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Archive for the ‘My Week In Review’ Category

Here is my reading summary for the week ending 15th July 2012 – the books I have finished; a sneak peek of all the books I am currently reading (as I never read just one book at a time) and any quotes or internet links that catch my eye.

My rating system:

A= Was Amazing – a real page turner and read in one sitting

B= I Really liked it

C= Average – very readable and enjoyable

D= It was OK, a bit of a struggle to finish.

1. This week I have finished:

Hot Silver – Riding the Indian Pacific by Steven Lewis (Non-Fiction) – C

2. My Current reads:

Blurbs from the books I am currently reading are:

Wildwood Dancing by Juliet Marillier (YA Fantasy) – There are many mysteries within the wildwood. Jena and her sisters share the biggest of all, a fantastic secret that enables them to escape the confines of their everyday life in rural Transylvania. They have kept it hidden for nine long years. Now Jena finds herself fighting to save all she holds dear. With her constant companion Gogu the frog by her side, she must venture to realms dark and perilous in her quest to preserve, not just those she loves, but her own independence as well.

The Radleys by Matt Haig (YA Paranormal) – Life with the Radleys consists of listenening to Radio 4, dinner parties with the Bishopthorpe neighbours and self-denial. Loads of self-denial. But all hell is about to break loose. When teenage daughter Clara gets attacked on the way home from a party, she and her brother Rowan finally discover why they can’t sleep, can’t eat a Thai salad without fear of asphyxiation and can’t go outside unless they’re smothered in Factor 50. With a visit from their evil Uncle Will and an increasingly suspicious police force, life in Bishopthorpe is about to change. Drastically.

Forbidden Nights with a Vampire by Kerrelyn Sparks (paranormal Romance) – As the owner of a hot nightclub, she’s more unconventional than most of her fellow vampires, and if some think her a little out of control, then so be it. But after three former employees filed a complaint about her temper, Vanda is sentenced to an anger management class. Worse, Phil Jones agreed to be her sponsor. Phil, the mortal who is forbidden to her . . .

Chill Factor by Rachel Caine (Paranormal Adventure) – Weather Warden Joanne Baldwin has protected the human race from monster storms, been killed, reborn as a Djinn, and then restored to her original form. Now she’s throwing the dice to stop an infinitely powerful, deeply disturbed kid-who is holed up in a Vegas hotel-from bringing on a new ice age.

3. Quote/s and links for the week

First some links that I found while surfing the net this week:

  • For those of you who have Kindles and thought that you couldn’t quote from the books you read without retyping it well there is a way. For a start on Amazon you have a kindle page – will surprises never cease!!! When you are reading a book on your kindle, or kindle application on another device and you highlight something as you are reading then the highlight is recorded up on your kindle page. To copy and paste it into a document you need to go to: https://kindle.amazon.com/ then the log in is your usual Amazon log in, once in you then click on Highlights and there they all will be under book title – just copy and paste into your email or blog and there it is – easy peasy!!!!

Now some quotes:

Having said how easy highlighting is – I didn’t actually highlight any quotes and was an e-book week for me – will know for next week J

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Here is my reading summary for the fortnight ending 1st July 2012 – the books I have finished; a sneak peek of all the books I am currently reading (as I never read just one book at a time) and any quotes or internet links that catch my eye.

My rating system:

A= Excellent Stuff – a real page turner and read in one sitting

B= A really good read – so hard to put down

C= Average – very readable and enjoyable – could put it down but couldn’t wait to get back to it.

D= It was OK, a bit of a struggle to finish.

1. This fortnight I have finished:

  • The Hut Builder by Laurence Fearnley (Fiction) – B – Finished reading yesterday but review not written yet
  • Every Secret Thing by Marie Munkari(Fiction/Short Stories/Australian Author) – C – Finished late last night so review not written yet either.

2. My Current reads:

Blurbs from the books I am currently reading are:

Hot Silver: Riding the Indian Pacific by Steven Lewis (Non-Fiction) – Steven Lewis’s hilarious review of his train journey across Australia on the Indian Pacific in the train’s fortieth anniversary year. Hot Silver stops with the train in Broken Hill, Adelaide and Kalgoorlie, all of which are closed when the Indian Pacific visits. Most closed of all, though, is Cook, the tiny town (pop. 5) in the middle of the vast Nullarbor Plain, 200,000 square kilometers of nothingness in the centre of Australia. A perfect read for the armchair traveller, Hot Silver is a laugh-out-loud account that brings to life one of the world’s most famous train trips with the deft sketches and first-hand observation of a seasoned travel writer.

