Books Read So Far 2023

As readers of this blog know, I read a lot of books. A. Lot. That’s a habit I’ve had since childhood. I am word obsessed. If the End of the World were to happen and I had to run to save myself, I would probably stop to read an interesting sign (and perish. Oh well). I rarely buy physical books now, since I own over 4000 books and can barely fit in any more (until I do. See below). So it’s mostly e-books that I link to.

I read a record 50 books in 2023. This had more to do with illness and travel than any particular perseverance on my part.

The book of the year for me was:










The Ballad of Songbirds and Snakes by Suzanne Collins The Ballad of Songbirds and Snakes (A Hunger Games Novel) (The Hunger Games) eBook : Collins, Suzanne: Kindle Store

What makes a villain? Collins creates a creditable backstory for The Hunger Games’ formidable President Snow. It’s a character you never really sympathize with, but come to understand his complex reactions to the environment.

The Book of Everlasting Things by Aanchal Malhotra  The Book of Everlasting Things: A Novel – Kindle edition by Malhotra, Aanchal. Literature & Fiction Kindle eBooks @

Set just before India & Pakistan’s partition and ending in 2017, this historical novel was written by a non-fiction author famous for books about Partition. This is a fictionalization of how the Partition disrupted culture, lives, and loves. Can’t say I loved the book, which works very hard to create an unrequited love story. Very well-written, though.

Braiding Sweetgrass by Robin Wall Kimmerer Braiding Sweetgrass: Indigenous Wisdom, Scientific Knowledge and the Teachings of Plants eBook : Kimmerer, Robin Wall: Books

If you’ve ever read Rachel Carson’s “Silent Spring,” you will get a lot of what Kimmerer is saying. However, she comes at it from an indigenous perspective. And the remedy for the ruination of our planet is the idea that we must behave as indigenous people toward our land. Not just as the Indians might, but as people who know and love the land where they live – instead of rampant exploitation. Wonderful and helpful read. Recommend

Cat’s Cradle by Kurt Vonnegut Cat’s Cradle: A Novel – Kindle edition by Vonnegut, Kurt. Literature & Fiction Kindle eBooks @

Satire is a hard genre to write, but when it’s done well, it feels as if the world couldn’t exist without out it. Such a book is Cat’s Cradle. The book sends up Cold War-era nuclear hysteria (I grew up in that time, and fully expected bombs to rain down any second), religions that aren’t, and post-apocalyptic love stories. Definitely showing it’s age in terms of language we don’t find acceptable any more.

Cibola Burn (The Expanse Book 4) by James S. A. Corey Cibola Burn (The Expanse Book 4) eBook : Corey, James S. A.: Kindle Store

The authors who constructed The Expanse were faced with a challenge: now that the protomolecule is more or less out of the picture, what do we do with Holden and crew? Sure, send them in as peacemakers – the folks who started 2 wars, that’ll work! This suffers from too many challenges thrown at the characters… that said, it would not be a picnic when 3 different political forces land on a world millions of miles from civilization. Gonna miss Miller, tho.

A Court of Thorns and Roses (4 book series) by Sarah J. Maas A Court of Thorns and Roses eBook : Maas, Sarah J.: Kindle Store

The first book was a lot of Beauty and the Beast/enemies to lovers fairy tale. Then the story changes to the girl’s trial by fire, and that was interesting. The second and third books (A Court of Mists and Fury and A Court of Wings and Ruin) were so much better. They totally draw you in to the point you don’t want to leave that “world.” A Court of Thorn and Roses is more of a short-ish cleaning up of all the loose threads from book 3. A Court of Silver Thorns is about the shero’s sister. Overall, recommended.

Crescent City by Sarah Maas House of Earth and Blood (Crescent City Book 1) eBook : Maas, Sarah J.: Kindle Store

Like the first book in A Court of Thorns and Roses, this starts off rough. It was only the second half of the book where things aligned and it became a compelling read. Just a LOT of characters and competing politics crowd this narrative. I am reading the next book in the series at the moment.

Demon Copperhead by Barbara Kingsolver Demon Copperhead: A Pulitzer Prize Winner – Kindle edition by Kingsolver, Barbara. Literature & Fiction Kindle eBooks @ *Pulitzer Prize winner.

