Per usual, the bard writes with style, and beauty drips from pen to paper.
Not Shakespeare’s best effort, but it does nicely dramatize ancient history.
Mariko is one of the few characters that doesn’t need to be saved; she saves herself.
This book made me want to relax at Bag End with Bilbo or sing with the dwarves. The writing was charming, witty, and fun.
This book wasn’t a “history” at all, but an interesting look at the origin myth underlying the English identity.
These people instilled hardiness and hope in all who came after, giving England the strength to endure and survive all that it has.
For a while, during the five months of the Battle of Britain, the United Kingdom held the world together.
Love’s not something that should be worked for or earned, but freely given.
This isn’t Anne Frank’s belief in the goodness of people; it’s the murder of all belief in good.
A World War II story where the U.S. Army and German Wehrmacht is interesting, but maybe a little over-dramatized.
Many books have this thin patina of unreality. This book doesn’t have that. There’s no barrier. It’s you and them, experiencing it all together.
This was a well-written, well-researched book that was very interesting. I would’ve loved it if I didn’t dislike the heroine so much.