Feburary Wrap-Up

February was a bit of a strange month for me. Actually strange the wrong word. It was a fucked up month. It was busy and an absolute fucking mess. I was doing good reading and then early in the month, my mum ended up in the hospital overnight. Which resulted in me having to sit with her a lot afterwards. It was just a mess, honestly. Then a friend was moving away so I tried to spend some time with him and apparently it’s not socially acceptable to take your Kindle to a movie theatre. I know, ridiculous! I did watch Black Panther and developed a love for Michael B Jordan, just normal Feb things.

Obviously, you aren’t here to hear about my month though. You want to know how much I read. In February I read fourteen books. A decent amount but I personally wanted to read more. I didn’t enjoy a lot of books I read this month either. My favourite was probably Ignite Me by Tahereh Mafi – the only book I rated five stars. What was your favourite book?

Anyway, these are the books I read in February:

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Say You’ll Remember Me by Katie McGarry | Review

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| Book Depository | Booktopia | Amazon |


Rating: ★★★★☆

Release Date: January 30th, 2018

Trigger Warnings: neglectful parents, drugs, alcohol, violence, abuse (parental & relationship), death of animal

Pages: 400

Publisher: Harlequin Teen

Goodreads blurb:

When Drix was convicted of a crime–one he didn’t commit–he thought his life was over. But opportunity came with the new Second Chance Program, the governor’s newest pet project to get delinquents off the streets, rehabilitated and back into society. Drix knows this is his chance to get his life back on track, even if it means being paraded in front of reporters for a while.

Elle knows she lives a life of privilege. As the governor’s daughter, she can open doors with her name alone. But the expectations and pressure to be someone she isn’t may be too much to handle. She wants to follow her own path, whatever that means.

When Drix and Elle meet, their connection is immediate, but so are their problems. Drix is not the type of boy Elle’s parents have in mind for her, and Elle is not the kind of girl who can understand Drix’s messy life.

But sometimes love can breach all barriers.

Fighting against a society that can’t imagine them together, Drix and Elle must push themselves–Drix to confront the truth of the robbery, and Elle to assert her independence–and each other to finally get what they deserve.

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