What if David Copperfield grew up in turn of the 21st century Appalachia? That’s the premise of Demon Copperhead—and Kingsolver hews closely to the Victorian-era drama in the best way. Not since “The Beans of Egypt Maine,” have I read such a thoroughly depressing and yet, un-put-downable narrative. But where The Beans ends on a downer, Demon ends on an up. Highly Recommend

Educated by Tara Westover Educated: A Memoir eBook : Westover, Tara: Kindle Store

This is a remarkable – and heartbreaking – book. All families are somewhat dysfunctional, but Ms. Westover’s was so toxic that it is amazing she got out and thrived. A devastating picture of mental illness, dysfunction and terror… that she somehow overcame.

The Eighth Day by Thornton Wilder The Eighth Day: A Novel (Harper Perennial Modern Classics) – Kindle edition by Wilder, Thornton. Literature & Fiction Kindle eBooks @

Truly one of the most remarkable books of the 20th century. I wrote a college thesis about it. Somehow, it’s been 20 years since I read it. Still the best closing paragraph in history.

The Extraordinary Life of Sam Hell by Robert Dugoni The Extraordinary Life of Sam Hell: A Novel eBook : Dugoni, Robert: Kindle Store

This is perhaps the most Catholic-faith-based book I’ve ever read. I wanted to like it, but the resolutions to conflict were often weird, the character passively perseveres, and the love interest is willing to wait decades for this fool to do what he should have. And yes, sports fans, somehow the author got away with the “magic negro” trope in 2023. Really rather an odd book.

Fool Moon (Dresden Files Book #2) by Jim Butcher Fool Moon (The Dresden Files, Book 2) eBook : Butcher, Jim: Books

This continues to be an interesting intersection of Detective Noir and Magic. This outing: 4 different types of werewolves, so you know that it will be a) bloody and b) lots of battles. A bit more battle-centric than I like, but I did like that Dresden gets a love interest besides the un-obtainable police detective. I will continue to read the series. (Book 1 Storm Front Storm Front (The Dresden Files, Book 1) – Kindle edition by Butcher, Jim. Literature & Fiction Kindle eBooks @

Fourth Wing (Book 1 of the Empyrian) by Rebecca Yarros Fourth Wing (The Empyrean Book 1) eBook : Yarros, Rebecca: Kindle Store

This book is like The Dragonriders of Pern and The Hunger Games mashed up. Great writing, plus erotic scenes in the end with a surprise ending that I did NOT see coming. [Side note: the author’s end note praises Jesus, but this book is seriously pagan.] Recommend

Furiously Happy by Jenny Lawson Furiously Happy: A Funny Book About Horrible Things eBook : Lawson, Jenny: Kindle Store

DNF. I laughed out loud several times in the beginning, but then it began to feel like voyeurism into this woman’s painful struggle with Depression (which makes my own struggles with Depression look insignificant) and other mental illnesses. Just couldn’t read more than about ½.

Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (Book 5) by JK Rowling, illustrated by Jim Kay Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix: The Illustrated Edition (Harry Potter, Book 5): Rowling, J. K., Kay, Mr. Jim, Packer, Neil: 9780545791434: Books

This is one of my least favorite Potter books. In 600 pages, there’s about 150 pages of readable story. The rest is adolescent angst and, truly, I was bored with myself when I was 15 – I didn’t need the reminder. This is the last book Jim Kay will illustrate, as he suffers from mental illness and can’t continue. Lovely illustrations.

The Hobbit – 50th Anniversary Edition (slipcase) JRR Tolkein The Hobbit, 50th Anniversary Edition: JRR Tolkien: 9780395454022: Books

I’ve read The Hobbit every other year since I was 15 (that’s a long time). Dreamt I was traveling with Bilbo and Gandalf. I love this book. Very pleased to have a beautiful slipcased edition.

The Hundred Thousand Kingdoms by N.K. Jenison The Hundred Thousand Kingdoms (The Inheritance Trilogy Book 1) – Kindle edition by Jemisin, N.K.. Literature & Fiction Kindle eBooks @

You know it’s going to be a weird book when the main character tells you she’s going to die in one of the first chapters. Then gods and godlets get involved. A young woman is named one of three heirs to the ruling kingdom. But there are endless strings attached and life debts over several generations. I’m not sure how this can be a series, but I will buy the next book and find out. Recommend.