Swallow the Air by Tara June Winch (Fiction/Australian Author) – When May’s mother dies suddenly, she and her brother Billy are taken in by Aunty. However, their loss leaves them both searching for their place in a world that doesn’t seem to want them. While Billy takes his own destructive path, May sets off to find her father and her Aboriginal identity.

3. Quote/s and links for the week

First some links that I found while surfing the net this week:

20 Awesome iPad Apps That Will Teach Your Kids to Read:

http://savedelete.com/20-awesome-ipad-apps-that-will-teach-your-kids-to-read.html

Are our e-readers invading our privacy?:

http://www.guardian.co.uk/books/2012/jul/04/big-ereader-is-watching-you

10 future publishing predictions and how they have panned out:

http://www.digitalbookworld.com/2012/scoring-our-ten-bold-predictions-for-book-publishing-in-2012-halfway-mark/

Now some quotes:

The first is an excerpt from THE HUT BUILDER by Laurence Fearnley, is an e-book so this is about 30% into the story – Boden and his father have just heard on the radio about a massive train disaster that has taken place on the north island of New Zealand – the train that his mother is traveling on.

“…The magnitude of the disaster, the fact that it had taken place on Christmas Eve and the images in my mind’s eye of the train crashing off the bridge and into a black, torrential river unnerved me. I imagined my mother’s complete and utter terror in the seconds between sensing something was wrong and being flung around the carriage. I hoped that she had died instantly – I couldn’t bear the thought of her drowning…”

The second is also from THE HUT BUILDER by Laurence Fearnley chapter 14 about 80% through. Sir Edmund Hillary has just taken Boden on his one and only mountain climb up one of the easier routes on Mt Cook.

“…The first rays of sun touched the peaks and ridges and the sky was suddenly drenched in salmon pink. As far as the eye could see, the tops were bathed in warm skin tones whereas on the snow slopes and cliff faces beneath us everything was slate-black. I couldn’t believe that anyone – not even a man who had climbed the highest mountain in the world – could ever grow blasé about being, simply, in the mountains…”

My last one is from pgs 62-63 of the Chapter ‘The Big Wind in EVERY SECRET THING by Marie Munkara. Brother John from the Catholic mission has just spent the night having sex with two of the aboriginal women as they sheltered from a cyclone – it is the next morning the storm has gone and he is musing as the two women sleep on.

“…How was he going to reconcile his behaviour with the codes of practice of the church? But the more he thought of it the more he came to the conclusion that there wasn’t anything to reconcile. God had said to love thy neighbour and that’s exactly what he’d done. He had shown love towards these two fellow human beings and they in turn had shown love towards him. He didn’t have a problem with that…”

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Here is my reading summary for the week ending 24th June 2012 – the books I have finished; a sneak peek of all the books I am currently reading (as I never read just one book at a time) and any quotes or internet links that catch my eye.

My rating system:

A= Excellent Stuff – a real page turner and read in one sitting

B= Really Good Read

C= Average – very readable and enjoyable

D= It was OK, a bit of a struggle to finish.

1. This week I have finished:

Only one book – but a very, very good one:

The Boy Who Fell to Earth by Kathy Lette (Chick Lit) – A

2. My Current reads:

Blurbs from the books I am currently reading are:

A Fountain Filled With Blood by Julia Spencer-Fleming (Mystery) – Nestled in the heart of the Adirondacks, Miller’s Kill, New York is about as safe as it gets. That’s why Episcopal minister Clare Fergusson is shocked when the July Fourth weekend brings a rash of vicious assaults to the scenic town. Even Clare’s good friend, police chief Russ Van Alstyne, is shaken by the brutality of the crimes-especially when it appears that the victims were chosen because they are gay.

