Let Me Ask You A Question – 10/14/17

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Let me ask you a question:

What are you currently reading?  

52 thoughts on “Let Me Ask You A Question – 10/14/17

  1. As Itsgoodtobecrazysometimes rightly observes, I am currently reading this post. I had, in all honesty come up with the same answer, however Itsgoodtobecrazzysometimes beat me to it! Other than your post, I’ve recently been leafing through Robert Frost’s “A Boy’s Will” (the poet’s first published collection).

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  2. “The New Annotated Frankenstein” by Matry Shelley – Forward and Notes by Leslie S. Klinger – W. W. Norton & Co. 2017 — This is a big beautiful volume and includes biographical sections on Mary & Percy Shelly, their friend, Lord Byron, and others and the history of the book.

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  3. Two books. 1) ‘The Unwomanly Face of War’ by Svetlana Alexievich (translated by Ricard Pevear and Larissa Volokhonsky and they are excellent translators.) and ‘Messages from the Masters’ by Dr. Brian Weiss.

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      • I assumed a woman had written it. Did not even look at the author’s name. I personally believe men and women’s brains and how we process things are different. Sometimes, a book written by a man, just doesn’t flow in my brain easily.
        Like my husband. He can talk to me by removing all emotion and just answer a question with logic. I am not capable of removing the emotion. Always there.
        This book is written for both brains! He and I are both reading it and it flows for both of us and we are both really liking how it is written with the emotional component of PTSD but also the technical reasoning behind it.
        Long answer short. We both really love it. It for anyone with PTSD whether a war veteran or abuse survivor. Any trauma survivor would get a lot out of it.
        I bought it to understand my self. My husband bought his own copy to understand me!

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  4. Charon’s Claw, book 3 of the Neverwinter Saga, I’m a sucker for R. A. Salvatore, even if he doesn’t acknowledge the contributions of Robert E. Howard who turned the word “barbarian” into an actual people rather than the “you’re not one of us, so your uncivilized” that it meant before him

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