☄ Monday, August 3, 2015

Review: Imperfect Chemistry by Mary Frame (Absolutely Adorable Genius)

Imperfect Chemistry by Mary Frame

Imperfect #1
Mary Frame
Publication Date: April 20, 2014
Publisher: Self Published
Reviewer: Sophia

Lucy London puts the word genius to shame. Having obtained her PhD in microbiology by the age of twenty, she's amassed a wealth of knowledge, but one subject still eludes her—people. The pendulum of passions experienced by those around her both confuses and intrigues her, so when she’s offered a grant to study emotion as a pathogen, she jumps on the opportunity.

When her attempts to come up with an actual experiment quickly drop from lackluster to nonexistent, she’s given a choice: figure out how to conduct a groundbreaking study on passion, or lose both the grant and her position at the university. Put on leave until she can crack the perfect proposal, she finds there’s only one way she can study emotions—by experiencing them herself.

Enter Jensen Walker, Lucy's neighbor and the one person on the planet she finds strangely and maddeningly appealing. Jensen's life is the stuff of campus legend, messy, emotional, complicated—in short, the perfect starting point for Lucy's study. When her tenaciousness wears him down and he consents to help her, sparks fly. To her surprise, Lucy finds herself battling with her own emotions, as foreign as they are intense. With the clock ticking on her deadline, Lucy must decide what's more important: analyzing her passions...or giving in to them?

Imperfect Chemistry might be one of those few New Adult romance novels that I actually really enjoyed...

In the first of Mary Frame's Imperfect series, Lucy London has to come up with an experiment testing how emotions work as a pathogen – a nearly impossible feat since she never had a normal childhood in the first place. She's an absolute genius – in college since thirteen and has a doctorate at twenty or twenty one.

From the very beginning, Lucy is introduced to us as someone who sounds like a textbook and speaks in tones that are formal. The whole textbook aspect doesn't backfire here – it's pretty much expected from someone who's been in college for awhile. In the process of trying to come up with a hypothesis for her experiment, Lucy tries to become as normal as possible. I personally thought Lucy is absolutely adorable in her attempts to become "normal." She has a desire to run away around those who cry because she has no clue what to do and the whole "solve heartbreak with PJs and ice cream" experience she has with Taylor Swift quotes mixed in with her usual technicalities.

She's very much like David in The Sorcerer's Apprentice – they're both socially awkward, and Lucy definitely has her moments in the book where her extremely awkward side comes out. Lucy just has other moments where her attempt to become normal is cute, hilarious, and funny – it's just a lot of fun reading how she becomes more social, experiences emotions, and makes some friends at her university instead of wallowing away in loneliness.

The romance in Imperfect Chemistry went hand in hand with the overall plot of the story – Lucy's experiment isn't exactly on love, but Frame factors in the romance nicely. Jensen and Lucy certainly don't banter or have a very entertaining relationship like Alexis and Brett do, but they have an in depth relationship rather than the whole "finally notice each other and think the other is hot, have sex, live happily ever after" or the whole emotional baggage consisting of running away from the past.

I think it's just Lucy in general – she's simply too adorable for words.

4 Owls

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☄ Saturday, August 1, 2015

Blog Tour: Confessions of a Queen B* by Crista McHugh - Review

Tour Schedule
Confessions of a Queen B by Crista McHugh

The Queen B* #1
Crista McHugh
Links: Goodreads | Amazon | Barnes & Noble
Publication Date: July 28, 2015
Publisher: Self Published
Reviewer: Sophia

Alexis Wyndham is the other type of Queen B – the Queen Bitch.

After years of being the subject of ridicule, she revels in her ability to make the in-crowd cower via the exposés on her blog, The Eastline Spy. Now that she’s carved out her place in the high school hierarchy, she uses her position to help the unpopular kids walking the hallways.

Saving a freshman from bullies? Check.
Swapping insults with the head cheerleader? Check.
Falling for the star quarterback? So not a part of her plan.