In the Lives of Puppets by TJ Klune In the Lives of Puppets – Kindle edition by Klune, TJ. Literature & Fiction Kindle eBooks @

Another fine, imaginative novel by this author. Said to be based on the Italian version of Pinocchio, and I see the high points, but it veers so strongly in its own direction, why bother with comparisons? This author takes SF tropes and thoroughly turns them on their heads. I very much enjoyed this one – almost as much as The House by the Cerulean Sea The House in the Cerulean Sea – Kindle edition by Klune, TJ. Literature & Fiction Kindle eBooks @  (if you haven’t read this one – do it now!). Recommend

The Iron King by Julie Kagawa The Iron King Special Edition (The Iron Fey Book 1) eBook : Kagawa, Julie: Kindle Store

I have to admit I kept checking to see how close I was to finishing this. Not bad enough to put down, but wasn’t the best read of the year. I won’t be reading the rest of the series.

Killers of the Flower Moon by David Grann Killers of the Flower Moon: The Osage Murders and the Birth of the FBI eBook : Grann, David: Kindle Store

I read about 1 “true crime” book per decade, and this happened to be it because I heard Martin Scorsese has directed a movie about it using native people (and Robert De Niro as the bad guy). A horrifying account of racially-/monetary-motivated wholesale slaughter of the Osage people. As the author states, yes, they got a bad guy who killed around 20 people. But there was a system in place that killed 100s of Osage for their wealth over the course of 40 years. Recommend

The Kite Runner by Kahled Hosseini The Kite Runner – Kindle edition by Hosseini, Khaled. Literature & Fiction Kindle eBooks @

Another book that was very popular when I was a bookseller that I somehow never read. Chronicles the family dynamics and fall of Afghanistan from the 70s onward. I thought the American section of the book the weakest – the character simply doesn’t do much that is worth the entire 2nd act of the book. As usual, I am never as thrilled by a popular book as others are. Not sure why.

Legends & Lattes by Travis Baldree (indie author who became a NYTimes bestseller) Legends & Lattes: A Novel of High Fantasy and Low Stakes eBook : Baldree, Travis: Kindle Store

This formerly self-published book created a new sub-genre: cozy fantasy. What if an orc mercenary decided to chuck it all in and open up a coffee shop – in a place where no one had ever heard of coffee? Very cute. Recommend

Lord of the Rings – Special Slipcase editions with maps JRR Tolkein The Lord of the Rings: Special Edition: Tolkien, J.R.R.: 9780063274730: Books

I have read this trilogy every few years (I tried and failed to read it starting at 17, finally completed it the first time when I was 19). I received this slip-cased edition from my family as a birthday gift, as everyone knows how much I love the books. This edition has original, not seen before pictures and drawings, maps (2!), and some bits of ephemera. Just a lovely volume.

The Lost Bookshop by Evie Wood The Lost Bookshop: The most charming and uplifting novel of 2023 and the perfect gift for book lovers! – Kindle edition by Woods, Evie. Literature & Fiction Kindle eBooks @

I am a sucker for bookstore books. I figured this would be a calm “women’s fiction.” It was actually feminist, slightly fantastical, and in the end, way more complex than expected. A pleasantly surprising book. Recommend.

The Merlin Trilogy (The Crystal Cave, The Hollow Hills, The Last Enchantment) by Mary Stewart The Merlin Trilogy: Stewart, Mary: 9780688003470: Books

I first read these books in 1980. It is one of my favorites of the modern King Arthur stories, mostly because it is told from Merlin’s point of view – and “dispels” the stories of his magic. The world-building is impeccable. You begin to smell and see and taste the detailed surroundings. Merlin’s views on people are astute and clear, while also seeming remote and judgmental. His relationship with Arthur is touching. A must-read for any fan of King Arthur! Recommend

Mort (a Discworld book) by Terry Pratchett Mort: A Discworld Novel eBook : Pratchett, Terry: Kindle Store

What if Death took an apprentice? What if Death then had a “midlife” crisis and went out to discover what made him happy and left the apprentice in charge? Amusing light tale. Recommend

Murtaugh by Christopher Paolini Murtagh: The World of Eragon (The Inheritance Cycle) eBook : Paolini, Christopher: Kindle Store

It’s hard to make a protagonist out of a former antagonist. I get the whole “looking for redemption” character development, but then taking his ability to make his own decisions seems like a very strange plot choice. And I still don’t buy the romantic tie. I won’t be reading the rest of the series.

