Top 20 Inspiring Summer Reads

As a bucket list blogger, I am a bit obsessed with non-fiction inspirational books and memoirs. Although I have listed a few of these on my Inspiration Page, along with a post I wrote a year ago, Get Inspired to Start a Bucket List! I thought I would share a list of must-reads for this summer.

Just some notes about the books I suggest:

– Some of the books are more lighthearted, while others are more tragic or meant to make you think. However, I found all of them life-changing and comforting.

– Perhaps not all of these books will resonate with everyone — some are about travel, some about improving relationships, or conquering fear, while others about becoming a better writer or blogger — but I still believe all the books on this list contain universal qualities as well : they are inspiring, evoke a call to action, and change the way we think.

– These books are great to read by the poolside, to bring to the beach, or to read on a cozy night in.

Listed below are the books, along with descriptions of each book on Amazon (who says it better than Amazon?):

1). The Lost Girls: Three Friends. Four Continents. One Unconventional Detour Around the World. By Jennifer Baggett, Holly C. Corbett, and Amanda Pressner.


“Brave, funny, and deeply moving.”
— Cathy Alter, author of Up for Renewal: What Magazines Taught Me About Love, Sex, and Starting Over

“Three cheers to The Lost Girls for showing us, with good humor and graceful prose, the beauty and importance of leading life astray.”
— Franz Wisner, New York Times Bestselling author of Honeymoon with My Brother

Three friends, each on the brink of a quarter-life crisis, make a pact to quit their high pressure New York City media jobs and leave behind their friends, boyfriends, and everything familiar to embark on a year-long backpacking adventure around the world in The Lost Girls.

2). Quiet: The Power of Introverts in a World that Can’t Stop Talking by Susan Cain


The book that started the Quiet Revolution

At least one-third of the people we know are introverts. They are the ones who prefer listening to speaking; who innovate and create but dislike self-promotion; who favor working on their own over working in teams. It is to introverts—Rosa Parks, Chopin, Dr. Seuss, Steve Wozniak—that we owe many of the great contributions to society.

In Quiet, Susan Cain argues that we dramatically undervalue introverts and shows how much we lose in doing so. She charts the rise of the Extrovert Ideal throughout the twentieth century and explores how deeply it has come to permeate our culture. She also introduces us to successful introverts—from a witty, high-octane public speaker who recharges in solitude after his talks, to a record-breaking salesman who quietly taps into the power of questions. Passionately argued, superbly researched, and filled with indelible stories of real people, Quiet has the power to permanently change how we see introverts and, equally important, how they see themselves.

Now with Extra Libris material, including a reader’s guide and bonus content

3). How to Win Friends and Influence People by Dale Carnegie


For more than sixty years the rock-solid, time-tested advice in this book has carried thousands of now famous people up the ladder of success in their business and personal lives.

Now this previously revised and updated bestseller is available in trade paperback for the first time to help you achieve your maximum potential throughout the next century! Learn:

* Three fundamental techniques in handling people

* The six ways to make people like you

* The twelve ways to win people to you way of thinking

* The nine ways to change people without arousing resentment

3). Blog, Inc. Blogging for Passion, Profit, and to Create Community by Joy Deangdeelert Cho


With roughly 95,000 blogs launched worldwide every 24 hours (BlogPulse), making a fledgling site stand out isn’t easy. This authoritative handbook gives creative hopefuls a leg up. Joy Cho, of the award-winning Oh Joy!, offers expert advice on starting and growing a blog, from design and finance to overcoming blogger’s block, attracting readers, and more. With a foreword from Grace Bonney of Design*Sponge plus expert interviews, this book will fine-tune what the next generation of bloggers shares with the world.

Learn how to: – Design your site
– Choose the right platform
– Attract a fan base
– Finance your blog
– Maintain work/life balance
– Manage comments
– Find content inspiration
– Overcome blogger’s block
– Choose the right ads
– Develop a voice
– Protect your work
– Create a media kit
– Leverage your social network
– Take better photographs
– Set up an affiliate program
– Partner with sponsors
– Build community
– Go full-time with your blog
– And more!

4). Seriously… I’m Kidding by Ellen DeGeneres


I’ve experienced a whole lot the last few years and I have a lot to share. So I hope that you’ll take a moment to sit back, relax and enjoy the words I’ve put together for you in this book. I think you’ll find I’ve left no stone unturned, no door unopened, no window unbroken, no rug unvacuumed, no ivories untickled. What I’m saying is, let us begin, shall we?