But when Brett offers to help her solve the mystery of who’s posting X-rated videos from the girls’ locker room, she’ll have to swallow her pride and learn to see past the high school stereotypes she’s never questioned – until now.
Review copy provided by the author for the blog tour

I am in love with that title – it's probably what got me interested in reading this in the first place. The first in Crista McHugh's The Queen B* series focuses on Alexis Wyndham, a high school senior who got bullied for years and decided to start a blog to expose the popular crowd at her school. Using her status as the Queen Bitch, Alexis primarily helps out other students who get bullied.

It goes without saying: Confessions of a Queen B* is quite literally a book with many common high school stereotypes and clichés. There's the Queen Bee with her tiaras, entourage, and more often than not the head cheerleader. There's the star quarterback of the football team who probably has a six pack (if not, a flat stomach), dating the head cheerleader, and seems to have a perfect life with colleges all around trying to recruit him. There's the freaks and the outcasts, who really have a different perspective on life but the Queen Bee says they're completely abnormal and probably asks "Why are you even here on this planet?" on a daily basis.

The book has it all – high school stereotypes wise. Not exactly my type – high schools in books are full of immature drama and I hate dramatic books unless you're highly entertaining. But every once in awhile, a book set in high school with all the bells and whistles comes around and sneakily gets into my good graces, even if it has immature moments here and there committed by the characters.

Confessions of a Queen B* is just a fun book to read and I enjoyed every moment. You see all sides of Alexis – the sarcastic and snarky one that's public, and the secretly hidden side where she's actually a nice and down to earth person. You also see all sides of Brett – the whole star quarterback with the perfect life, and the secretly hidden side where he's an absolute inner geek who will probably like Sherlock and sweep Ella's heart away (damage already done there). Woe is to Brett if he ever reveals it out to the world.

Their relationship is pretty typical – the popular falling for the smart – but it's quite realistic. There are complications and ups and downs that stop Brett's and Alexis' romance from falling into THE ugly trap. There are heartfelt moments and banters between the two layered throughout the book – it's adorable and I ship them.

The whole x-rated videos might be a subtle plot, but I was too busy enjoying myself to even care – I already have a soft spot for this book.

4 Owls

Author Bio

Growing up in small town Alabama, Crista relied on story-telling as a natural way for her to pass the time and keep her two younger sisters entertained.

She currently lives in the Audi-filled suburbs of Seattle with her husband and two children, maintaining her alter ego of mild-mannered physician by day while she continues to pursue writing on nights and weekends.

Just for laughs, here are some of the jobs she's had in the past to pay the bills: barista, bartender, sommelier, stagehand, actress, morgue attendant, and autopsy assistant.

And she's also a recovering LARPer. (She blames it on her crazy college days)

For the latest updates, deleted scenes, and answers to any burning questions you have, please check out her webpage, www.cristamchugh.com
Author Links:
Website | Goodreads | Facebook | Twitter


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☄ Friday, July 31, 2015

ARC Review: Awake by Natasha Preston

Awake by Natasha Preston

Natasha Preston
Publication Date: August 4, 2015
Publisher: Sourcebooks Fire
Reviewer: Sophia

Scarlett doesn’t remember anything before the age of five. Her parents say it’s from the trauma of seeing her house burn down, and she accepts the life they’ve created for her without question—until a car accident causes Scarlett to start remembering pieces of an unfamiliar past.

When a new guy moves into town, Scarlett feels an instant spark. But Noah knows the truth of Scarlett’s past, and he’s determined to shield her from it...because Scarlett grew up in a cult called Eternal Light, controlled by her biological parents.

And they want her back.
Advanced copy provided by Sourcebooks Fire for review via Netgalley - thanks!

Well, Awake is completely different from The Cellar.

(Once upon a time, I was bored at Walmart and The Cellar seemed interesting compared to all the "millions" of Fifty Shades of Grey and Divergent and the like. Oh, and there has to be something about Natasha Preston if a publisher swooped up her book from Wattpad, right?)

It's no brainer that Natasha Preston writes about the dark parts of human nature that makes you shiver and shudder in fear – it's shown in the third I read in The Cellar (I did buy a copy on Amazon later) and the sick beliefs of Eternal Light in her newest novel. From reading Awake, there's obviously something in Preston's writing that I liked, but Awake seems to be a bit of a downfall compared to The Cellar.

