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The Qwillery

A blog about books and other things speculative

Review: Led Astray: The Best of Kelly Armstrong by Kelley Armstrong

Led Astray: The Best of Kelly Armstrong
Author:  Kelley Armstrong
Publisher:  Tachyon Publication, September 15, 215
Format:  Trade Paperback and eBook, 384 pages
List Price:  $16.96 (print); $9.99 (eBook)
ISBN:  9781616962029 (print); 9781616962036 (eBook)

Review: Led Astray: The Best of Kelly Armstrong by Kelley Armstrong
With her signature twists and turns, #1 New York Times bestselling author Kelley Armstrong (Otherworld, Cainsville, Darkest Powers, Age of Legends) always gives a fresh spin on city-dwelling vampires, werewolves, and zombies. She is equally exciting when traveling further afield, to a post-apocalyptic fortress, a superstitious village, a supernatural brothel, and even feudal Japan.

Here is the first time that urban fantasy, young adult, mystery, and crime author Kelley Armstrong has had her stories collected from the Otherworld and beyond. From humorous to heart-stopping, and including two original tales, Led Astray showcases Armstrong at her versatile best.

Doreen’s Thoughts

Kelly Armstrong has created several worlds, including her latest Cainsville, her Otherworld, and her Young Adult fantasies. Years ago, she started to post short stories on her website for her most avid readers, and occasionally, she gathers them together and binds them up with other new stories for publication. Here she has put together 23 stories that were published in various unrelated anthologies, combining them for the first time.

Most of the stories center around characters and series that she has set in the Otherworld, one with shapeshifters, vampires, witches, and part-demons. With these, we find out more about various side characters that appear in her major novels. There are three different stories about Zoe, a vampire who appeared once early on in “Stolen.” Several focus on how the Pack acquired various new members, such as Nick, while others center around Clay and Elena’s twins. All of them allow readers to understand more fully the world that Armstrong has created.

Armstrong’s latest series is Cainsville, set in a mysterious city outside Chicago filled with elves who watch over their part-elven offspring, especially those unaware of their own mystical nature. Here Armstrong again offers stories that more fully develop side characters from Cainsville. More important, the stories more fully establish the magic that exists in Cainsville and outline some of the reasoning behind why certain characters act certain ways. “Gabriel’s Gargoyles” tells about the childhood of one of Cainsville’s main characters.

Lastly, Armstrong offers some eerie standalone stories, unrelated to anything else she has written. These are mostly horror stories, ones that make you think late at night about whether your doors are locked. “Suffer the Children” is probably the best of the bunch, set in a bucolic village visited by a mysterious visitor who offers to bring back the dead.

Overall, this anthology really shows the breadth of Armstrong’s writing abilities. Each of her worlds are distinct and separate from one another. Cainsville stories have a different “voice” than stories set in the Otherworld. Her horror stories have a different, more eerie vibe to them than any of the others. Overall, this would be a terrific introduction to Armstrong, but it is absolutely essential to someone who wants to have everything related to a particular series.

Melanie's Week in Review - January 17, 2016

Melanie's Week in Review - January 17, 2016 is freezing in the UK and we even had snow this week.  The snow here is not like you experience in the US or Canada.  It only takes 15 minutes of light snow to bring this country to a standstill. I was super jealous when one of my sisters told me she was on her third snow day (she is a teacher). Just think of the books I could read in three days snuggled under my duvet? This has also been a very sad week in the entertainment industry. I can't believe that two of my favourites - David Bowie and Alan Rickman - both died. I have been a fan of both Bowie and Rickman for many, many years. What a loss to both music and acting. Despite the snow and sad news I had a pretty good week so let me tell you what I read.

Melanie's Week in Review - January 17, 2016
I have been very lucky recently with getting my requests from NetGalley approved. I have enjoyed Kelley Armstrong's Otherworld series and was delighted when I received Driven, a novella from the series.

In this long novella a young rogue wolf comes for help from Elena and the Pack. Members of his family have been found strung up and skinned while in wolf form. Elena needs a monster to find a monster and she doesn't have to look too far. She has her very own monster in the Pack - Malcolm Danvers. Readers will remember Malcolm as Jeremy's father, the pack's cruel and sadistic enforcer. He has asked to re-join the Pack and Elena was left with one of the hardest decisions as Alpha. Assigning Malcolm to find the killer of rogue werewolves is not an easy one but the best option for finding the murderer.