5). A Stolen Life: A Memoir by Jaycee Dugard


In the summer of June of 1991, I was a normal kid. I did normal things. I had friends and a mother that loved me. I was just like you. Until the day my life was stolen.

For eighteen years I was a prisoner. I was an object for someone to use and abuse. For eighteen years I was not allowed to speak my own name. I became a mother and was forced to be a sister. For eighteen years I survived an impossible situation.

On August 26, 2009, I took my name back. My name is Jaycee Lee Dugard. I don’t think of myself as a victim, I simply survived an intolerable situation. A Stolen Life is my story—in my own words, in my own way, exactly as I remember it.

6). The Good Girl’s Guide to Getting Lost by Rachel Friedman


Rachel Friedman has always been the consummate good girl who does well in school and plays it safe, so the college grad surprises no one more than herself when, on a whim (and in an effort to escape impending life decisions), she buys a ticket to Ireland, a place she has never visited. There she forms an unlikely bond with a free-spirited Australian girl, a born adventurer who spurs Rachel on to a yearlong odyssey that takes her to three continents, fills her life with newfound friends, and gives birth to a previously unrealized passion for adventure.

As her journey takes her to Australia and South America, Rachel discovers and embraces her love of travel and unlocks more truths about herself than she ever realized she was seeking. Along the way, the erstwhile good girl finally learns to do something she’s never done before: simply live for the moment.

7). Pro-Blogger: Secrets for Blogging Your Way to a Six-Figure Income by Chris Garrett and Darren Rowse

problogger is where bloggers worldwide go for advice and information on enhancing their blog’s presence. Whether you’re just starting out or have been blogging for years, these two professional bloggers show you how to turn your passion for blogging into extra revenue. This practical guide to creating and marketing a blog with the potential for generating a six-figure income shows you how to choose subject matter that works for you, handle technical issues, and evaluate your blog’s success so that you can use your blog to generate income indirectly.

8). My Year with Eleanor by Noelle Hancock


“I honestly loved this book.”
—Jim Norton, New York Times bestselling author of I Hate Your Guts

“Eleanor taught Noelle that, first and foremost, Courage Takes Practice. Her yearlong quest to face her terrors, great and small, is moving, enriching, and hilarious—we readers are lucky to be along for the ride.”
—Julie Powell, bestselling author of Julie & Julia

In the tradition of My Year of Living Biblically and Eat Pray Love comes My Year with Eleanor, Noelle Hancock’s hilarious tale of her decision to heed the advice of First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt and do one thing a day that scares her in the year before her 30th birthday. Fans of Sloane Crosley and Chelsea Handler will absolutely adore Hancock’s charming and outrageous chronicle of her courageous endeavor and delight in her poignant and inspiring personal growth.

9). The Opposite of Loneliness by Marina Keegan


An affecting and hope-filled posthumous collection of essays and stories from the talented young Yale graduate whose title essay captured the world’s attention in 2012 and turned her into an icon for her generation.

Marina Keegan’s star was on the rise when she graduated magna cum laude from Yale in May 2012. She had a play that was to be produced at the New York International Fringe Festival and a job waiting for her at the New Yorker. Tragically, five days after graduation, Marina died in a car crash.

As her family, friends, and classmates, deep in grief, joined to create a memorial service for Marina, her unforgettable last essay for the Yale Daily News, “The Opposite of Loneliness,” went viral, receiving more than 1.4 million hits. She had struck a chord.

Even though she was just twenty-two when she died, Marina left behind a rich, expansive trove of prose that, like her title essay, captures the hope, uncertainty, and possibility of her generation. The Opposite of Loneliness is an assem­blage of Marina’s essays and stories that, like The Last Lecture, articulates the universal struggle that all of us face as we figure out what we aspire to be and how we can harness our talents to make an impact on the world.