In the process of trying to decide if Awake should get a good rating or not, I literally had to check my notes multiple times, reread a few passages to make sure I'm not making a whopping mistake by letting Awake fall in this ever-growing land called "The Grey Area" that books fall into more often than not.

But in the long run, Awake unfortunately falls in that ever-growing land that will probably be forgotten within the next year. Let's get into whole detail shenanigans.

The romance. I have a few choice words about Scarlett's relationship with Noah.
  1. Noah makes his entrance in the book by staring unnervingly at Scarlett. How in the world is Scarlett not disturbed? She MAY be a little uncomfortable, but cheeks turning pinky pink is NOT exactly uncomfortable.
  2. Noah's first day with Scarlett: yip, yip, yip – all about learning Scarlett. I'm a little perplexed as to how she's not a little creeped out by the whole interrogation-like questions that I imagine Noah to be asking. Doesn't it raise a red flag?
  3. How long were they together? I mean, it may seem a little longer than actuality, but in rereading some parts.... they've probably been together for probably a month or two before they got close together. And I mean really, really close together. I won't be surprised if it's just a few weeks.
  4. Scarlett's kind of obsessed with Noah from the get-go. Over a hundred texts exchanged in the week they met, nonstop thinking about Noah, yada yada.
I slapped it, earning a glare from the guy I couldn't seem to get out of my head.
The romance doesn't overshadow the plot – I probably wouldn't have noticed how fast their relationship was going if I didn't make a really random note at a really random place that later raised a flag.

Awake is a little slow – definitely slower than The Cellar – in the whole development. Preston takes time to build up and uses Scarlett's and Noah's relationship as a filler, among Scarlett questioning a four-year gap of memories missing and Noah beginning to question Eternal Light's values. It's not a book that'll make me rage, but it's not a book I'll praise either.

Hence, Gray Area Book.

3 Owls

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☄ Wednesday, July 29, 2015

Review: The Leveller by Julia Durango (Cuz I'm All About that Name, About that Name, Nickname)

The Leveller by Julia Durango

The Leveller #1
Julia Durango
Publication Date: June 23, 2015
Publisher: HarperTeen
Reviewer: Sophia

Nixy Bauer is a self-made Leveller. Her job? Dragging kids out of virtual reality and back to their parents in the real world. It’s normally easy cash, but Nixy’s latest mission is fraught with real danger, intrigue, and romance.

Nixy Bauer is used to her classmates being very, very unhappy to see her. After all, she’s a bounty hunter in a virtual reality gaming world. Kids in the MEEP, as they call it, play entirely with their minds, while their bodies languish in a sleeplike state on the couch. Irritated parents, looking to wrench their kids back to reality, hire Nixy to jump into the game and retrieve them.

But when the game’s billionaire developer loses track of his own son in the MEEP, Nixy is in for the biggest challenge of her bounty-hunting career. Wyn Salvador isn’t some lazy kid looking to escape his homework: Wyn does not want to be found. And he’s left behind a suicide note. Nixy takes the job but quickly discovers that Wyn’s not hiding—he’s being held inside the game against his will. But who is holding him captive, and why?

Nixy and Wyn attempt to fight their way out of a mind game unlike any they’ve encountered, and the battle brings them closer than either could have imagined. But when the whole world is virtual, how can Nixy possibly know if her feelings are real?

Gamers and action fans of all types will dive straight into the MEEP, thanks to Julia Durango’s cinematic storytelling. A touch of romance adds some heart to Nixy’s vivid, multidimensional journey through Wyn’s tricked-out virtual city, and constant twists keep readers flying through to the breathtaking end.

I really enjoyed The Leveller on two things: the concept and the writing. But of course, the concept is why I actually read many books. Whether it's good or bad, I have no clue until I actually crack open the book and actually read it.

In a virtual reality gaming world called MEEP, Nixy Bauer helps parents get their wayward kids back from spending too much time in the MEEP quickly and efficiently. Soon enough, she gets a job from the developer and founder of MEEP himself, whose only son has disappeared in the gaming world for several days, leaving behind a suicide note and world filled with horrifying challenges.

