Literary New To You February 2020 => 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: Dixit: Daydreams [Average Rating:7.66 Unranked] [Average Rating:7.66 Unranked]
Board Game: Dixit: Daydreams
Andy Howell
United States
Alexandria
Virginia
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The Starless Sea by Erin Morgenstern

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My amazing spouse hit the target right between the eyes with this year's Christmas gift. She gave me a subscription to The Strand bookstore's fantasy loot box. The box was a treasure chest full of Strand swag, a really delicious brownie, a couple of books, and a jigsaw puzzle done in the style of Edward Gorey. Don't be jealous.

Of course I pretty much had to obsessively dump out the puzzle and get it completed by Boxing Day. Must... work... the... puzzle... one... more... piece...!

The box included this book in a chunky hardback SIGNED by the author (fellow Nanowrimo participant no less.) And those clever strand book nerds of course carefully chose the book to thematically match with the puzzle and the treat.

The book is sticky if not cloyingly sweet indulgence for book people. I very much appreciate artists a) addressing their influences straight on, and b) not being afraid to go over the top! This book is a sundae, full of all the Gaimanesque baroque urban fantasy tropes: keys, owls, cats (of course), swords, bees, pirate princesses, precocious orphans, and books, books, books. Then the author quite literally drenches all of those things in honey.

I really enjoyed it, though I felt like I needed to floss my teeth thoroughly afterward. There's just enough story to tie the dreamscape together, but the dreamscape is almost pretty enough to just stare at without the plot. As a reader I love coming across images and ideas I've never before tripped over, and this book has a few of those. She can write for sure, and I'll probably be checking out her first book as well.
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2. Board Game: Amerigo [Average Rating:7.47 Overall Rank:347]
Board Game: Amerigo
Here's what I read in February:

The Fourth Part of the World - This was about the history of map making(sounds boring!) leading up to a 1507 map that showed the Pacific Ocean, even though it hadn't been discovered yet by Balboa(1513) and Magellan(1521). At the center of this were Vespucci's voyages to the New World and how much we don't really know about them. It was crazy good, one of the best history books I've ever read.

Over the Edge of the World - A complete re-telling of Magellan's expedition around the world. Another excellent book. I loved it.

Rebel- Historical fiction by Bernard Cornwell, this is about a young man from Massachusetts who serves on the side of the South during the Civil War. I liked it, so I will be reading the last 3 books in this series.

The Republic For Which It Stands(continued from January)- Part of the Oxford History of the U.S., this covered 1865-1896, an interesting period of crazy corruption in government and business. One of my favorite time periods, I enjoyed it.
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3. Board Game: Memory [Average Rating:4.74 Overall Rank:19493]
Board Game: Memory
Martin G
United Kingdom
Bristol
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A Memory Called Empire by Arkady Martine

Fantastic debut sci-fi novel bringing to bear the author's background as both a historian of the Byzantine Empire and a city planner. Somewhere between a space opera and a spy novel, it's both a thrilling story and full of ideas about colonialism and autonomy, cultural and personal.
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4. Board Game: Silent Death [Average Rating:6.95 Overall Rank:3646]
Board Game: Silent Death
Jon Hohmann
United States
San Angelo
Texas
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I love Christopher Moore. He writes entirely fiction and you could call most of his work nonsensical, but I find him hilarious. In other words, I get his humor.

This is arguably his best work. It's about a guy named Charlie who one day, and quite unexpectedly, becomes Death and is thereby appointed as the new Grim Reaper. Definitely worth checking out if this is your type of thing.

From gallery of biasedisland
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5. Board Game: Sand in the Whirlwind [Average Rating:6.67 Unranked]
Board Game: Sand in the Whirlwind
Jessica
Sweden
Örebro
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Due to health-issues not much reading has been done lately. I´m not even sure if I read these in January or February but given I didn´t post last month you get a quick update on the reading since last time now.

