Hello, Just wanted to share with you, all the books that I bought for my nook. (This was before the 1st so it does not affect my book buying ban, also this will be the last haul for awhile.)
B&N was having a wonderful sale, so I decided to look through all the cheap nook books. I ended up buying I think 11 books. Which is alot at one time for me. I was thoroughly excited to get that many and they all had amazing prices. All except for two are still on sale, so for anyone who owns a nook you should check out these books!
Untraceable by S. R. Johannes .99
Beautiful Creatures by Jamie Garcia & Margaret Stohl (No longer on sale)
Stealing Faces by Michael Prescott $1.99
Demon Trapper’s Daughter by Jana Oliver $2.99
Unearthly by Cynthia Hand .99
Destined by Jessie Harrell .99
A Weekend with Mr. Darcy by Victoria Connelly $1.99
Anathema by Megg Jenson $2.99
Delirium by Lauren Oliver (No longer on sale)
Ten Things We Did by Sarah Mlynowsky .99
Unidentified by Rae Mariz .99
Hello WordPress! So Christmas is over and it’s officially the new year. I hope you all had wonderful holiday’
I had a really good holiday. I surprisingly got three books for Christmas. Normally I only get B&N gift cards but this year I got the book that I wanted and more. Two beautiful bookmarks, Leviathan, Why does my bird do that, and The invention of Hugo Cabret.
Leviathan by Scott Westerfeld
“Prince Aleksander, would-be heir to the Austro-Hungarian throne, is on the run. His own people have turned on him. His title is worthless. All he has is a battletorn war machine and a loyal crew of men.
Deryn Sharp is a commoner, disguised as a boy in the British Air Service. She’s a brilliant airman. But her secret is in constant danger of being discovered.
With World War I brewing, Alek and Deryn’s paths cross in the most unexpected way…taking them on a fantastical, around-the-world adventure that will change both their lives forever.”
The Invention Of Hugo Cabret by Brian Selznick
“Orphan Hugo Cabret lives in a wall. His secret home is etched out in the crevices of a busy Paris train station. Part-time clock keeper, part-time thief, he leads a life of quiet routine until he gets involved with an eccentric, bookish young girl and an angry old man who runs a toy booth in the station. The Invention of Hugo Cabret unfolds its cryptic, magical story in a format that blends elements of picture book, novel, graphic novel, and film. Caldecott Honor-winning author-illustrator Brian Selznick has fashioned an intricate puzzle story that binds the reader like a mesmerist’s spell.”
What did you receive for the holidays?