A Natural History of Dragons: A Memoir by Marie Brennan A Natural History of Dragons: A Memoir by Lady Trent eBook : Brennan, Marie: Kindle Store

Written in the Victorian style very much like Mr Morrell and Dr Strange, this novel is more a murder mystery than a book about dragons. A bit dry, but constructed as if it is a memoir of a woman becoming a dragon biologist. Iffy about reading next books.

The Night Circus by Erin Morgenstern

Yes, sports fans, I read this every year I love it so much. If you haven’t already read it, go forth and begin at once. I shall envy you the experience of reading it for the first time. A rare and wonderful book. Strongly Recommend

Of Blood & Bone by Tomi Adeyemi Children of Blood and Bone (Legacy of Orisha Book 1) eBook : Adeyemi, Tomi: Kindle Store

I just never really got into this book that seemed to work too hard at the conflicts. I thought the world building was scant at best.

The Paris Apartment by Lucy Foley The Paris Apartment: A Novel – Kindle edition by Foley, Lucy. Literature & Fiction Kindle eBooks @

I generally don’t read “bestsellers’ because they are rarely great books (just great marketing campaigns), but a friend recommended this to me. Wish I’d kept to my principles, because I didn’t think much of the book. It did have a surprise ending. Didn’t really change my opinion of it.

The Personal Librarian by Marie Benedict and Victoria Christopher Murray The Personal Librarian – Kindle edition by Benedict, Marie, Murray, Victoria Christopher. Literature & Fiction Kindle eBooks @

This is the second book I’ve read by Marie Benedict and I see a pattern: otherwise smart women have the emotions of 14-year-olds. That the protagonists of her books are actual women is even more disturbing. I feel this lack of emotional maturity undermines the really interesting tale of J.P. Morgan’s personal librarian – a woman of color who was “passing” as white. Belle Greene became one of the most respected “career women” of the early 20th century, was feared by art and rare book dealers the world over for her take-no-prisoners negotiating style, and built the finest American collection of rare manuscripts. I had to put the book down several times because I couldn’t bear the idiotic emotional turmoil created. Otherwise, a very interesting topic.

Sense and Sensibility by Jane Austin (Criton Edition) Sense and Sensibility (Penguin Classics) by Austen, Jane (

I’ve seen the movie more times than I can count, but for some reason, had never read the book. This was ground-breaking in its time, and it still manages to captivate despite the antique writing style. Recommend

Sex and Sexuality in Ancient Rome by L.T. Trafford (indie author) Sex and Sexuality in Ancient Rome eBook : Trafford, L. J.: Kindle Store

Were Romans the sexual libertines we’re taught to believe? The answer is both yes and no in this fascinating study of the political/religious/societal study of the uses of sex and power. Often amusing and always thoughtful.

The Shadow and Bone Trilogy by Leigh Bardugo The Shadow and Bone Trilogy Boxed Set: Shadow and Bone, Siege and Storm, Ruin and Rising: 9781250196231: Bardugo, Leigh: Books

We’ve been watching the Shadow and Bone TV series. As a bookseller, I must have sold 100s of copies, but never really cared until I saw the show.  The story has some terrific world-building. I’m not sure I care for the 1st person perspective turning to distant third for the opening and closing chapter. You can tell it’s YA by the lack of sex, and every male she encounters asking to marry her. The second book has a lot of filler and tedious adolescent fretting about boys (by this time, she’s more powerful than any 10 people. I think she can worry about other stuff). The 3rd book the author had written herself into such a corner she was doing bizarre things to characters and then doing some serious handwavium to fix it. Still, an engrossing read.

Slow Time Between the Stars by John Scalzi Slow Time Between the Stars (The Far Reaches collection) eBook : Scalzi, John: Kindle Store

I enjoyed this short story as a thought experiment in the age of wondering where AI will take us. Well, where will it? If we poured all human knowledge into a spaceship and the responsibility to restart human life elsewhere in the cosmos… what would that mind do?