I will fully admit I'm a huge fan of technology and cool gadgets, and I honestly loved the technology The Leveller uses. It's quite similar to Grid Seekers, but in a gaming direction rather than an everyday-use direction. Durango explains MEEP simply and straightforward: it's a virtual reality where players can create their own worlds with their minds. Like any game, there are little cheats and codes. Durango's explanation of how MEEP works isn't written in a complicated and really scientific way – helpful for all of us who haven't actually taken physics (or ever will/did).

I am, however, still confused. What is the Black, and what is levelling? I have an idea, but I think I want an official definition of what the Black is, and what levelling is. Especially on levelling, because if I formulate my own definition, I'm pretty sure I'll butcher it and Durango will facepalm.

Her writing is also quite entertaining – it's fun, but it has puns in there that are sometimes so bad (read: common), it's good. There's not really a dull moment in The Leveller. It's not completely action, action, action, but I just like Durango's writing (then again, nonstop action can totally backfire unless you have breathers. You'll have to be like Joseph Bruchac.).
But the names. I'm quite horrified. It might be as bad as making a sad effort of being creative by drawing out letters (except that one you could literally tell it was a sad effort).

What kind of name is MEEP? MeaParadisus isn't exactly complicated (though it's a mouthful), but while MEEP sounds all adorable, it just... doesn't sound like something you would name a virtual reality gaming world unless there's a really cute world. I'm expecting chibi people now.

Nixy. Why Nixy? Contrary to what Ella thinks (she thinks it's lizard-like), Nixy sounds like Trixie. What does Trixie sound like? A cute dog name that does cute tricks. Oh, and that dog had better be oozing in cuteness.
There are so many nicknames used here by Durango – I swear I need a notebook to keep track of who's who at this rate. I mean, there's Nixy, Moose, Chang, Mama Beti, etc. Since The Leveller is the first in a series, there are bound to be more nicknames in the future as Durango introduces us to more characters. I'll have to keep track what's not a nickname, what's a nickname and who it belongs to, blah blah blah.

The ending was a bit of a downfall. It wouldn't be a downfall if I didn't read this in one day, but Durango throws in hints early on in the book that she uses in the end. Everything was going pretty well, but how the story plays out in the very end is predictable if you pay an ounce of attention. How the second book will play out, on the other hand, isn't too predictable yet. The Leveller ends on a solid note, so I'm looking forward to what Durango actually comes up with in the sequel.

3.5 Owls

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☄ Monday, July 27, 2015

Review: Zeroboxer by Fonda Lee (ZERO GRAVITY!)

Zeroboxer by Fonda Lee

Fonda Lee
Publication Date: April 8, 2015
Publisher: Flux
Reviewer: Sophia

A Sci-Fi Thrill Ride Set in the Action-Packed Sports Arena of the Future

A rising star in the weightless combat sport of zeroboxing, Carr “the Raptor” Luka dreams of winning the championship title. Recognizing his talent, the Zero Gravity Fighting Association assigns Risha, an ambitious and beautiful Martian colonist, to be his brandhelm––a personal marketing strategist. It isn’t long before she’s made Carr into a popular celebrity and stolen his heart along the way.

As his fame grows, Carr becomes an inspirational hero on Earth, a once-great planet that’s fallen into the shadow of its more prosperous colonies. But when Carr discovers a far-reaching criminal scheme, he becomes the keeper of a devastating secret. Not only will his choices place everything he cares about in jeopardy, but they may also spill the violence from the sports arena into the solar system.

Zeroboxer is obviously a book farrrr from my range. In fact, it's literally out of bounds. A sports-themed book is the last thing I'll ever read – I'll read contemporary romance any day over that.

But Fonda Lee's book is something different. Something completely different and out of bounds from what I usually read, and I didn't think I would actually enjoy her novel as much as I did. It's about boxing in zero gravity! On the moon! And Mars! Happy dance ensues – I'm a space nut.

Zeroboxer focuses on Carr Luka, a zeroboxer from Earth who is slowly rising the charts in the zeroboxing world and has dreams of becoming the Lowmass Champion of the Universe. But as Carr becomes more famous on Earth for zeroboxing and his career grows, he finds out something that could ruin not only his career, but his life as well.