It has been awhile since I joined Elena and the rest of the pack. Nearly all of my favourite characters get a mention although the story focuses on Elena, Clay and of course, Malcolm. It starts with the 'big decision'  - Malcolm's re-admittance into the Pack. In the following chapters we get a front row seat to Malcolm's introduction to his Elena and Clay's children and re-introduction to Karl, whose father he killed. I almost liked these scenes more than the 'who dunnit' of finding the killer, especially the scenes with the kids. I would have enjoyed a bit more than just a mention of Paige (one of my faves) but overall a good story. As I had an eArc I missed out on the illustrations. I am sure they are superb.

Melanie's Week in Review - January 17, 2016
Book 2 was Her Majesty's Necromancer by C.J. Archer. If you read my last WIR you will remember that I enjoyed the first in the Ministry of Curiosities, thought it has a couple of shortcomings. In this instalment Charlie continues her search for her birth mother and in the process uncovers a secret that threatens someone she holds very dear - the handsome but mysterious Lincoln.

Yet again, Charlie's curiosity gets her in trouble. She really needs to stop walking around on her own. She continues to slyly pursue her protector Lincoln even though she is now his maid. We learn more about the other inhabitants of the house and a bit more about their back story. Lincoln however, continues to be the big mystery. This series is OK. I am neither mesmerised by the plot or that bored by it either. It definitely has entertainment value. The covers continue to be utterly and completely gorgeous.

Melanie's Week in Review - January 17, 2016
A little perusal of my Amazon recs undercovered Charming by Dannika Dark which is a mini-instalment/novella in the Seven series. At the end of book 6 the sophisticated Alpha Prince is introduced to the glamorous Nadia. He thinks he has discovered his dream girl but it isn't until her more rough and ready sister Katarina comes on the scene that he realises that love does come in unexpected packages.

I thought this book was only marginally OK. I found Prince kind of creepy and a snob. It was rather cliché that he falls for the pizza loving, jean wearing sister rather than the designer one.  In its defense this wasn't a full length story so there might have been better characterisation had it been longer. It does however, fulfil its PNR requirements so if you are looking for some quick and easy romance then this won't take a lot of your time.

That is all I have to tell you about this week. I am hoping to have some full reviews for you over the next few weeks so keep your eyes peeled. Until then I hope you have a great week ahead.

Subterranean Press, January 31, 2016
Hardcover and eBook, 232 pages

Melanie's Week in Review - January 17, 2016
Subterranean Press is pleased to present a long Otherworld novella by Kelley Armstrong, featuring a number of full-color illustrations by Xaviere Daumarie.

Cains are known for being big, brutish and not-too-bright. The mutt clan embodies all the supernatural world’s worst stereotypes about werewolves. But not even the Cains deserve to be hunted down and skinned like animals.

When young Davis Cain comes to the Pack for help, Alpha Elena Michaels can’t refuse him. It isn’t about morality or justice. It’s about not letting anyone think they can do this to werewolves and get away with it.

But Elena is also dealing with the Pack’s homegrown monster—Malcolm Danvers, onetime enforcer, full-time psycho. Malcolm is now under Elena’s control, as part of the most difficult decision she’s had to make as leader. But if she has to let Malcolm in, she’s going to make full use of him…and the best person to catch monsters is one who knows exactly how they think.

Her Majesty's Necromancer
The Ministry of Curiosities 2
C.J. Archer, August 2015
Trade Paperback and eBook, 246 pages

Melanie's Week in Review - January 17, 2016
When bodies go missing from the cemetery, Lincoln and the Ministry of Curiosities investigate. But not Charlie. As a housemaid at Lichfield Towers, she doesn't get involved in Ministry business.

Instead, she conducts investigations of her own. She searches for details about her real mother, and makes inquiries into Lincoln's background. What she learns has the power to destroy the fragile trust they've built, or bring them closer together.

As secrets are revealed, and investigations don't go as planned, Charlie finds her necromancy sucking her into a whirlpool filled with betrayal, lies and danger.

Seven World 6.5
Dannika Dark, December 2015
Trade Paperback and eBook, 182 pages

Melanie's Week in Review - January 17, 2016
After seven hundred years, Prince has acquired everything a Packmaster could desire. But when he meets the enchanting Nadia Kozlov, he realizes there’s one thing he doesn’t have: answers. Prince owes his life to a man he hasn’t seen in centuries, and Nadia holds the key to his whereabouts, because that man is her father.

