Pride is a fantastic modern retelling of Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice, a flirtation of characters who are richer, and those who are poorer.
I was in a fantasy reading slump for months - and The Phantom Forest pulled me out of it.
It did not disappoint.
Emily Carroll again delivers a disturbing and gory narrative, complete with illustrations that drink from a well of the macabre.
4 stars As usual, Ruth Ware wraps you around her twisty finger and pulls you in against your will.
The book starts off mid-action and does.not.stop.
The book is clawed through with suspense, and while reading most of it in one sitting, I was unnerved and sufficiently spooked.
Seed was a creepy, unnerving book on the curse of familial demonic possession.
Harrow County volumes 1 - 8 left me gasping as I devoured most of the volumes in one day.
Based more on Persian folklore, Whichwood tells the story of Layla, a mordeshoor who washes the dead and sends their spirits off to the next world. And by washing the dead, I mean that she washes the bodies in a tub, hangs them on a clothesline to dry, and then plucks a rose petal out of her mouth.