Lee's debut novel is very fast-paced, which isn't surprising from a book based on boxing out in space. The book mainly focuses on Carr's career as a zeroboxer and how he grows career-wise in the span of two years. Putting all of that in a 350 page made everything – Carr's career, his relationship with his brandhelm – seem to go by a lot faster than it actually would. In all honesty, it's been a long time since I've last read a book that has a span of more than a year in one book instead of several.

The world Lee builds is an entirely different world and it takes awhile to get used to all of the slang and abbreviations that are used throughout the book. It's clear from early on that Zeroboxer is set really far away in the future – Earth isn't exactly a dominant planet anymore compared to those who found a home on Mars and the moon, and some of the places have definitely changed (New Shanghai, Asialantis, etc). The technological advances were really interesting and I would love to see an actual version of how the colonies on the moon and Mars really look like as civilizations with cities, towns, etc. Oh, and I would actually like to see a zeroboxing match one day.

Zeroboxer may be completely out of bounds from what I'm usually drawn to, but I highly enjoyed the entire journey. It's fast-paced and something different. I might feel a little biased here, but I can't ask for anything more from a debut novelist.

4.5 Owls

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☄ Saturday, July 25, 2015

DNF Review: Daughter of Deep Silence by Carrie Ryan (Sophia is a Mad, Mad Reader)

Daughter of Deep Silence by Carrie Ryan

Daughter of Deep Silence
Carrie Ryan
Publication Date: May 26, 2015
Publisher: Dutton Books for Young Readers
Reviewer: Sophia

I’m the daughter of murdered parents.
I’m the friend of a dead girl.
I’m the lover of my enemy.
And I will have my revenge.

In the wake of the devastating destruction of the luxury yacht Persephone, just three souls remain to tell its story—and two of them are lying. Only Frances Mace knows the terrifying truth, and she’ll stop at nothing to avenge the murders of everyone she held dear. Even if it means taking down the boy she loves and possibly losing herself in the process.

Sharp and incisive, Daughter of Deep Silence by bestselling author Carrie Ryan is a deliciously smart revenge thriller that examines perceptions of identity, love, and the lengths to which one girl is willing to go when she thinks she has nothing to lose.

You know what happens when you read a little over a hundred pages and rage for two full pages in a reading notebook?

You don't continue the book. You mark it as a DNF, because you don't want to spend approximately eight pages raging and raging over a four hundred page book when you can read another book.

As you can see, I did exactly that.

But never, never have I ever wanted to throw a book out the window SO BADLY as I want to do with Daughter of Deep Silence. This is an absolute, horrifying mess disguised as a book with a gorgeous cover and an absolutely beautiful interior layout. Daughter of Deep Silence is really about a girl who is so hell bent on revenge, she's become obsessed and obviously needs to get a move on with her life.

It's obvious from early on in the book. I don't actually know much about Frances as a person from the fourth of the book I read. I know her plans and what happened on the Persephone with the flashbacks here and there, but I don't know Frances. The book screams revenge. It also screams obsessed, because what else could it be if you're keeping a bleeping notebook on each of the family members filled with little details among details about each member?
Over the past four years I've become an expert on Grey. An expert on everyone in the Wells family. I have the same kind of notebook on each one of them.
But Daughter of Deep Silence isn't just that. It's a carbon copy. An absolute carbon copy of Revenge, and I mean ABSOLUTE. It's worse than Unbreakable and Supernatural or The Hunger Games and The Testing and other dystopian novels put together, because there's actually some difference. There's a chance that I'll actually like the book. (It's happened. I PROMISE.)

Daughter of Deep Silence, on the other hand? I don't even know where Revenge ends and the book actually begins – I can distinguish nary a difference, and I'm completely disappointed.

