Thoughts of a Bookworm

Books Read: 19
Kriti's bookshelf: read

The Bell JarCatching FireCatch-22The OdysseyA Tale of Two CitiesThe Picture of Dorian Gray

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Reblogged from bookmania
When did we see each other face-to-face? Not until you saw into my cracks and I saw into yours. Before that, we were just looking at ideas of each other, like looking at your window shade but never seeing inside. But once the vessel cracks, the light can get in. The light can get out. John Green, Paper Towns (via bookmania)
Reblogged from thefunnypeople

Reblogged from fuck-drawings

(via booklover)

Reblogged from urgentern
I wish I could have the ability to write down the feelings I have now while I’m still little, because when I grow up I will know how to write, but I will have forgotten what being little feels like. Sylvia Plath, age 8  (via littlebluepenguin)

(Source: urgentern, via booklover)

Reblogged from blytheponytailparades
blytheponytailparades:

Our bookshelf

blytheponytailparades:

Our bookshelf

(via booklover)

Reblogged from venula
For whatever we lose (like a you or a me),
It’s always our self we find in the sea.
E.E. Cummings (via flentes)

(Source: venula, via booklover)

Reblogged from betterbooktitles

betterbooktitles:

Happy Halloween from Better Book Titles!

Check out the book version: “How Not to Read”

(via booklover)

Reblogged from the-right-writing
A character who is familiar and unsurprising seems comfortable, believable — but not particularly interesting. A character who is unfamiliar and strange is at once attractive and repulsive, making the reader a little curious and a little afraid. We may be drawn into the story, curious to learn more, yet we will also feel a tingle of suspense, that tension that comes from the earliest stages of fear, the uncertainty of not knowing what this person will do, not knowing if we’re in danger or not. Orson Scott Card, Characters and Viewpoint (via shannahmcgill)

(Source: the-right-writing, via booklover)

Reblogged from librarian24
librarian24:

Bücherregal by Astrid Kopp on Flickr.
Filed under CC BY-NC-SA 2.0
Reblogged from booklover