The Night Circus by Erin Morgenstern

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"The circus arrives without warning. No announcements precede it. It is simply there, when yesterday it was not. Within the black-and-white striped canvas tents is an utterly unique experience full of breathtaking amazements. It is called Le Cirque des Rêves, and it is only open at night.
But behind the scenes, a fierce competition is underway—a duel between two young magicians, Celia and Marco, who have been trained since childhood expressly for this purpose by their mercurial instructors."


The enchanting and magical experience of a circus from your dreams. I was skeptical but the book proved me wrong - I do enjoy reading about weird circuses - a lot actually...

What Alice Forgot
by Liane Moriarty (The Swedish name of this book would translate to "Another Alice" which I find more fitting)

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"Alice Love is twenty-nine, crazy about her husband, and pregnant with her first child.
So imagine Alice’s surprise when she comes to on the floor of a gym and is whisked off to the hospital where she discovers the honeymoon is truly over — she’s getting divorced, she has three kids and she’s actually 39 years old. Alice must reconstruct the events of a lost decade, and find out whether it’s possible to reconstruct her life at the same time. She has to figure out why her sister hardly talks to her, and how is it that she’s become one of those super skinny moms with really expensive clothes."


This book would most likely be described as chick lit and in some aspects that would be right. But as a difference to much chick lit this is not done with the same amount of humour and offers some deep themes and topics; divorce, infertility and death. But that is also what makes it so interesting to read.
The story in itself isn´t all mindblowing, enchanting or even new (there are several books out there like it) but this one manages to make me question myself and my life-choices. What would I have done in the same situation, what do I miss from 10 years ago, what changes have I made that I am or am not proud of? These questions thrown your way while reading is what makes it so great. I can really see this would be a great choice for a book circle with lots of interesting discussions to be had.

Sand by Hugh Howey (Sand #1-5)

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"The old world is buried. A new one has been forged atop the shifting dunes. Here in this land of howling wind and infernal sand, four siblings find themselves scattered and lost.
Palmer has never been the same since his father walked out twelve years ago. His elder sister, Vic, is trying to run away from the past; his younger brothers, Connor and Rob, are risking their lives to embrace it. His mother, left with nothing but anger, is just trying to forget.
Palmer wants to prove his worth, not only to his family, but to himself. And in the barren, dune-covered landscape of his home, there is only one way to earn respect: sand-diving. Plunging deep below the desert floor in search of relics and scraps of the old world. He is about to embark on the most dangerous dive of his young life, aiming to become the first to discover the rumoured city below."


This is from the same author as the Wool-series but has another feeling to it. I liked the Wool-series which is why I wanted to read this and this is even more to my taste. I love how the descriptions makes it feel more alive, more realistic and just engages me. And Sand-divers is a really cool concept!

Do You Dream of Terra-Two? by Temi Oh

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"A century ago, scientists theorised that a habitable planet existed in a nearby solar system. Today, ten astronauts will leave a dying Earth to find it. Four are decorated veterans of the 20th century’s space-race. And six are teenagers, graduates of the exclusive Dalton Academy, who’ve been in training for this mission for most of their lives.
It will take the team 23 years to reach Terra-Two. Twenty-three years spent in close quarters. Twenty-three years with no one to rely on but each other. Twenty-three years with no rescue possible, should something go wrong. And something always goes wrong."


This has some touches of young adult over it and would probably fit my 13 year old better than me. It isn´t "childish" in its tone in any way but the story is teen-focused and it lacks the depth the story deserves. An interesting story but nothing mindblowing.[/i]

The Taker by Alma Katsu (book 1 in a trilogy - I will most likely not reed the other two)

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"On the midnight shift at a hospital in rural St. Andrew, Maine, Dr. Luke Findley is expecting a quiet evening--until a mysterious woman, Lanore McIlvrae, arrives in his ER, escorted by police. Lanore is a murder suspect, and Luke is inexplicably drawn to her. As Lanny tells him her story, an impassioned account of love and betrayal that transcends time and mortality, she changes his life forever. At the turn of the nineteenth century, Lanny was consumed as a child by her love for the son of St. Andrew’s founder, and she will do anything to be with him forever, but the price she pays is steep--an immortal bond that chains her to a terrible fate."

