October 2011 Reading Wrap-Up

So, this was basically a super-awesome reading month for me. Despite being crazy busy I finished 24 books, six of which were audiobooks. That was a total of 50 hours of listening and just over 6,000 pages of print and ebooks. I also hit a total of 200 books read this year around the end of the month, so that was a pretty big deal.

What I Reviewed:

Birds of Paradise by Diana Abu-Jaber
The White Woman on the Green Bicycle by Monique Roffey, narrated by Adjoa Andoh
Very Bad Men by Harry Dolan, narrated by Erik Davies
The Language of Flowers by Vanessa Diffenbaum, narrated by Tara Sands

Little Gale Gumbo by Erika Marks
S is for Silence
by Sue Grafton
Damascus by Joshua Mohr
Practical Jean
by Trevor Cole
The Marriage Artist
by Andrew Winer
The Wondering Falcon by Jamil Ahmad
Wherever You Go by Joan Leegant

Speculative Fiction
When She Woke by Hillary Jordan
Zone One by Colson Whitehead

Historical Fiction
The Lady of the Rivers by Philippa Gregory
The Autobiography of Mrs. Tom Thumb by Melanie Benjamin
The Maid by Kimberly Cutter
Lionheart by Sharon Kay Penman

The Kitchen Counter Cooking School by Kathleen Flinn
Margaret Mitchell’s Gone With the Wind by Ellen F. Brown and John Wiley, Jr.

Saturday Story Spotlight
Five Little Pumpkins
Whooo’s That?
Halloween Dogs
Where’s Baby’s Pumpkin?

Other Posts:
School of Night by Louis Bayard
D.E.A.R. Fall Books

Pick of the Month:

Other Books Read, Watch for Reviews:

A First-Rate Madness by Nassir Ghaemi, narrated by Sean Runnette
The Homecoming of Samuel Lake
by Jenny Wingfield, narrated by Catherine Taber
The Orchard
by Theresa Weir, narrated by Ellen Archer
A History of the World in Six Glasses
by Tom Standage, narrated by Sean Runnette

Jane Austen Made Me Do It edited by Laurel Ann Nattress
The Scarlet Pimpernel by Baroness de Oczy
Gone With the Wind
by Margaret Mitchell

Young Adult Fiction
Populazzi by Elise Allen
You are My Only by Beth Kephart

Murder at the Vicarage by Agatha Christie
The Broken Teaglass by Emily Arnault
The House of Silk by Anthony Horowitz

Why Read Moby-Dick by Nathaniel Philbrick

Note: Some of these books were provided to me for review.

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