Destinies collide when Nadia’s sister shows up unexpectedly. Katarina is a skilled bounty hunter, hot on the trail of a nefarious outlaw who turns out to be Prince’s old nemesis. Prince teams up with Nadia’s sister to track down the Mage, but the real game of cat and mouse is already underway as sparks fly between Prince and the cunning bounty hunter.

The only trouble? Nadia wants him too.

Review: Dark Screams: Volume One

Dark Screams: Volume One
Editors:  Brian James Freeman and Richard Chizmar
Publisher:  Hydra, December 9, 2014
Format:  eBook, 98 pages
List Price:  $3.99
ISBN:  9780804176576
Review Copy:  Reviewer's Own

Review: Dark Screams: Volume One
Stephen King, Kelley Armstrong, Bill Pronzini, Simon Clark, and Ramsey Campbell are the first contributors to a mind-bending new series of short-story collections that push the boundaries of horror and dark suspense to the bleeding edge. From Brian James Freeman and Richard Chizmar of the acclaimed Cemetery Dance Publications, Dark Screams: Volume One reaches across genres to take readers beyond the precipice of mortal toil and into the glimmering void of irreality and beyond.

WEEDS by Stephen King
When a meteorite lands on his property, Jordy Verrill envisions an easy payday. Unfortunately for Jordy, this is no ordinary rock—and the uncompromising force inside has found its first target.

THE PRICE YOU PAY by Kelley Armstrong
Never pay more than you owe. Sounds like easy advice to follow. But for Kara and her childhood friend Ingrid, some debts can never be repaid . . . especially those tendered in blood.

MAGIC EYES by Bill Pronzini
Edward James Tolliver has found a weary sort of asylum among the insane. He knows he’s not one of them—but how can he tell anyone about the invaders without sounding that way?

Imagine awaking to find yourself in an underground vault, chained by the neck to a murderous lunatic, a grunting goliath who seems more animal than man. What would you do to save yourself?

THE WATCHED by Ramsey Campbell
Little Jimmy gets a glimpse of the cold truth when he finds out that it’s not always what you see that can get you into trouble; it’s who knows what you see.

Doreen’s Thoughts

Dark Screams: Volume One is a group of short horror stories from some of the best horror authors in the industry. All of these tales had some type of twist in their endings that made a reader think.

Stephen King’s “Weeds” seemed similar to some of his other short stories in other anthologies. In it, a slow-witted man has a dangerous meteorite land on his property, and while he hopes to sell the stone, the secret inside has another plan. Kelley Armstrong’s “The Price You Pay” was somewhat more satisfying. In it, two best friends suffered during their childhood together and face a new terror in their early adulthood. I thought this story was probably the best of the bunch, mostly because I did not see the end coming.

Bill Pronzini was a new author for me, but his “Magic Eyes” seemed somewhat stale. I saw the end coming from a mile away. A murderer incarcerated in an insane asylum tries to tell his side of the story. “Murder in Chains” by Simon Clark was probably the most different of the five tales, with its protagonist waking up chained to a murderous lunatic. Unfortunately, there seemed to be no way out for anyone in the story.

Lastly, Ramsey Campbell told a ghost story in “The Watched.” This was my second favorite story, with an ominous atmosphere and a child in danger.

Overall, there was nothing really new in these stories – I quickly read them in an afternoon. Only Armstrong and Campbell really gave me chills.

Melanie's Week in Review - July 12, 2015

Melanie's Week in Review - July 12, 2015

Apologies for not posting last week but I have been enjoying the summer a bit too much and not working on my TBR. It has been a super duper hot summer so far which is unusual for the UK. So hot in fact that I could barely stand to turn on my laptop or concentrate on reading. I am back in the reading saddle so what did I read?

Melanie's Week in Review - July 12, 2015
Last week I read the Watchmaker of Filigree Street which is Natasha Pulley's debut novel. As this is a debut I have written a full review which will be posted soon so keep your eye out for what I thought of it. What I can say is how much I like the cover. I think it has an Art Deco feel about it although the story isn't set in that period.

