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  • Perdue - Great Planner for the Organized

    I love this planner, although like others I am disappointed with the new monthly calendar system. But I am happy to overlook that detail since the rest of the planner is perfect. This product is great for those with a busy schedule, the open design allows for multiple entries in each day, and the extra page provided for each week is great for additional details and to do list.

    I used this planner all through collage, and now have one for my daily life. It functions perfectly for both.

  • Hughbert Jass - Good, who cares if Roger took over

    OK, when Roger took over, the sound might have not have been Pink Floyd, but there was some classic Floyd here, admit it. I'm not saying that the Final Cut was a good album, I'm just saying that this isn't as bad as almost all floyd fans say, infact...IT ROCKS!!!!!!! It starts with a Pink Floyd show (Pink Floyd is the fictional character in this story), then it goes back to his birth (baby crying). It then kicks into his childhood problems, Dad dieing in war, abusive schoolmasters, overprotective mother, unable to deal with young lust. Then, his gilrfriend leaves him, and the pain of being alone is the last straw, and Pink Floyd goes insane. Then, on disc 2, Pink Floyd reaches out to the troubled youth in his music and becomes a successful rock star with lots of pride, but his paining memories still haunt him. Then, he uses drugs to calm himself, but thinks get out of line at his concert, the same concert where our story begins. Then, he realizes it needs to stop, and after a trial in his mind, it ends and he goes outside the wall. Oh, i forgot, the wall is an imaginary thing that isolates pink floyd from the rest of the world.

    As for the music, Rockin', "In the Flesh?" is 1 of those songs, not nearly heard enough. "Another Brick in the Wall" is a classic & an anthem for anyone who hates school. ok, i don't feel like going thru the rest of the songs, but trust me they're good, and i know some songs seem like filler, but it's only to contribute to the story.

  • Kriti Godey - One of the best anthologies I've ever read.

    I was really excited about this anthology! I love anthologies, I love kickass women, and the Martin-Dozois anthologies attract the best fantasy writers. I've read and liked one of their anthologies (Songs of Love and Death: All Original Tales of Star Crossed Love) before, but this one blew it out of the park!

    Dangerous Women doesn't just feature sci-fi/fantasy stories; there are a variety of genres represented. This makes the collection have an incredibly broad range. The eponymous dangerous women are all pretty different too - physically or magically powerful women, women who flourish despite their circumstances, femme fatales, vengeful ghosts, and more. Sometimes they drive the plot, sometimes they're the protagonist, and sometimes they're both.

    I enjoyed some stories more than others, but unusually, I didn't think any fell flat. Some were disturbing or implausible, but I think they still made good additions to the anthology. I'm not going to review every story, but I'll talk a bit about some standouts.

    THE HANDS THAT ARE NOT THERE by Melinda Snodgrass

    This story takes place in the same universe as one of my favourites from Songs of Love and Death, and I was immediately pulled into this universe again. Unfortunately there aren't any full-length books in this universe, but I'm hoping there will be soon! It involves an extraordinary story told in a bar, which if were true, would have incredible repercussions.

    SHADOWS FOR SILENCE IN THE FORESTS OF HELL by Brandon Sanderson

    I don't really like the title of the story, but the story itself was fantastic. It's set in Sanderson's Cosmere (although I don't know what planet) and features a terrifying world and a resourceful woman who makes it a little safer. I'm probably biased by my indefatigable love for Sanderson, but I loved this story.

    BOMBSHELLS by Jim Butcher

    I've only read the first book of the Dresden Files, but this story made me really want to catch up with it (it also contains major spoilers for the direction of the series, but I didn't mind that). It features Molly, Harry Dresden's apprentice and some other Dresdenverse women on a mission. Molly gets some great character development, and there's a lot of gratuitous ass-kicking. Some of it was a little cliched, but it was so much fun that I didn't mind.

    A QUEEN IN EXILE by Sharon Kay Penman and NORA'S SONG by Cecelia Holland

    Both of these stories were historical fiction and featured women figuring out how to become dangerous in a male-dominated world. Other than that, they were fairly different - in the former, Constance, future Queen of Sicily, takes charge of her unhappy life and in the latter, a young Eleanor of England, Queen of Castile learns how to get her way. I found both fascinating, and I really need to read more historical fiction.

    MY HEART IS EITHER BROKEN by Megan Abbott

    I don't want to say very much about this heartbreaking story, but it examines the emotional consequences of knowing a truly dangerous woman. Or thinking you do.

    LIES MY MOTHER TOLD ME by Caroline Spector

    This story is set in the shared Wild Cards universe, and involves a superhero that goes from having dangerous powers to being truly dangerous even without her powers. I found it very poignant.

    --

    I could keep going, but I'll just say that I also loved SOME DESPERADO by Joe Abercrombie (I can't wait to see more of Shy in his latest book, Red Country), THE GIRL IN THE MIRROR by Lev Grossman, NAME THE BEAST by Sam Sykes, and RAISA STEPANOVA by Carrie Vaughn (I haven't read anything by Vaughn that I haven't loved). THE PRINCESS AND THE QUEEN by George R.R. Martin read like the dry medieval telling that it was meant to be, but was strangely fascinating.

    The stories I wasn't as thrilled about:

    I KNOW HOW TO PICK 'EM by Lawrence Block

    This is an extremely well-written story, but it left me feeling unclean just having read it (which seems intentional). It definitely adds to the diversity of the anthology, but I wish I hadn't read it. It probably didn't help that I was envisioning Tricia Helfer as the "dangerous woman" in the story.

    SECOND ARABESQUE, VERY SLOWLY by Nancy Krees

    The idea behind this story was fascinating (discovering beauty in an ugly world), and I was somewhat touched by the ending, but I was distracted by finding the worldbuilding implausible - 99% of women are sterile, and civilisation totally breaks down. I can see how women's place in society would change significantly, but I don't think cities and technology would be completely destroyed. I didn't even mind the world, but the cause of it seemed forced.

    PRONOUNCING DOOM by S.M. Stirling

    I got the gist of this story, but was thoroughly confused by the world. American society is now heavily influenced by ancient Scottish/Irish tradition, and this all happens within a few years? I found out that this is set in the "Emberverse", but I don't think there's enough of an introduction to this universe for people not already familiar with it.

    --

    That ended up being much longer than I anticipated. Summary: this is one of the best anthologies I've ever read. Buy it!

  • P "P" - This is required reading for anyone who wants genuine

    quality of life and medical care.

    This book has really been a turning point in my own health trials and trevails and I applaud Dr. Crook and his confederates for persisting despite the typical reaction of the public in rejecting that which is not add water and mix. And yet, this is as simple as that in many ways.

    I also enjoyed Proof Positive and really think that if Dr. Nedley could explore the yeast connection he would really have a very well rounded book because Dr. Crook has not ignored the very real and pervasive danger of chemicals and their deleterious effect on us humans and it's correlation to yeast problems.

    Highly recommended reading for the intelligent and open minded.