10). On Writing: A Memoir of the Craft by Stephen King


“Long live the King” hailed Entertainment Weekly upon publication of Stephen King’s On Writing. Part memoir, part master class by one of the bestselling authors of all time, this superb volume is a revealing and practical view of the writer’s craft, comprising the basic tools of the trade every writer must have. King’s advice is grounded in his vivid memories from childhood through his emergence as a writer, from his struggling early career to his widely reported, near-fatal accident in 1999—and how the inextricable link between writing and living spurred his recovery. Brilliantly structured, friendly and inspiring, On Writing will empower and entertain everyone who reads it—fans, writers, and anyone who loves a great story well told.

11). Bird by Bird: Some Instructions on Writing and Life by Anne Lamott


“Thirty years ago my older brother, who was ten years old at the time, was trying to get a report on birds written that he’d had three months to write. It was due the next day. We were out at our family cabin in Bolinas, and he was at the kitchen table close to tears, surrounded by binder paper and pencils and unopened books on birds, immobilized by the hugeness of the task ahead. Then my father sat down beside him, put his arm around my brother’s shoulder, and said, ‘Bird by bird, buddy.  Just take it bird by bird.'”

A special thanks to my interpersonal communication professors Dr. Scott Caplan and Dr. Steve Mortenson for introducing my classmates and I to David Richo’s books. Although I know some people may be wary to verge into books listed in the self-help category, I can assure you guys that Richo’s books will positively change the way you think. After taking some of his lessons, I find myself feeling so much more tranquil.

12). Daring to Trust: Opening Ourselves to Real Love and Intimacy by David Richo


Most relationship problems are essentially trust issues, explains psychotherapist David Richo. Whether it’s fear of commitment, insecurity, jealousy, or a tendency to be controlling, the real obstacle is a fundamental lack of trust—both in ourselves and in our partner.

Daring to Trust offers key insights and practical exercises for exploring and addressing our trust issues in relationships. Topics include:

• How we learn early in life to trust others (or not to trust them)
• Why we fear trusting
• Developing greater trust in ourselves as the basis for trusting others
• How to know if someone is trustworthy
• Naïve trust vs. healthy, adult trust
• What to do when trust is broken

Ultimately, Richo explains, we must develop trust in four directions: toward ourselves, toward others, toward life as it is, and toward a higher power or spiritual path. These four types of trust are not only the basis of healthy relationships, they are also the foundation of emotional well-being and freedom from fear.

13). When Love Meets Fear: Becoming Defense-Less and Resource-Full by David Richo


Examines the deepest roots of fear and how it limits our ability to act and fulfill our greatest potential.

14). When the Past is Present: Healing the Emotional Wounds that Sabotage our Relationships by David Richo


In this book, psychotherapist David Richo explores how we replay the past in our present-day relationships—and how we can free ourselves from this destructive pattern. We all have a tendency to transfer potent feelings, needs, expectations, and beliefs from childhood or from former relationships onto the people in our daily lives, whether they are our intimate partners, friends, or acquaintances. When the Past Is Present  helps us to become more aware of the ways we slip into the past so that we can identify our emotional baggage and take steps to unpack it and put it where it belongs.

Drawing on decades of experience as a psychotherapist, Richo helps readers to:

• Understand how the wounds of childhood become exposed in adult relationships—and why this is a gift
• Identify and heal the emotional wounds we carry over from the past so that they won’t sabotage present-day relationships
• Recognize how strong attractions and aversions to people in the present can be signals of own own unfinished business
• Use mindfulness to stay in the present moment and cultivate authentic intimacy

15). The Overachievers: The Secret Lives of Driven Kids by Alexandra Robbins


“You can’t just be the smartest. You have to be the most athletic, you have to be able to have the most fun, you have to be the prettiest, the best dressed, the nicest, the most wanted. You have to constantly be out on the town partying, and then you have to get straight As. And most of all, you have to appear to be happy.” — CJ, age seventeen

High school isn’t what it used to be. With record numbers of students competing fiercely to get into college, schools are no longer primarily places of learning. They’re dog-eat-dog battlegrounds in which kids must set aside interests and passions in order to strategize over how to game the system. In this increasingly stressful environment, kids aren’t defined by their character or hunger for knowledge, but by often arbitrary scores and statistics.