Starter Villain by John Scalzi Starter Villain eBook : Scalzi, John: Kindle Store

When a down-and-out former business reporter gets a notice that his estranged uncle has died, his life changes for the totally weird. It turns out that his uncle was an international villain. Then the cats start talking and things really go wild. Didn’t really love the ending.

Stranger in a Strange Land by Robert Heinlein Stranger in a Strange Land eBook : Heinlein, Robert A.: Kindle Store

I have read this book every few years. It’s such ground-breaking writing – hard to imagine it was written in the late 1960s. The Michael character is, of course, fascinating. But the real attraction to me is Jubal Harshaw – one of the best-drawn secondary characters in sci-fi. Always a treat. Recommend

The Traitor’s Apprentice (Lord’s Legacy: Book 2) by EM Swift-Hook (Indie Author) The Traitor’s Apprentice (Lord’s Legacy Book 2) eBook : Swift-Hook, Eleanor: Kindle Store

The second book of the series picks up weeks after the end of the last one (The Mercenary’s Blade The Mercenary’s Blade (Lord’s Legacy Book 1) eBook : Swift-Hook, Eleanor: Kindle Store). Gideon Lennox (also known as Fox) continues to serve Philip Lord and his band of mercenaries as they gently commandeer a manor that is supposedly cursed. Fox is tasked with solving the murders befalling the household, while trying to figure out Lord, and falling ever more deeply in love with the unobtainable Zahara. A well-written historical novel that makes you feel what civil war Britain must have been like. Recommend

The Well of Ascension (Mistborn Book 2) by Brian Sanderson The Well of Ascension: Book Two of Mistborn eBook : Sanderson, Brandon: Kindle Store

The second book of the Mistborn series covers that most intriguing of conundrums: what happens if you actually win the unwinnable battle? Um, nothing great, as it turns out. Vin has her mistborn powers, her boyfriend is king, and the Lord Ruler is dead. Yet everything is in a shambles. Way too much repetition, and hand-wringing instead of doing. Also—can we please have some sex? They’re engaged and barely kiss. Sorry, I won’t be reading more of this rather tedious series. (Book 1 Mistborne Mistborn: The Final Empire eBook : Sanderson, Brandon: Kindle Store)

The Witcher: The Lesser Evil  by Andrzej Sapkowski Andrzej Sapkowski’s The Witcher: The Lesser Evil: Sapkowski, Andrzej, Rembis, Jacek, Gorham, Adam, Delpeche, Patricio: 9781506726960: Books

I’ve read The Last Wish and A Sword of Destiny. The style of writing is a bit confusing: these are inter-related short stories in a non-linear order. If you thought the first season of The Witcher TV show was confusing, the books are moreso.

Whoodah Thunkit and the Girls by TK Cassidy Fleming (Indie author) Whoodah Thunket and the girls: Cassidy, T K: 9780966015225: Books

I think the author may have invented a new genre: Cozy Crime. Senior sisters turn to their father’s cat burglary business when their farm is threatened. Very cute. Recommend

The World We Make (Book 2 The Great Cities) N.K. Jemison The World We Make: A Novel (The Great Cities Book 2) eBook : Jemisin, N. K.: Kindle Store

While not as amazing as the first book (genesis stories are my favorite of the superhero genre), this completes the arc started in book one The City We Became : The City We Became. Complex, interesting world building that I wish she would continue. Resolution was not a battle, which I am really happy about.

And don’t forget my paranormal romance /Urban Fantasy series The Heirs to Camelot

Here’s what the reviewers are saying about each book:

Summary: The Priestess of Camelot, prequel. Anya, a pagan priestess of the Nordic Rus tribes, leaves her home country and arrives in Britain. There, she joins the sisterhood of Avalon, headed by the scheming Morgaine.

When Anya runs afoul of the Avalonian high priestess she is sent to Camelot to spy on the court while acting as healer. But there, she falls in love with the High Druid, Merlin, and King Arthur, bearing sons to both of the great men of her time.

After losing both of the men she loves to Morgaine’s treachery, she embarks on a plan that unfolds over the next 1,500 years to return Goddess worship to the island nation and save it from a danger Anya can see but cannot understand. The Priestess of Camelot is the prelude to the Heirs to Camelot series, and sure to thrill fans of Arthurian lore.