I can see how people think this book should come with a trigger-warning. This is a very dark book - we are not only talking violence and torture - we are talking horrible sexual crimes against children-dark. Add a frightening Stockholm Syndrome-theme to it too and you have one uncomfortable read ahead of you. Which is sad because there is a decent story behind it all that deserved a better setting and less of that content.
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6. Board Game: Long Rifle: Man to Man Skirmish on the American Frontier [Average Rating:7.50 Unranked]
Board Game: Long Rifle: Man to Man Skirmish on the American Frontier
Kirk Groeneweg
United States
Clear Lake
Iowa
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I read a couple of books last month.
I'm continuing to work through the Scarpetta novels... I read Book of the Dead by Patricia Cornwell. I've always liked her style of writing and the twists and turns the books take me on.

I also finished The Ferguson Rifle by Louis L'Amour. This one finds the hero leaving the East and making his first venture out West. As always with his books, it's easy to follow and you know which side everyone is on.
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7. Board Game: Forbidden Island [Average Rating:6.80 Overall Rank:699]
Board Game: Forbidden Island
Pete K
United States
Arizona
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A read a bunch of short fiction from Gene Wolfe this month, catching up on an author I had meaning to read for years. I discovered the Gene Wolfe Literary Podcast for my daily commute, which has proven a strong motivator.

A few favorites:

"The Island of Doctor Death and Other Stories" is one his most famous works, for good reason. The characters of a boy's favorite pulp adventure novel cross over into his troubled life.

"Alien Stones" was likely inspired by the original Star Trek, and likely inspired characters in Star Trek: the Motion Picture. Very strong religious themes.

"The Recording" is about the inherent cruelty of a child, and reminded me of "All Summer in a Day," one of my favorite Ray Bradbury stories.

"The Blue Mouse" is an intense piece of military science fiction, about psychological conditioning and class conflicts.
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8. Board Game: Terraforming Mars: Venus Next [Average Rating:7.63 Unranked] [Average Rating:7.63 Unranked]
Board Game: Terraforming Mars: Venus Next
Anne Skelding
United States
Connecticut
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So it's not that I didn't read this month, it's that most of the things I read were, um, Batman fanfiction. I am the night?

Anyway, I did get one graphic novel in, at least.

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This particular volume was a bit frustrating because there was some really poor communication going on between all parties. But on the plus side, Sailor Saturn is my favorite, and she's introduced in this one.
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9. Board Game: Dark Souls: The Board Game – Asylum Demon Expansion [Average Rating:7.49 Unranked] [Average Rating:7.49 Unranked]
Board Game: Dark Souls: The Board Game – Asylum Demon Expansion
Ivan
Russia
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Fyodor Mikhailovich Dostoevsky - Demons (or The Possessed or The Devils)

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At first I could not understand what all this gravomotine was to, endless conversations on distracted topics. Where are the theoretical disputes about nationalism, socialism, freedom, revolution, etc.? Then I realized that these conversations were an introduction to the actions of the main characters in the last 3-4 chapters, in which events develop very cheerfully. As usual, Dostoyevsky' novel is an example of "how not to do". I like the novel, though there was a desire to stop reading somewhere in the middle.

Hafez - Poems

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Another (along with Hayam) classical examples of Persian medieval poetry. The same themes: women, wine and a little hint of Coranic legends.


Miguel de Unamuno y Jugo - Nieblas

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The man fell in love with young lady. Ыhe didn't accept his courtship, and then he started flirting with the other lady. A lot of boring meaningless discussions by the man with his friend about women, family, etc. Not so interesting.


Miguel de Unamuno y Jugo - Abel Sanchez

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A novel about the envy of Joaquin (Cain) to his friend Avel. This long-term envy (till the birth of a grandson from the marriage of their children) and such Jesuit cunning ways of revenge: to fall in love with yourself as the mentor of the son of the rival, to marry children to take possession of the grandson, to praise the works of the rival so that he sublime, etc. - seems to me too far-fetched.


in Russian:

Фёдор Михайлович Достоевский «Бесы»

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Сперва не мог понять к чему вся эта тягомотина, бесконечные разговоры на отвлечённые темы. Где теоретические споры о народничестве, социализме? Потом понял, что эти разговоры — подводка к действиям главных персонажей в последних 3-4 главах, в которых события развиваются очень бодро. Как обычно у Достоевского — пример «как не надо делать». Роман понравился, хотя в середине было желание бросить читать.


