday. While I think he would like it, I am NOT going to give my dad a book with bad sexytalk in it. Just, no.

That's my only disappointment, though. I like the characters. The world building is solid. Bit like Hidden Figures, only the main character is a white lady and also there's an apocalypse.




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This book has a humpback whale that I would defend with my life.




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Good followup to the first one.




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A fun read, with strengths and weaknesses.

I LOVED the setting for this. The world building was interesting and is definitely my jam. People and places are described excellently, and there's some really good imagery. I also really liked one of the pov characters, Jem.

I didn't like spending time with the other pov character, though. He's an asshole--not a lovable asshole, just a regular unpleasant one, and he doesn't get any better. I also thought the pacing was poor. This dragged down an otherwise enjoyable book.
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