In The Overachievers, journalist Alexandra Robbins delivers a poignant, funny, riveting narrative that explores how our high-stakes educational culture has spiraled out of control. During the year of her ten-year reunion, Robbins returns to her high school, where she follows students, including CJ and others:

  • Julie, a track and academic star who is terrified she’s making the wrong choices;
  • “AP” Frank, who grapples with horrifying parental pressure to succeed;
  • Taylor, a soccer and lacrosse captain whose ambition threatens her popular girl status;
  • Sam, who worries his years of overachieving will be wasted if he doesn’t attend a name-brand college;
  • Audrey, who struggles with perfectionism; and
  • The Stealth Overachiever, a mystery junior who flies under the radar.

Robbins tackles hard-hitting issues such as the student and teacher cheating epidemic, over-testing, sports rage, the black market for study drugs, and a college admissions process so cutthroat that some students are driven to depression and suicide because of a B. Even the earliest years of schooling have become insanely competitive, as Robbins learned when she gained unprecedented access into the inner workings of a prestigious Manhattan kindergarten admissions office. A compelling mix of fast-paced storytelling and engrossing investigative journalism, The Overachievers aims both to calm the admissions frenzy and to expose its escalating dangers.

16). Happier at Home by Gretchen Rubin


One Sunday afternoon, as she unloaded the dishwasher, Gretchen Rubin felt hit by a wave of homesickness. Homesick—why? She was standing right in her own kitchen. She felt homesick, she realized, with love for home itself. “Of all the elements of a happy life,” she thought, “my home is the most important.” In a flash, she decided to undertake a new happiness project, and this time, to focus on home.

And what did she want from her home? A place that calmed her, and energized her. A place that, by making her feel safe, would free her to take risks. Also, while Rubin wanted to be happier at home, she wanted to appreciate how much happiness was there already.

So, starting in September (the new January), Rubin dedicated a school year—September through May—to making her home a place of greater simplicity, comfort, and love.

In The Happiness Project, she worked out general theories of happiness. Here she goes deeper on factors that matter for home, such as possessions, marriage, time, and parenthood. How can she control the cubicle in her pocket? How might she spotlight her family’s treasured possessions? And it really was time to replace that dud toaster.

Each month, Rubin tackles a different theme as she experiments with concrete, manageable resolutions—and this time, she coaxes her family to try some resolutions, as well.

With her signature blend of memoir, science, philosophy, and experimentation, Rubin’s passion for her subject jumps off the page, and reading just a few chapters of this book will inspire readers to find more happiness in their own lives.

17). The Happiness Project by Gretchen Rubin


Gretchen Rubin had an epiphany one rainy afternoon in the unlikeliest of places: a city bus. “The days are long, but the years are short,” she realized. “Time is passing, and I’m not focusing enough on the things that really matter.” In that moment, she decided to dedicate a year to her happiness project.

In this lively and compelling account, Rubin chronicles her adventures during the twelve months she spent test-driving the wisdom of the ages, current scientific research, and lessons from popular culture about how to be happier. Among other things, she found that novelty and challenge are powerful sources of happiness; that money can help buy happiness, when spent wisely; that outer order contributes to inner calm; and that the very smallest of changes can make the biggest difference.

18). Without Reservations: The Travels of an Independent Woman by Alice Steinbach


“In many ways, I was an independent woman,” writes Pulitzer Prize–winning journalist Alice Steinbach. “For years I’d made my own choices, paid my own bills, shoveled my own snow.” But somehow she had become dependent in quite another way. “I had fallen into the habit of defining myself in terms of who I was to other people and what they expected of me.” But who was she away from the people and things that defined her? In this exquisite book, Steinbach searches for the answer to this question in some of the most beautiful and exciting places in the world: Paris, where she finds a soul mate; Oxford, where she takes a course on the English village; Milan, where she befriends a young woman about to be married. Beautifully illustrated with postcards from Steinbach’s journeys, this revealing and witty book transports you into a fascinating inner and outer journey, an unforgettable voyage of discovery.

19). Taylor’s Gift: A Courageous Story of Giving Life and Renewing Hope by Todd Storch and Tara Storch


In March 2010, thirteen-year-old Taylor Storch’s life was tragically cut short by a skiing accident. With only a few minutes to consider their options, her grieving family made the life-changing decision to donate her organs. Knowing Taylor’s caring spirit, they were sure this was what she would have wanted. Over the course of the next two years, Tara and Todd Storch connected with four of the five people who now live because of Taylor’s gift. And through these encounters, the Storches have discovered unexpected blessings that are changing countless lives.