The Hut Builder by Laurence Fearnley (General Fiction) – As a boy in the late 1930s, young Boden’s life is changed for ever the day his neighbour Dudley drives him over the mountains into the vast snow-covered plains of the Mackenzie Country. He realises he will never be the same again. Years later, the 20-year-old Boden, now a university student, helps build an alpine hut high up on the eastern slopes of Mount Cook.

Am I Black Enough For You? by Anita Heiss (Autobiography) – I’m Aboriginal. I’m just not the Aboriginal person a lot of people want or expect me to be. What does it mean to be Aboriginal? Why is Australia so obsessed with notions of identity? Anita Heiss, successful author and passionate campaigner for Aboriginal literacy, was born a member of the Wiradjuri nation of central New South Wales, but was raised in the suburbs of Sydney and educated at the local Catholic school. She is Aboriginal – however, this does not mean she likes to go barefoot and, please, don’t ask her to camp in the desert.

3. Quote/s and links for the week

First some links:

This week I thought I’d share some links to a few of my favourite web sites:

  • A great place for finding what other books your newly discovered author has written is Fantastic Fiction.
  • I also spend time in Goodreads to keep track of all my books, both read and waiting to be read
  • If you want to see if that email you’ve been sent about onions being full of bacteria is true and other strange claims visit snopes.

Now a quote:

My only quote this week is an excerpt from A FOUNTAIN FILLED WITH BLOOD by Julia Spencer-Fleming, the Reverend Clare Fergusson has just found the badly beaten body of a man:

…“I keep thinking of this gruesome old hymn we used to sing at my grandmothers church.” She tilted her head against the tree. “There is a fountain filled with blood drawn from Emmanuel’s veins, she sang, her voice a shaky thread…One of the dogs whined and butted her with its head. She clutched its hair scrubbing her eyes with her other hand. “It use to scare me when I was a little kid.”…

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Here is my reading summary for the week ending 17th June 2012 – the books I have finished; a sneak peek of all the books I am currently reading (as I never read just one book at a time) and any quotes or internet links that catch my eye.

1. This week I have finished:

Lonestar Sanctuary by Colleen Coble (Christian Mystery) – B

Me before You by Jojo Moyes (Women’s Fiction) – A

Clemency Pogue: Fairy Killer by J.T. Petty (Children’s Fantasy) – D

2. My Current reads:

Blurbs from the books I am currently reading are:

  • A Fountain Filled With Blood by Julia Spencer-Fleming (Mystery) – Nestled in the heart of the Adirondacks, Miller’s Kill, New York is about as safe as it gets. That’s why Episcopal minister Clare Fergusson is shocked when the July Fourth weekend brings a rash of vicious assaults to the scenic town. Even Clare’s good friend, police chief Russ Van Alstyne, is shaken by the brutality of the crimes-especially when it appears that the victims were chosen because they are gay. But not all things in the tiny town are what they seem-and soon, Clare and Russ … uncover a labyrinthine conspiracy that threatens to turn deadly for them both…
  • The Boy Who Fell to Earth by Kathy Lette (Chick Lit) – Meet Merlin. He’s Lucy’s bright, beautiful son – who just happens to be autistic. Since Merlin’s father left them in the lurch shortly after his diagnosis, Lucy has made Merlin the centre of her world. Struggling with the joys and tribulations of raising her eccentrically adorable yet challenging child, (if only Merlin came with operating instructions) Lucy doesn’t have room for any other man in her life. By the time Merlin turns ten, Lucy is seriously worried that the Pope might start ringing her up for tips on celibacy, so resolves to dip a poorly pedicured toe back into the world of dating. Thanks to Merlin’s candour and quirkiness, things don’t go quite to plan…Then, just when Lucy’s resigned to a life of singledom once more, Archie – the most imperfectly perfect man for her and her son – lands on her doorstep. But then, so does Merlin’s father, begging for forgiveness and a second chance.

3. Quote/s and links for the week

First some links:

Linda Morris from The Age newspaper talks about female author who are successfully writing in the Fantasy and Science fiction genre:

http://www.theage.com.au/entertainment/books/frontier-women-20120607-1zx69.html

Here are some tips for blogging –

Michael shares with us what he considers to be the 5 essential tools for the book blogger:

http://literary-exploration.com/2012/06/08/armchairbea-top-tips-for-book-blogging/

While over on Oaken Bookcase she posts what she has learned in the short time she has been blogging:

http://www.oakenbookcase.com/2012/05/25/five-friday-book-blog-newbie-2/

Now some quotes:

Both of my quotes are excerpts from ME BEFORE YOU by Jojo Moyes that took my eye:

Pg 151:

Crash. There was a brief hush as his stereo met the path. He looked up in disbelief.

