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Review Policy
Authors and Publishers:
I happily accept books for review. Young adult, fantasy, romance, and historical fiction are favorites. I enjoy a variety of genres and love trying new things. 

While the majority of the books I review are from large publishing houses, I love to hear from small press and indie authors (i.e. Laura Florand's Chase Me or Beth Brower's The Q). I cannot promise to review every book requested, but I do consider all queries and review copies sent my way, with priority placed on books I have requested. I accept both print copies and ebooks/digital ARCs. My preferred format is Kindle.


Privacy Policy
At Angieville, your privacy is very important to me. Angieville does not use cookies, nor does it knowingly collect any identifying information from anyone under 13. A person's email and other personal information may be collected as part of posting a comment. At no time will personal information be shared with any outside source. I do recommend using Blogger or Google ID to create an online "persona" in order to protect your privacy. I also encourage parents to instruct their children never to give out their real names, addresses, or phone numbers when using the Internet without their parents' permission. If you are under 13 and would like to enter one of my giveaways, please have your parents enter your information. Winners are announced on the site, but mailing information is communicated privately via email, and I never share, distribute, or keep personal information on file. I do include links to other sites and am not responsible for the privacy policies of other sites.

If you require more information or have additional questions regarding my review or privacy policy, please feel free to contact me by email at angieville.reviews@gmail.com.

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Review | The Unselected Journals of Emma M. Lion, Vols. 1 & 2 by Beth Brower

I feel a bit giddy finally talking to you all about this series. If you'll remember, I fell madly in love with The Q  when it came out a few years ago. Now, Beth Brower is writing The Unselected Journals of Emma M. Lion — a series of novellas set in London in 1883. Each volume is an excerpt from the incorrigible Emma's journals, and the first two volumes are already available with the third on the way soon. I think they'd make rather perfect pandemic reading. Humorous and charming down to their bones, they're just what the doctor ordered to lift your spirits in this uncertain time that just proves to be too much some days. If you're experiencing one of those days, I suggest giving Volume 1   a go (it's only 99 cents on Kindle, $4.99 for a trade paperback copy). It will surprise exactly none of you that I own print and digital editions of both volumes.  Miss Emma M. Lion has waited long enough. Come hell or high water (and really, given her track record,  both a

Bibliocrack Review | Call Down the Hawk by Maggie Stiefvater

I haven't wanted to talk about this. With  anyone.  But I think I probably need to. That like Georgina, I need to use my words to break the curse. I think that like Sam, I need to believe in my cure. So I'm going to talk about it here, and maybe you can help. Since pandemic type things got real in my neck of the woods, I haven't been able to read. I haven't been able to  reread . This has (and I am not exaggerating) never happened to me before  in my life.  I know it happens frequently to most everyone. And I have certainly always been a mood reader. It's not in any way uncommon for me to drift from book to book, from shelf to shelf in my library, until I land upon the right thing. But that drifting tends to occur over the course of a few hours. Not ever does it occur over the course of a few days or, God forbid, weeks.  I feel like I'm losing my mind. And, yes, I am fully aware of where this problem likely rates on the triviality scale in the current scheme of

Bibliocrack Review | Wayward Son by Rainbow Rowell

Since I thought I'd start with the two most egregious reviewing gaps, you get Wayward Son next. I hope this is agreeable to all and sundry. And let's just agree not to pull any punches, shall we? I'll start by admitting that this book wrecked my life. To be clear, I am not complaining. It's just that it had been a long time, yeah? A long time since  Carry On came out. Just such a very long time since I'd been in the company of these two. And their crew. And I thought I was ready. Don't I always? Must remember to learn from past mistakes. But more than that, I wasn't thinking about the fact that of course Rainbow Rowell would create nothing less than the sequel that would naturally follow the events at the end of Carry On. Which is to say a sequel that would hurt . Because everything about what happened to Simon Snow from the beginning of his life to his graduation from Watford was designed to damage. With the shining exceptions of Penny and Baz. And so th