Now Tara and Todd share their inspiring story, shining a light at the end of the tunnel for those enduring the suffering of losing a loved one. Through the stories of the donor recipients, readers will discover hope in the midst of pain. Honest with their struggles, the Storches show readers that life is a gift and our response to grief is a choice. They also speak with a clear voice about the importance and the blessing of being an organ donor, telling the inspiring story of the creation of Taylor’s Gift Foundation and its goals to raise awareness of the need for organ donation, to re-gift life, renew health, and restore families. They are changing the conversation around the globe that organ donation is not about death–it’s about life! Foreword by Max Lucado.

This book was written by my dear professor and mentor Dr. Jeanne Murray Walker, who is also a professional poet. Her book is filled with vivid imagery, as well as metaphors. Reading her account helped me a lot after I lost my grandfather, while I was studying abroad in Australia, so a special thanks to Dr. Walker.

20). The Geography of Memory: A Pilgrimage Through Alzheimer’s by Jeanne Murray Walker


Award-winning poet Jeanne Murray Walker tells an extraordinarily wise, witty, and quietly wrenching tale of her mother’s long passage into dementia. This powerful story explores parental love, profound grief, and the unexpected consolation of memory. While Walker does not flinch from the horrors of “the ugly twins, aging and death,” her eye for the apt image provides a window into unexpected joy and humor even during the darkest days.

This is a multi-layered narrative of generations, faith, and friendship. As Walker leans in to the task of caring for her mother, their relationship unexpectedly deepens and becomes life-giving. Her mother’s memory, which more and more dwells in the distant past, illuminates Walker’s own childhood. She rediscovers and begins to understand her own past, as well as to enter more fully into her mother’s final years.

THE GEOGRAPHY OF MEMORY is not only a personal journey made public in the most engaging, funny, and revealing way possible, here is a story of redemption for anyone who is caring for or expecting to care for ill and aging parents-and for all the rest of us as well.

Next on my list:

1). Neither Here Nor There: Travels in Europe by Bill Bryson


Like many of his generation, Bill Bryson backpacked across Europe in the early seventies — in search of enlightenment, beer, and women. Twenty years later he decided to retrace the journey he undertook in the halcyon days of his youth. The result is Neither Here Nor There, an affectionate and riotously funny pilgrimage from the frozen wastes of Scandinavia to the chaotic tumult of Istanbul, with stops along the way in Europe’s most diverting and historic locales. Like many of his generation, Bill Bryson backpacked across Europe in the early seventies–in search of enlightenment, beer, and women. Twenty years later he decided to retrace the journey he undertook in the halcyon days of his youth. The result is Neither Here Nor There, an affectionate and riotously funny pilgrimage from the frozen wastes of Scandinavia to the chaotic tumult of Istanbul, with stops along the way in Europe’s most diverting and historic locales.

Has anyone read a book/some of the books on this list before or have suggestions about other books to read? I’d love to hear your thoughts.

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39 Responses to Top 20 Inspiring Summer Reads

  1. dfuentes says:

    Thanks so much for this list I’ve been looking to read some nonfiction and all of these books seem like great reads. I read Bird by Bird a few years ago and I really recommend it

  2. tracymartin says:

    Thanks. What a great list-some I’ve never heard of. Look forward to reading a few..

  3. cerikson says:

    I would also suggest Donald Miller’s A Million Miles in a Thousand Years: How I Learned to Live a Better Story, which can be found here: .

    Many may not like the Christian nature of parts of the book, but I think the overall message is universal. We must live more meaningful lives. Miller argues that we should see ourselves as a character in a story of our lives; what would make a boring or meaningless story makes a meaningless life. Therefore, we should adjust our priorities and live lives of meaning, like heroes in a story-using our own pain to help others, living for meaning not just survival, etc.

  4. Angela says:

    What an excellent list – I’m always looking for an inspiring read and you’ve given me some fresh books to add to my reading list. Thanks for sharing!

  5. Reblogged this on American Bear Living Amongst the Eucalyptus and commented:
    I hope to be able to read most of these the next few months!!

  6. Fun to find your blog!! I jotted down the Bill Bryson and Alice Steinback books to look for… thanks! It’s a great list.

  7. Thank you!  There’s a few here that I’ve read and a bunch that are calling out to me.

  8. JayM says:

    Thanks for sharing!