Melanie's Week in Review - July 12, 2015I was having a quick look at my Amazon recommendations and came across a new book by Kelley Armstrong - City of the Lost. Armstrong is releasing this story in small chunks and I read the first and second parts. Each instalment is less than 50 pages long but it really felt like they were much longer. City of the Lost is about a young woman  - Casey Duncan - who is trying to protect her best friend by moving to a secret town full of people trying to hide. Normally, I don't like short stories or novellas but I have gotten used to serials after reading the Inn Keeper serial by Ilona Andrews and Radiance by Grace Draven. Armstrong develops her main character very quickly and even with so few pages you really understand her motivations and how she ended up in her current situation. She is determined, loyal and very interesting. I have already ordered instalment 3. (Note that City of the Lost is not yet available in the US. Look for it in 2016.)

Melanie's Week in Review - July 12, 2015
My final book of the week was The Contrary Tale of the Butterfly Girl by Ishbelle Bee. This is only Bee's second novel. I reviewed her debut  - The Singular and Extraordinary of Mirror and Goliath back in June and was quite surprised to find a second book available on NetGalley. I almost can't adequately describe this book or in fact describe it at all. Book 2 focuses on John Loveheart as he skips through the country beheading anyone who looks at him the wrong way and searches for the perfect cake. There are a lot of characters in this story with a few returning from book 1. There almost has to be a lot of characters with the number of murders that take place. Apart from Loveheart the story focuses on a young orphan girl called Boo Boo who has a butterfly tattooed on her back. Boo Boo has also come to the attention of a famous butterfly collector who wants her to join his collection and isn't going to take no for an answer.

The things I liked about book 1 - the quirky characters, the story, the POVs were not really there in book 2. I found the story much more violent and in some parts much more silly. Bee continues to have a very creative and active imagination but this instalment is a the other side of macabre for me with no hero to cheer on.

That is all for me for this week. I hope you have had a good wee and much more productive than I have been. Fingers crossed for next week and until then Happy Reading.

The Contrary Tale of the Butterfly Girl
From the Peculiar Adventures of John Loveheart, Esq., Volume2
Angry Robot Books, August 4, 2015 (North America Print and eBook)
        August 6, 2015 (UK Print)
Trade Paperback and eBook, 336 pages

Melanie's Week in Review - July 12, 2015
A dark and twisted Victorian melodrama, like Alice in Wonderland goes to Hell, from the author of The Singular & Extraordinary Tale of Mirror & Goliath.
Two orphans, Pedrock and Boo Boo, are sent to live in the sinister village of Darkwound. There they meet and befriend the magical and dangerous Mr Loveheart and his neighbour, Professor Hummingbird, a recluse who collects rare butterflies. Little do they know that Professor Hummingbird has attracted the wrath of a demon named Mr Angelcakes.

One night, Mr Angelcakes visits Boo Boo and carves a butterfly onto her back. Boo Boo starts to metamorphose into a butterfly/human hybrid, and is kidnapped by Professor Hummingbird. When Mr Loveheart attempts to rescue her with the aid of Detective White and Constable Walnut, they too are turned into butterflies.

Caught between Professor Hummingbird and the demon Angelcakes, Loveheart finds himself entangled in a web much wider and darker than he could have imagined, and a plot that leads him right to the Prime Minister and even Queen Victoria herself …

File Under: Fantasy [ Closing the Net / Heads in the Trees / The Angel-Eater / Prime Minister’s Questions ]

Review: Thirteen by Kelley Armstrong

Author:  Kelley Armstrong
Series:  Women of the Otherworld 13
Publisher:  Plume, August 6, 2013
     First published in Hardcover July 2012
Format:  Mass Market Paperback (Premium), 480 pages
Price:  $9.99 (print)
ISBN: 9780142196748 (print)
Review copy:  Provided by the Publisher

Review: Thirteen by Kelley Armstrong
The gripping, epic finale to the bestselling Otherworld series

A war is brewing and the first battle has already been waged. After rescuing her half brother from supernatural medical testing, Savannah Levine—a young witch of remarkable power and a dangerous pedigree—is battered, but still standing. The Supernatural Liberation Movement took him hostage, and they have a maniacal plan to expose the supernatural world to the unknowing.

Savannah is fighting to save her world as witches, werewolves, necromancers, vampires, half-demons, and all the forces of good and evil—including the genetically modified werewolves known as hell hounds—enter the fray. Uniting Savannah with Adam, Elena, Clay, Paige, Lucas, Jaime, Hope, and other denizens of the Otherworld, Thirteen is a thrilling conclusion to this blockbuster series.