There's revenge – obviously. There's a reason behind both Frances' and Emily's vengeance, and this whole revenge idea didn't bother me at all. It's only just one similarity right? This could have gone on an entirely different route from early on and I wouldn't have complained about a single thing. Maybe not a single thing, but there would be less rage. But I should have seen the signs from the moment I picked up the book.
*peruses new books shelves, sees book*
Hey, didn't I want to read this? *picks up book and reads synopsis again*
Sounds like Revenge. I'll come back and think about it. *looks at other books and chooses two more*
Screw it. Let's give this a whirl. If I don't like it, I've got plenty of papery ammunition.
There's a disguise involved. It's revealed in a later season View Spoiler ». Frances is asked by her best friend's father to change her identity to Libby O'Martin so she can be protected and be able to find a way to exploit the truth behind the fate of Persephone.
"It's the only way to keep you sage." He pushes the ring toward me. "It's the only way to figure out who did this and make them pay."
There's a politically powerful family. Both are senators, both are planning on running for president, both are famous, both have a mansion with French doors (at least, I'm pretty sure Revenge had the French doors). And both have a son named...

...wait for it...

Greyson. *whistles* Imagine that! I mean, so much is similar, and the son had to be named the exact same name as the one in the show I'm comparing this to? You have got to be seriously kidding me. View Spoiler »

I just... can't. Someone pick up my horrified self off the floor. I'll wake up later. Until then, Ella or Lupe can take over.

Daughter of Deep Silence is Revenge down to the very basic formula. Enough said.

1.5 Owls

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☄ Thursday, July 23, 2015

Review: True Fire by Gary Meehan (Why You Need This Book In Your Life ASAP)

True Fire (True Fire #1)
Gary Meehan
Links: The Book Depository
Publication Date: November 4th 2014
Publisher: Quercus
Reviewer: Ella

Sixteen-year-old Megan is pregnant.

As she prepares to tell her family, the unthinkable happens. Her village is razed by soldiers: her grandfather murdered, her twin sister taken.

On a desperate mission to rescue her beloved Gwyneth, Megan discovers a terrifying truth - that the destruction of her old life is inextricably linked to her unborn child. The feared witch soldiers, vanquished a generation ago, have returned to see the fulfilment of a prophecy: one that will put Megan and her new friends - Eleanor, a fiery ex-aristocrat, and Damon, a wayward charmer - at the heart of the greatest war her world has ever known.
Review copy provided by Publisher via Edelweiss for review – thanks!

Why you need this book in your life:

It is BEYOND hilarious. Like, I'm not joking, you will laugh SO much if you read it! My kindle copy has so many highlights in it!!
"With my brains, Eleanor's beauty and your sheer pigheadedness, what can stop us?"
"If you're the brains of the outfit, an awful lot," said Eleanor.
"Fine," said Damon. "I'll be the beauty, you be the brains."
"Act innocent," Damon whispered.
"We are innocent," said Megan.
"Oh, yeah. Still finding the concept a novelty."

The Characters! Every character in here is AWESOME! I have a special spot for Damon just because he's so pathetically adorable but Eleanor and particularly Megan, are brilliant as well!

Gary writes female characters REALLY well. I've often noticed that while female writers seem to write male POVs well, male writers a lot of the time completely FAIL in trying to write from a girl's perspective. Not to say that male writers ALWAYS suck at female POVS - not at all! - just sometimes they get it soooooo wrong, it's awful. But Gary writes female characters AWESOMELY, and that made me really happy.

There is zilch romance! Oh, alright, I tell a tiny lie. Damon is a little bit interested in Eleanor, but she's having none of it and it's SO funny to read! Plus it's really refreshing not having a romance involving the main character. LOVE IT.

Megan! Megan is AMAZING. She's sixteen, just discovered she's pregnant to a dude who doesn't want anything to do with the baby and who she wasn't really interested in in the first place, THEN her home and village is burnt down and everyone is murdered, so she's all alone, with her family dead, THEN she finds out she's might be the fulfilment of a prophecy that she actually doesn't anything to do with, AND THEN she goes on the run to try and stop the bad guys while avoiding being caught and killed by said bad guys! Did I mention the fact that she's also pregnant?! Basically: MEGAN IS AMAZING.

Did I mention the HUMOUR?! *dies laughing* SO GOOD!

"Try being more considerate. Listen to her. Stop making jokes in inappropriate situations."
"Not be myself, you mean?" said Damon.
"I didn't mean that." Megan considered. "Well possibly I did..."
"You were right. You are the last person I should be asking for advice on love."

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