Reviews: “From the first sentence Simonds pulls you into a fantastic narrative.” ~ Melissa Brus, Paranormal Romance Review – 5 STARS Nominated for 2019 Paranormal Romance Review Reviewer’s Choice Awards

[The Priestess of Camelot] is another engaging, enjoyable, and easy read. Simonds’ presentation is confident and consistent. Trying this book could well launch you into many hours of follow-up entertainment from a new favourite author. ~Norman Turrell, internet reviewer.

Summary: The Midsummer Wife, Book 1After a nuclear attack on London that heralds The Time Foretold, Ava Cerdwin, the high priestess in charge of fulfilling a 1,500-year-old prophecy, must assist the heirs of King Arthur and Merlin in healing the devastated country.

The descendants of Britain’s great men of legend have kept the myths and relics for sixty-one generations, but no one is quite clear on what they must do next.

Nothing goes as planned: Ava falls for the wrong heir, the panic attacks are getting worse, the complex obligations of reincarnation are straining old relationships, and Morgaine and her henchwomen are trying to kill them. Somehow, some way, Ava has to make the Healing happen, or Britain is finished.

Reviews: “The Midsummer Wife is an imaginative, well-written urban fantasy, with a beautiful book cover, and flawed characters who must face their past and come to terms with the truth. [It is] enthralling, with captivating, complex characters you want to succeed.” ~ Books & Pals

“The opening chapter of this book may be one of the best openings I’ve read in a long time. It’s taut, pacy, and introduces us to an assured and determined Ava. Except that’s just a mask – in truth, she’s beset by anxiety and agoraphobia, a fractured soul trying to hide her weaknesses because she knows the fate of the country, perhaps the world, rests on her shoulders.” ~ Altered Instinct blog, 5 STARS

Summary: The Solstice Bride, Book 2It’s been twenty years after the Healing that restored Britain following a nuclear attack, but things are not as they should be.

The dark priestess Morgaine has taken over the queen’s body, humiliated the king, and defeated his closest advisor and ally. She’s now the undisputed authoritarian leader of a dystopian nation.

Falke Drunemeton has been in exile, biding his time, and studying the wisdom of the Goddessians. In a desperate mission to restore the rightful ruler, he must convince Morgaine’s daughter, Princess Ravenna, to travel back in time with him to stop her.

As the depravity of Morgaine’s plans unfold, Falke finds himself falling in love with Ravenna. But victory over the monstrous usurper means changing the nation’s fate – along with his own. Will he be able to convince Ravenna to destroy her own mother? And if she does, will he ever forgive himself?

Review: “I enjoyed the heck out of [The Solstice Bride]. I hope Simonds can gain some traction as an author. She’s at least as good, if not better, than some fantasy authors already getting big book deals.” The Bibliophage.

Summary: In Mistress of the Rose Moon Book 3, the final installment of the Heirs to Camelot series, Britain has sustained 27 years of a glorious renaissance: New London is beautiful, the economy is dynamic and fair, a strong King Arthur II and Queen Ava rule and are world leaders. But then the Holy Grail appears, challenging the heirs for the final time.

Initially, all the Heirs – Sibbie, Falke, and Arawn for the Goddess, and William Kasdeya for Adramelech – seem to get along. But as Kasdeya falls further under the Dark Lord’s sway, the trials become more dangerous, and death is a breath away.

Can they get all the keys to the Grail before Midsummer night, or will Kasdeya kill them all and Adramelech will rule the world?

Reviews: [Mistress of the Rose Moon] is written in a gripping style that captures the reader’s attention with its involved and realistic character interactions. It progresses at a steady pace with an ever-building sense of dread, from the enemy within their midst to the potential for the new era being brought crashing down into a world of intolerance and persecution. If you like a book that merges the past and past lives with the plot, and a healthy dose of mystery, suspicion, challenges, and surprises, then this book is worth a read. ~ K.J. Simmill for Readers’ Favorite 5 STARS

Mistress of the Rose Moon is a unique mix of fantasy, Science Fiction, legend and history, magic and ‘reader’s zen,’ as I call it; a wonderful calming story, full of fascination, peace, light and positivity… stirred up with darkness, opposition, evilness, and the fight Good vs. Evil… A well-written and well-told story, and a worthy finale to the series. ~ Paranormal Romance Review 5 STARS

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