  9. casblomberg says:

    Wow, what a great list! You should see my desk now. I’ve got post-it notes all over the place trying to figure out which books to pick up first. I’ve read a few of these, but there are so many more I’d love to read. Ellen–who doesn’t love Ellen? And I can’t wait to pick up the travel adventures, but I think the two I want to dive into first are the books by Gretchen Ruben. You can never go wrong with happiness =). Thanks a ton for listing such inspiring reads!

    • Haha, aww I am so happy to hear that 🙂 But yes, Ellen is my idol, lol, she’s awesome. And yes, I hope you will love the Gretchen Rubin books as much as I do. The travel books were great too! You’re very welcome and keep me updated on what you think.

  10. barbosavl says:

    Great blog and great book list. I’ve read Bill Bryson’s Neither Here or There and recommend it too. I would also recommend ‘Backwards in high heels: the impossible art of being female’ by T. Kindersley and S. Vine. As the authors put it, the book is your mother, best friend, guru and your shrink wrapped up in one book. I found it very liberating!

  11. kjstewart95 says:

    Great list! Thanks.

  12. viapina says:

    Hi, maybe you would like to add my Amazon E-book; Love is the Essence of the Soul Chrysalis to your list? Maybe not, anyway printed copy is out next month…for more info visit
    Enjoy your list, Pina

    • Wow, that does look awesome and I will definitely look into it 🙂 Thank you so much for letting me know about it!

      • viapina says:

        Hi again…see
        viapina.blogspot ,ie
        or viapina on facebook
        I’m having a book launch next month and the real book version will be available after that…If you like you can read the first 20 pages for free in the E version on Amazon and see if you like it or not…Have a great summer, thank You, Pina. All the best

      • That sounds awesome! Thanks so much for letting me know about it 🙂

  13. Hanna says:

    Thank you for this list, and just in time for summer! Many of these are calling my name!!

  14. hey, my book is missing somehow!


    it’s about a young college student who goes to Nepal on a sort of bucket list adventure – and then what happens after that.

    I’d send you a copy to review but I am in Nepal at present and I don’t have any with me…..

  15. paranoiasnfm says:

    Nice suggestions! 😀
    The 2nd, 3rd, 10th, 17th… 🙂

  16. jeremymayo says:

    Great Suggestions. And I love David Richo. Thanks for the post.

  17. Wow, what an awesome list! Definitely adding some of these to my “to-read” list. The book, “Quiet”, is at the top !

  18. taylorasalways says:

    I’m currently reading Blog Inc. and I can honestly say this book is amazing. I’m borrowing it from the library, but I’m seriously considering buying it for myself so that I can always look things up when I need to for my blog!

    • Isn’t it? I found Blog Inc. so inspirational 🙂 I definitely have to read that one again, as I remember how much I loved it last summer!

      • taylorasalways says:

        You totally should reread it! I’m actually shocked at how much I’ve learned and grown from it as a blogger. And I can’t wait to read Ellen’s book either – hopefully that one is just as good as I think it’ll be!

  19. Thank you for the book recommendations. I have both the print and kindle versions of Gretchen Rubin’s two books. I read both of them; and, periodically reread different sections just to stay focused. I bookmarked this post because there were several book that I might add to my collection. Thank you for sharing.

  20. Thank you for the list 🙂 I’m sure most of these books would have me bawling within a few pages :$ I haven’t read that much nonfiction actually because most of what I read is fiction. Maybe I should give it a try. Number 20 would be great because I was going to write a short story of a man getting early-onset Alzheimer’s or Lewy body dementia, and his struggle to cope. It was inspired by my own personal health struggles, and the stigma that young people face when having debilitating illness. But you can’t write a good story without proper research if it’s a topic you know little about.

  21. julieallyn says:

    You’ve piqued my interest in three of them — The Lost Girls, The Good Girls Guide to Getting Lost and Without Reservations. Question 4 U ~ do they include photos? If not I’ll gladly download to my Kindle; otherwise I think I’d prefer to purchase the actual (gasp!) book.

    I just finished Blog, Inc. as I’m a blogger newbie. It was very good. Also enjoy Artful Blogging. Thanks for some inspiring choices to add to my never-to-be-finished (?!?) collection of books!

  22. zoeashton says:

    Looks great! I’m particularly intrigued by the blog book!

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