Melanie's Thoughts:

I was a late comer to the Otherworld series so I got to enjoy about the first 7-8 books back to back and then had to wait eagerly for each new release. I have to admit that I let the big release of Thirteen pass me by because I refused to pay as much for the e-book as I would for the paperback. The release came and did a whole year before Thirteen came back on my radar. I am glad that I waited to read it. I am sure for most of you that reading reviews about this book are bit old hat by now. I will endeavour to be clever and say something you might not have heard before. Fingers crossed at least.

I am tempted to say that Thirteen starts immediately where Spellbound leaves off but it doesn't. Armstrong decides to takes us back to the fact before Bitten with a prologue from Elena's POV. We get another snippet of Elena's life back in Toronto and before the start of the series where she struggles to hide her supernatural side. I thought this was a unique and daring way for Armstrong to remind us where her journey as a writer and our journey as a reader all began. We then slide almost seamlessly back into the action that leaves Savannah and her brother Bryce having just escaped a bomb blast. The story progresses with our favourite band of supernatural heroes fighting to save themselves and all the magically inclined from the nefarious activities of the Supernatural Liberation Movement who want to expose their kind to the public.

Armstrong allows each of her female characters to tell part of the story and we get to hear from Elena, Eve, Jaime, Hope, Page, and Savannah. The majority of the story is told by Savannah and there is a great rounding of her character as she accepts what her powers, friends and family really mean to her. There are some quite touching scenes early on in the story between Eve, Jaime and Savannah that could almost get you reaching for a tissue if there wasn't so much death and mayhem blended in. By allowing for multiple POVs Armstrong demonstrates that she isn't playing favourites and that each of these characters have developed and grown throughout the course of the series. She even mentions in the author's note that some of her die-hard fans complained when she wrote Dime Store Magic because the focus moved away from Elena and Clay towards Paige, the witch. This book was, however, the turning stone for the series as it brought in fans who like other types of supernaturals.  Throughout the series and through Thirteen we get to see what life is like for the whole supernatural community and the threat that the Supernatural Liberation Movement really means to them as a collective.

I am trying very hard not to give anything away by telling what happens. What I can say there are some fantastic surprises in store for Savannah as she battles to save the day. While there is quite a bit of gore and mayhem I still finished the book with a sigh as I waved my favourite characters good-bye feeling satisfied with Armstrong's conclusion to their story. I think this is a series you can quite easily dip in and out of during the early books (before book 9) although you won't have the same satisfied result at the end.  Kudos to Armstrong for finishing the series and not being tempted to keep the spells going.  A great series, a great read and a great author.

Melanie's Week in Review - August 25, 2013

Melanie's Week in Review  - August 25, 2013

This is a bank holiday weekend in the UK so I get a whole extra day to get chores done or what is more likely to happen I will spend the extra day not getting any chores done but a few books read!

Melanie's Week in Review  - August 25, 2013
This has been a bit of a mixed genre kind of week for me. I started the week with an urban fantasy and finished off with Thirteen by Kelley Armstrong. I really liked this final installment of the Otherworld series. Look out for my review next week to find out why and what I liked about it. I then switched genres to paranormal mystery in the form of Delia's Shadow by Jaime Lee Moyer. I got this book from NetGalley and it is set in the mid 1910's, about a decade after the big earthquake in San Francisco. Delia is being haunted by a ghost (who she calls Shadow) and the ghost is desperate for Delia's help to solve her murder. I am planning to review this book so I don't want to give too much away. I should have finished it but I read a few things in between. I am hoping to finish it today.

Melanie's Week in Review  - August 25, 2013I did get completed distracted from my reading plan by reading recommendations. Note to self.....don't listen to random recommendations. I am not even sure where I read about Never Kiss a Rake by Anne Stuart.This was a complete departure from anything I have read in about a decade. I used to read a lot of historical fiction and historical romance but my tastes changed. Never Kiss a Rake was 100% historical romance. It was described as being a retelling of Jane Eyre. I love Charlotte Brontë and have read Jane Eyre a few times over. Unfortunately for me, Never Kiss a Rake was nothing like Jane Eyre. I think the only thing that was the similar was that the hero Adrian Bruton, aka Rochester was rich and married. On the plus side this was a '2 tube journey' book so I got to work and back without having to challenge myself too much or worried that I would miss a plot point.

