2017 Reading Challenge

2017 marks my 3rd consecutive year of taking part in the Pop Sugar Reading Challenge, and I’m just as excited as the first time around. Here we go again!

  1. A book recommended by a librarian
  2. A book that’s been on your TBR list for way too long: Our Song by Dani Atkins (7/10)
  3. A book of letters
  4. An audiobook: Bossypants by Tina Fey (6/10)
  5. A book by a person of colour: Knife Edge by Malorie Blackman (8/10)
  6. A book with one of the four seasons in the title
  7. A book that is a story within a story: Otherworld by Jason Segal and Kirsten Miller (8/10)
  8. A book with multiple authors
  9. An espionage thriller
  10. A book with a cat on the cover
  11. A book by an author who uses a pseudonym: The Wide Window by Lemony Snicket (4/10)
  12. A bestseller from a genre you don’t normally read: Fantastic Beasts and Where To Find Them by J.K. Rowling (6/10)
  13. A book by or about a person who has a disability: It’s All Absolutely Fine by Ruby Elliot (3/10)
  14. A book involving travel: The Visitor by Lee Child (7/10)
  15. A book with a subtitle: Bridget Jones: The Edge of Reason by Helen Fielding (6/10)
  16. A book that’s published in 2017
  17. A book involving a mythical creature
  18. A book you’ve read before that never fails to make you smile
  19. A book about food
  20. A book with career advice
  21. A book from a nonhuman perspective: Life In A Fishbowl by Len Vlahos (7/10)
  22. A steampunk novel
  23. A book with a red spine: This Mortal Coil by Emily Suvada (9/10)
  24. A book set in the wilderness: The Martian by Andy Weir (7/10)
  25. A book you loved as a child
  26. A book by an author from a country you’ve never visited: Apple and Rain by Sarah Crossan (7/10)
  27. A book with a title that’s a character’s name: Finding Audrey by Sophie Kinsella (7/10)
  28. A novel set during wartime
  29. A book with an unreliable narrator: Thirteen Reasons Why by Jay Asher (6/10)
  30. A book with pictures: Milk and Honey by Rupi Kaur (8/10)
  31. A book where the main character is a different ethnicity than you
  32. A book about an interesting woman: If I Was Your Girl by Meredith Russo (7/10)
  33. A book set in two different time periods: Our Endless Numbered Days by Claire Fuller (3/10)
  34. A book with a month or day of the week in the title
  35. A book set in a hotel: The One Memory Of Flora Banks by Emily Barr (5/10)
  36. A book written by someone you admire
  37. A book that’s becoming a movie in 2017
  38. A book set around a holiday other than Christmas: Blackbird by N.D. Gomes (6/10)
  39. The first book in a series you haven’t read before
  40. A book you bought on a trip: They Both Die At The End by Adam Silvera (9/10)
  41. A book recommended by an author you love: Fun Home by Alison Bechdel (3/10)
  42. A bestseller from 2016: Missing, Presumed by Susie Steiner (5/10)
  43. A book with a family member term in the title
  44. A book that takes place over a character’s life span
  45. A book about an immigrant or refugee
  46. A book from a genre/sub genre you’ve never heard of: The Lover’s Dictionary by David Levithan (7/10)
  47. A book with an eccentric character: Nod by Adrian Barnes (6/10)
  48. A book that’s more than 800 pages
  49. A book you got from a used book sale: The Guy Next Door by Meg Cabot (4/10)
  50. A book that’s been mentioned in another book
  51. A book about a difficult topic: Ask The Passengers by A.S. King (6/10)
  52. A book based on mythology

53. A book featuring magical realism
54. A book with an antonym in the title
55. A feminist YA novel
56. A book set in a school
57. A book about a writer
58. A book set in space
59. A book featuring unrequited love
60. A non-fiction book
61. A book with a young female protagonist
62. A book about an unexpected discovery: The Future of Us by Jay Asher and Carolyn Mackler (6/10)
63. A book with a town, city or country in the title: Rivers of London by Ben Aaronovitch (6/10)