‘You crazy bitch!’

‘You’re shagging that disease-ridden cross-eyed troll from the garage, and I’m the crazy bitch?’

My mother turned to my father. ‘Would you like a cup of tea, Bernard? I think it’s turning a little chilly.’

My dad didn’t take his eyes off next door. ‘That would be great, love. Thank you.’

Pg 301

The worst part about working as a carer is not what you might think. It is not the lifting and the cleaning, the medicines and wipes and the distant but somehow always perceptible smell of disinfectant. It’s not even the fact that most people assume you’re only doing it because you really aren’t smart enough to do anything else. It’s the fact that when you spend all day in really close proximity to someone; there is no escape from their moods. Or your own

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Here is my reading summary for the week ending 10th June 2012 – the books I have finished; a sneak peek of all the books I am currently reading (as I never read just one book at a time) and any quotes or internet links that catch my eye.

My rating system:

A= Excellent Stuff – a real page turner and read in one sitting

B= Really Good Read

C= Average – very readable and enjoyable

D= it was OK, a bit of a struggle to finish.

1. This week I have finished:

Magnolia Wednesdays by Wendy Wax (Chick Lit) – B

The Beach House by Jane Green (Chick Lit) – A

Little People by Jane Sullivan (Historical Fiction/Aussie Author) – C

2. My Current reads:

Blurbs from the books I am currently reading are:

Me Before You by Jojo Moyes (Womens Literature) – Lou Clark knows lots of things. She knows how many footsteps there are between the bus stop and home. She knows she likes working in The Buttered Bun teashop and she knows she might not love her boyfriend Patrick. What Lou doesn’t know is she’s about to lose her job or that knowing what’s coming is what keeps her sane. Will Traynor knows his motorcycle accident took away his desire to live. He knows everything feels very small and rather joyless now and he knows exactly how he’s going to put a stop to that. What Will doesn’t know is that Lou is about to burst into his world in a riot of colour. And neither of them knows they’re going to change the other for all time.

Lonestar Sanctuary by Colleen Coble (Christian Fiction/Thriller/Romance) – Though tragedy has wrecked her life, Allie Siders holds on to the hope that her five-year-old daughter, Betsy, will speak again. But with a stalker out for revenge, all Allie can think about now is their safety. She must sever all ties and abandon life as she knows it. She heads to the peaceful Bluebird Ranch, nestled deep in Texas hill country, and to the only person who can help them.  The ranch is a sanctuary for abused horses, and also for troubled youths: the perfect place for Betsy to grow and recover. Ranch owner Elijah DeAngelo eagerly welcomes the duo. But Rick Bailey-the ranch foreman and DeAngelo’s right hand man-hasn’t decided to let his guard down . . . yet.

3. Quote/s and links for the week

First some links:

Aussie comedienne and author Wendy Harmer writes very succinctly on Chick Lit:

http://thehoopla.com.au/chick-lit/

Roxane Gay asks “Is There Racial Bias in the World of Book Reviews?”

http://therumpus.net/2012/06/where-things-stand/

Here are photo’s of the bedrooms of 15 writers:

http://www.apartmenttherapy.com/literary-style-15-writers-bedrooms-168023

And I have one quote this week:

“…There is no mistaking a real book when one meets it.  It is like falling in love…” by Christopher Morely

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Here is my reading summary for the week ending 3rd June 2012 – the books I have finished; a sneak peek of all the books I am currently reading (as I never read just one book at a time) and any quotes or internet links that catch my eye.

My rating system:

A= Excellent Stuff – a real page turner and read in one sitting

B= Really Good Read

C= Average – very readable and enjoyable

D= it was OK, a bit of a struggle to finish.

