Top Ten Bookish Things (That Aren’t Books) That I’d Like To Own

(TTT is a weekly meme hosted by The Broke and the Bookish)

I don’t really know why but I have a lot of bookish things on my wishlist but rarely buy any of these things. I especially love shirts (the only thing I buy a lot of, but most of them are more TV series/movie related than bookish).


Bracelet • T-shirt  • Page Pals •  Pop! Vinyl • Mug

I love marking favorite quotes and scenes but I only own very boring one color page flags so far. These Pop! Vinyls are amazing and I want them all!



Bookmark • Tshirt • Bookshelf • Tote bag • Book end

I love this bookshelf! I always wanted to build one like this myself but of course never got to it. And you can never have enough bookmarks right? Especially one like this Harry Potter bookmark. I already have way to many tote bags but these look like they have room for  a whole bunch of books. Also on my wishlist: pretty book ends. 


Which bookish things are on your wishlist? Anything I should add?

Review: Prisoner of Night and Fog


In 1930s Munich, danger lurks behind dark corners, and secrets are buried deep within the city. But Gretchen Müller, who grew up in the National Socialist Party under the wing of her “uncle” Dolf, has been shielded from that side of society ever since her father traded his life for Dolf’s, and Gretchen is his favorite, his pet.

Uncle Dolf is none other than Adolf Hitler.

And Gretchen follows his every command.

Until she meets a fearless and handsome young Jewish reporter named Daniel Cohen. Gretchen should despise Daniel, yet she can’t stop herself from listening to his story: that her father, the adored Nazi martyr, was actually murdered by an unknown comrade. She also can’t help the fierce attraction brewing between them, despite everything she’s been taught to believe about Jews.

As Gretchen investigates the very people she’s always considered friends, she must decide where her loyalties lie. Will she choose the safety of her former life as a Nazi darling, or will she dare to dig up the truth—even if it could get her and Daniel killed?

Review: Dear Killer


Rule One—Nothing is right, nothing is wrong.
Rule Two—Be careful.
Rule Three—Fight using your legs whenever possible, because they’re the strongest part of your body. Your arms are the weakest.
Rule Four—Hit to kill. The first blow should be the last, if at all possible.
Rule Five—The letters are the law.

Kit takes her role as London’s notorious “Perfect Killer” seriously. The letters and cash that come to her via a secret mailbox are not a game; choosing who to kill is not an impulse decision. Every letter she receives begins with “Dear Killer,” and every time Kit murders, she leaves a letter with the dead body. Her moral nihilism and thus her murders are a way of life—the only way of life she has ever known.

But when a letter appears in the mailbox that will have the power to topple Kit’s convictions as perfectly as she commits her murders, she must make a decision: follow the only rules she has ever known, or challenge Rule One, and go from there.

Review: Unwrapped Sky


Caeli-Amur: an ancient city perched on white cliffs overlooking the sea; a city ruled by three Houses, fighting internecine wars; a city which harbours ancient technology and hidden mysteries. But things are changing in Caeli-Amur. Ancient minotaurs arrive for the traditional Festival of the Sun. The slightly built New-Men bring their technology from their homeland. Wastelanders stream into the city hideously changed by the chemical streams to the north. Strikes break out in the factory district.

In a hideout beneath the city, a small group of seditionists debate ways to overthrow the Houses. How can they rouse the citizens of the city? Should they begin a campaign of terror? Is there a way to uncover the thaumaturgical knowledge that the Houses guard so jealously? As the Houses scramble to maintain their rule, it becomes clear that things will change forever in Caeli-Amur.

Top Ten Most Unique Books I’ve Read

(TTT is a weekly meme hosted by The Broke and the Bookish)


+ The Archived by Victoria Schwab: Unique worldbuilding, idea

+ Daughter of Smoke and Bone by Laini Taylor: Unique take on angels

+ The Marbury Lens by Andrew Smith: Unique worldbuilding

+ Cinder by Marissa Meyer: Unique retelling (SciFi instead of Fantasy)


+ The Book Thief by Markus Zusak: Unique POV

+ Ready Player One by Ernest Cline: Unique worldbuilding

+ The Rithmatist by Brandon Sanderson: Unique worldbuilding

+ Leviathan by Scott Westerfeld: Unique worldbuilding and characters


+ The Final Empire by Brandon Sanderson: Unique worldbuilding

+ Mr. Penumbra’s 24-Hour Bookstore by Robin Sloan: Unique idea

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