Melanie's Week in Review  - August 25, 2013
I was perusing my Kindle recommendations and came across The Keepers by Donna Augustine. This was the story about a girl who goes from thinking she is a freak of nature to discovering she is an extremely powerful half blood from two alien races. I am still quite indecisive whether this was science fiction or urban fantasy. There were alternative universes, aliens in the form of Fae and werewolves and wormholes. If anyone knows what genre that all fits into let me know. Luckily The Keepers was ridiculously cheap on Amazon....think about 69p. It had quite a lot of promise but it could have done with a few beta reviews. There were typos and grammatical mistakes that could have been avoided with an objective read-through. It also seems to finish mid-sentence. While its the first book in The Alchemy series it could have ended on a cliff hanger at the very least rather than ending in what seemed that there were a few pages missing.

Hopefully, this weekend I will get back on my reading track and leave the recommendations for another time. To find out whether I succeed then come back next Sunday. Until then Happy Reading.

Melanie's Week in Review - August 18, 2013

Melanie's Week in Review - August 18, 2013

I read some really great books this week. First, I waved good-bye to Hadrian and Royce as I finished the last book of the Riyria Revelations by Michael J. Sullivan. So here endeth my Riyria reunion. The Heir of Novron  re-affirmed everything I loved about this series. It was an amazing book, or in fact 2 books. So much happened in this final episode. It was one twist, turn, heart break and triumph in every chapter. You can check out my review of The Riyria Chronicles which was posted yesterday (8/17), which kicked off my Riyria reunion in the first place.

Melanie's Week in Review - August 18, 2013
I started to read A Thousand Perfect Things by Kay Kenyon but had to stop reading it when this arrived from the lovely Qwill. What a fantastic box of goodies. Even though I knew what I was going to get it was still a surprise to see them there in the flesh...or should I say in the print. You might notice Magic Rises on the top of the pack...well...I was really looking for that to arrive and anything else I had on the cards to read got sidelined for the latest from 'chateau Andrews'. I am going to be reviewing Magic Rises so I won't let anything else slip.

Melanie's Week in Review - August 18, 2013
I will however, tell you about A Thousand Perfect Things by Kay Kenyon. I didn't know what to expect when I started this book. I hadn't read anything else by this author. I got the book from the lovely people at NetGalley and I became instantly gripped. The story is set in the late 1800's in a steampunk version of England - referred to Anglica and moves quickly to Bharata (India) where the young, aristocrat, Tori, searches for the 'golden lotus'. Tori hopes to follow in the footsteps of her grandfather, who is a renowned scientist, by becoming the first woman to be admitted into the the Royal Society for finding and documenting the golden lotus. Anglica is rich but resource poor with a love of science whereas, Bharati is rich both in resources and in magic but where people are poor and deemed by the Anglica's to be uncivilised. Those in Tori's world shun her belief in magic but she is determined to find the flower of the gods and prove the existence of magic. Betrayal, political revolution and forbidden love are all in store for the intrepid, budding scientist. I really enjoyed A Thousand Perfect Things. I read it quite quickly, despite the interruption. I thought that Kenyon was very clever in her depiction of Bharati.  It was very colourful and you could almost feel the heat and smell the rich, pungent spices. There were distinct parallels to the British rule of India over the period and their desire to rid themselves of foreign rule. While I thoroughly enjoyed this book it did have some minor faults. I felt latter part of the book was rushed. There was one specific scene where one of the characters just died without really any explanation of how they were killed. Then at the very end nearly a decade passes one scene and the next and it felt a bit contrived. On the whole I liked this book and thought it was a great depiction of two intriguing worlds.

Melanie's Week in Review - August 18, 2013
I just started Thirteen by Kelley Armstrong. I forgot that I hadn't read this final book of the Otherworld series yet. So far so good but don't want to give too much away as this is another review. Still so many books to read and so little time but until next week Happy Reading!
Review: Led Astray: The Best of Kelly Armstrong by Kelley ArmstrongMelanie's Week in Review - January 17, 2016Review: Dark Screams: Volume OneMelanie's Week in Review - July 12, 2015Review: Thirteen by Kelley ArmstrongMelanie's Week in Review  - August 25, 2013Melanie's Week in Review - August 18, 2013

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