Хафиз «Газели»

Ещё один (наряду с Хайямом) классический образец персидской средневековой поэзии. Те же женщины, вино и немного намёков на коранические легенды.


Мигель де Унамуно «Туман»

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Мужчина влюбился в девушку, она не принимала его ухаживания, потом он стал заигрывать с другой. В общем, метания, пустые обсуждения с другом кого выбрать. Пока идут действия — ещё ничего, как только начинаются беспредметные рассуждения — туши свет.


[b]Мигель де Унамуно «Авель Санчес»[b]

роман о зависти Хоакина (Каина) к его другу Авелю. Такая многолетняя зависть (до рождения внука от брака их детей) и такие иезуитски хитрые способы мести: влюбить в себя как в наставника сына соперника, поженить детей, чтобы завладеть внуком, хвалить работы соперника, чтобы тот возгордился и т. д. - кажутся мне слишком надуманными.
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10. Board Game: The Ninth World: A Skillbuilding Game for Numenera [Average Rating:6.42 Overall Rank:8802]
Board Game: The Ninth World: A Skillbuilding Game for Numenera
Ryan Olson
United States
Auburn
Kansas
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Not the busiest month, but a couple of really enjoyable novels.

Auberon by James SA Corey- One of my favorite series, but blech, this was a disappointing novella. I have typically enjoyed the shorter bridge novellas, but I was glad this was short and a quick read.

Gideon the Ninth by Tamsyn Muir- Hard to imagine a book about Necromancers being fun, but I really had a good time reading it. Modern feel, mixed with fantasy, and a little sci-fi, it's definitely different.

The Starless Sea by Erin Morgenstern- I was very excited by this one after loving The Night Circus. It's well written, and I enjoyed it, but it wasn't able to live up to the previous novel.
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11. RPG Item: Pathfinder Society Scenario 5-11: Library of the Lion [Average Rating:7.26 Overall Rank:5076]
RPG Item: Pathfinder Society Scenario 5-11: Library of the Lion
Chris McDermott
United Kingdom
Belfast
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Just about to update the March list and realised I hadn't done February!

After no reading at all in January I remembered my Kindle Unlimited subscription expired in February!


A Mark of Kings - Bryce O'Connor & Luke Chmilenko

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This was an interesting fantasy novel featuring hidden dragons, ancient witch queens etc. It was good but it didn't really grab me for some reason. I might read the others in the series if I pick up Kindle Unlimited again in the future.

Starfall - David H Reiss

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The final book in the Chronicles of Fid trilogy following the supervillain Dr Fid as he searches for his sister and will do anything to bring her back. A superb book and series and I almost wish there were more but with the way it ended adding more books might spoil it.


Winter's King - Bryce O'Connor

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The third book in the Wings of War series following the lizardman Raz i'Syul Arro as he gets involved in a barbarian siege of a fortress monastery. This is excellent series, though quite dark and gruesome at times.


Swing Shift: Book 2 - William D Arand

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A very interesting book about hidden supernatural creatures. It follows a boogieman who is a federal agent. It is quite strange at times as it apparently falls under the sub-heading 'harem' and there is a lot of that going on. He is married to an Elf/Dryad, a contractor (magical human) and a regular human and starts having a strange relationship with his gun who is also a supernatural being. Still it's a good story and I like the world-building too.

Sword-Dancer - Jennifer Roberson

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I also completed a physical book in February! I picked up based on a recommendation in the VGG book thread.

It's an interesting story about a northern woman who ventures south in search of her brother and hires a Sword-Dancer to guide her. I've never seen people captured so many times in a book before. Every other chapter I think. I was actually surprised at times when they weren't captured.

It's a good book though and the first in a series of five. They're not available in electronic format,and the books seem hard enough to find.
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