1. This week I have finished:

Thin Rich Bitches by Janet Eve Josselyn (Chick Lit) – C

The Bookshop on Jacaranda Street by Marlish Glorie (Chick Lit) – B

2. My Current reads:

Blurbs from the books I am currently reading are:

Magnolia Wednesdays by Wendy Wax (Chick Lit)

At forty-one, Vivian Armstrong Gray’s life as an investigative journalist is crumbling. Humiliated after taking a bullet in her backside during an exposé, Vivi learns that she’s pregnant, jobless, and very hormonal. This explains why she says ‘yes’ to a dreadful job covering suburban living back home in Georgia, a column she must write incognito. Down South, it’s her sister’s ballroom dance studio that becomes her undercover spot where she learns about the local life-and where unexpected friendships develop. As she digs up her long buried roots, she starts to wonder if life inside the picket fence is really so bad after all.

The Beach House by Jane Green (Chick Lit)

Known as the crazy woman who lives in the rambling house atop the bluff, Nan doesn’t care what people think. At sixty-five-years old, her husband died twenty years ago, her beauty faded, and her family flown. If her neighbours are away, why shouldn’t she skinny dip in their swimming pools and help herself to their flowers? But when she discovers the money she thought would last forever is dwindling and she could lose her beloved house, Nan knows she has to make drastic changes.

3. Quote/s and links for the week

First some links:

If you have a book blog and want to interact with other book bloggers I have a couple links for you:

Now some quotes:

The first quote is from pg 98 of THE BEACH HOUSE by Jane Green:

“…What he remembered most about that night is how every bone and every fibre of his body felt as if it was on fire. This is what I’ve been missing, he remembers thinking. This is what it feels like to be turned on. This is what I have been waiting for my entire life…”

Now some lovely book related quotes:

Abraham Lincoln “…Books serve to show a man that those original thoughts of his aren’t very new after all…”

Stephen Fry “…Books are no more threatened by Kindle than stairs by elevators…”

Edward P Morgan “…A book is the only place in which you can examine a fragile thought without breaking it, or explore an explosive idea without fear it will go off in your face. It is one of the few havens remaining where a man’s mind can get both provocation and privacy…”

Christopher Morley “…Lord! When you sell a man a book you don’t sell just twelve ounces of paper and ink and glue – you sell him a whole new life. Love and friendship and humour and ships at sea by night – there’s all heaven and earth in a book, a real book…”

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Here is my reading summary for the week ending 27th May 2012

Each week I am giving a short summary for each book I have finished and a bit of a blurb for each. I will also give you a sneak peek of all the books I am currently reading (as I never read just one book at a time) and I will also share any quotes or internet links that catch my eye.

A= Excellent Stuff – a real page turner and read in one sitting

B= Really Good Read

C= Average – very readable and enjoyable

D= it was OK, a bit of a struggle to finish.

1. This week I have finished:

  • Goodbye Sarajevo by Atka Reid and Hana Schofield (Non-Fiction) – C

This is a moving and compelling true story about a family fighting for survival in Sarajevo during the Bosnian war. The story is told from the point of view of two of the sisters. The first sister is Atka, 21, who remains in besieged city looking after her five younger siblings, grandmother and father. The second sister is 12-year-old Hana who is sent away in a refugee bus with her 14-year-old sister Nadia to fend for themselves in various refugee centers. The book follows the lives of all the family members for the next few years as they cope with separation from loved ones, the loss of friends and relatives and struggle for survival amidst daily bombings. Years ago I read The Cellist of Sarajevo by Steven Galloway which was a brilliant work of fiction based on a true story. While GOODBYE SARAJEVO is a compelling read, a completely truthful real life experience that brought me to tears over the cruel and inhumane actions that people are capable of doing to each other it just didn’t compare to the Galloway book for impact.

  • The Spider Goddess by Tara Moss (Paranormal Mystery) – A

THE SPIDER GODDESS picks up two months after the end of ‘The Blood Countess’ ends. Pandora has settled in with her great-aunt in a creepy mansion in the fog shrouded New York suburb of Spektor. Spektor doesn’t appear on any map and no-one has heard of it. Pandora and her aunt do not live alone in the mansion, there are some creepy guests, some of whom would love to feed off Pandora and have no reason to like her and every reason to fear Pandora’s growing powers. Pandora has found out that she is the inheritor of a great family ability; she is the seventh, which means she has a power that only comes along in the family once in 150 years. And with the title comes a frightening responsibility which Pandora finally starts to understand as THE SPIDER GODDESS progresses. The plot is fun and easy to read, with some deliciously creepy, spider ridden, scenes. If you suffer at all from arachnophobia, take note, but don’t worry a fiction spider can’t hurt you! Tara Moss manages to slip in some of the history of New York that many people aren’t aware of including a hanging tree and the victims of a shirt factory fire. Yes both are true I googled them. Now I have to wait until the third booking the series is released later this year.

