A coming-of-age tale set in 1930s Suffolk, All Among the Barley manages to be both timeless and time-specific.
My eyes continue to be bigger than my brain.
The Thirteenth Tale is a solid story full of mysteries and surprises, but its commentary on storytelling captivated me even more.
Everything apart from the books I planned, apparently.
The Cut Out Girl is just the kind of history book I've come to love.
I read 11 non-fiction, crime and thriller, fantasy and historical fiction books in February, yet my TBR list never gets any smaller.
In The Wych Elm, Tana French has created a small, self-contained universe full of paranoia, suspicion, and game-playing, and raised questions about the reliability of memory and what makes someone 'good'.
The Library Book is like libraries themselves: it's wide-ranging, full of life, and you get a hell of a lot out of it.
Darling is rich, timely, unpredictable and unputdownable.
January felt like such a long month, so I'm not surprised I managed to fit in 11 books!