Whom do I have to sacrifice chickens to, to turn this into an urban fantasy and not an icky romance?
It should have been a bit longer.
This one reads like it was written, edited, and proofread by fourteen-year- old kids.
Oh, a tale with a dwarf protagonist! Too bad it comes up short in so many ways.
This story is “armored” against things that could have made it interesting, snort.
Now this is how you create a familiar but very entertaining romp!
This is a “Huh?” book. Ask me about it a few days down the road and I’d give you a blank look.
The author has a big gun; he wants everyone to watch him play with it for over 700 pages.
How many ways can the author portray Australians as freaks of the century? Many, many ways!
A TBR Challenge 2015 review. These days, my standards are admittedly low when it comes to this author. Still, I’ve had fun, so that’s good.
This is the most disgusting, most foully violent, awful piece of filth ever. Oh, the rapture.
So, what happens when there is a cure for homosexuality? Don’t cringe, this book is smarter than you think.
I only feel a little spark of excitement within the last few pages of this book. On the bright side, it’s 75% Curran-free!
Everything seems to be in order in this romantic steampunk adventure. Why am I so unmoved?
“Release the kraken!” seems like a dirty phrase when one puts it in the context of this story.
The story has so much potential, but by the last page, my reaction is to frown at the book and think, “Wait, is that all?”
I won’t claim to be an expert in understanding the mind of a 16-year old girl, but the 16-year old girl in this story really befuddles me.
This one could have easily been a fun read that isn’t as stale as the author’s other books, but it never quite gets there.
That hero, John, is still the blandest thing in this story, and that’s quite the shame.
The real magic show here is how the author can send me into a bored stupor in such a short time.