  • Anne Boleyn and Me by Alison Prince (YA Historical) – C

This book is from the ‘My Story’ series which is aimed at the 8 to 12 year-old market. Each book is written as if it is the diary of a young fictional girl living at a particular point in history and who is an eye witness to an historical event. As the title states this is the diary of 11-year-old Elinor who was a lady-in-waiting to Anne Boleyn. Elinor is firmly on the side of Queen Katherine so Anne is recorded in a very bad light, which you wonder if Elinor could be a reliable witness and slightly biased against the usurper to the royal bed. Through Elinor’s eyes we learn about the rise and fall of Anne Boleyn and how King Henry puts his reputation on the line to possess Anne as his wife. The historical detail was very good, and the facts presented were known truths. Before the end of the story Elinor had grown up, married and given birth to two children – but her narration did not mature and she was still writing in a very juvenile way at the end. Having said that it was easy to read, light-hearted look at a turbulent and blood ridden period of history.

2. My Current reads:

Blurbs from the books I am currently reading are:

Thin Rich bitches by Janet Eve Josselyn (Chick Lit) – An uproarious romp through the minefield of female one-upmanship! Leaving her cheating husband in Boston with the paralegal he impregnated, Pippin and her son move to a ramshackle farmhouse in the exclusive community of Dover, Massachusetts. Pippin finds employment with a local architect, designing kitchen renovations for wealthy Dover women who treat her as they treat the rest of the hired help. Concluding that social climbing is just another sport that she is no good at, Pippin finds a way to become the flavour of the month.

The Bookshop on Jacaranda Street by Marlish Glorie (Chick Lit) – Helen burns her bed and her bridges when she leaves home to run a second hand bookshop. But can you ever really discard the past? For starters there are thousands of musty books to sort through. Then her sons return home with more baggage than a Qantas 747 and on top of all that the drunk who sold her the bookshop is determined to muscle his way back into the business. Helen desperately wants life to be a literary novel but it’s looking more and more like a pile of pulp fiction. As quirky characters browse the shelves of her bookshop, Helen fights for the right to choose a future that is not yet written

3. Quote/s and links for the week

First some links:

For those of you who wait for this each year, the Richard & Judy Summer Book Club 2012 list has been announced:

http://www.whsmith.co.uk/CatalogAndSearch/RichardAndJudyBookClub.aspx How many have you read?

Most Fridays the Aussie blogger at Oaken Bookcase gives us her Five for Friday – she picks a random topic and shares five bits of information about it – this week it is all about her experiences as a blogger and she shares five things she has learned in the three months she has been a blogger – all of which I found myself nodding in agreement to:

http://www.oakenbookcase.com/2012/05/25/five-friday-book-blog-newbie-2/

Now some quotes:

The first is the opening line of THE SPIDER GODDESS by Tara Moss:

“…I looked at the fashion model and reassured myself she wasn’t dead…”

The second is also an opening line it is from THE BOOKSHOP ON JACARANDA STREET by Marlish Glorie:

“…Shortly after five in the morning Helen Budd-Doyle chopped her bed to smithereens, manufacturing a million toothpicks, sufficient kindling for a week, pulp enough to make sixty rolls of toilet paper, and a thick layer of mulch for the garden bed – how ironic was that, she thought. Her bed could be all these things, yet could not provide her with one decent night of sleep…”

Slipping in a third this week is at the 49% point of THIN RICH BITCHES by Janet Eve Josselyn:

“…The gals in the kitchen looked less than thrilled to see the food arrive, despite the fact they’d been hired to heat and serve it. I didn’t think the "BITE ME" tee- shirt that one of them wore was exactly "appropriate holiday serving attire." Call me old fashioned…”

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