Flowers and Books, and Tags, Oh my! (A Post in which Ashton Answers Multiple Questions About Books and Relate Them to Plants)
Hooray For Tags!
I was tagged by Ink and Pages! You can check her out with the buttons below!
Gerbera: a book that everyone should read // We Were Liars by E. Lockhart
We Were Liars is an amazing summer mystery that I recommend to anyone looking to spice up their reading. The less you know about this one, the better. Just pick it up and enjoy.
Rose: favorite timeless classic // Harry Potter by J.K. Rowling
Of course, I'm going to say Harry Potter. If you haven't read it yet, where have you been for the last 20 years? Put down whatever you're reading and pick this book up!
Carnation: your prettiest book // These Broken Stars by Amie Kaufman and Meagan Spooner
This was one of the first young adult books I fell in love with and fell hard. I read it back in middle school and still recommend it every chance I get!
Baby's Breath: a childhood favorite // The Last of the Really Great Whangdoodles by Julie Andrews Edwards
I highly recommend this book. I don't ever see people mention it, which is really sad because this book was the best book that I read in elementary school by far. I am really hoping to get a reread in here soon, so I can properly recommend it.
Peony: favorite romance book // Anna and the French Kiss by Stephanie Perkins
If you need a warm and fuzzy, feel-good read, pick up this book. It is a wonderful romance story filled with lots of happy moments, cute jokes, and adorable romantic scenes. This book is for sure going to satisfy your romance needs and bust through any reading slump you might have.
Daisy: a summertime read // Amy & Roger's Epic Detour by Morgan Matson
I just finished this book, and nothing has made feel more summer-y than this book. I immediately wanted to pick up and start traveling. This book is perfect for anyone who didn't get a chance to travel this summer, or if you've always wanted to go on a road trip.
Tulip: a cozy winter read // My True Love Gave to Me, edited by Stephanie Perkins
This book is an anthology of 12 short romance stories all set around the holidays. It's a such a fun, quirky book, and is great if you don't have enough time to sit down with a full book during the holidays.
I was tagged by Blue Lily And Blue! Check her out with the buttons below!
Sunflower: a book with a lot of characters // The Lunar Chronicles by Marissa Meyer
I love series that take one group of characters' story arc and joins them with others as the series goes on. It really helps to differentiate between the characters and their different arcs. I wish there were more series out there like this. If you know of any, please let me know in the comments!
Lily: a book with a beautiful cover // Nimona by Noelle Stevenson
Nimona is a book with a beautiful cover as well as beautiful pages! I've always thought it would be fun to put a graphic novel together, and this book really sparked that. It was an awesome story as well as amazing artwork. I hope Noelle decides to publish another book!
Daisy: a book that is easy to read // The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants by Ann Brashares
This book was such a fun read! My mom actually spotted it when we were book shopping last summer and recommended it to me. It was really sweet and fun, so if you haven't read it already, it's a must read chick book!
Rose: a book with a romantic plot // The Unexpected Everything by Morgan Matson
Everything about this book was absolutely phenomenal! Morgan Matson is one of my favorite contemporary authors, and she never fails to bring it all to the table. The romance arc in this book was so cute, but it's also a book about friendship, spontaneity, and dogs. Oh my goodness are there dogs, and nothing makes a book better like lots of dogs.
Gillyflower: a classic // To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee
This book was a required read for my English II class last year, and I'm so glad it was! I had heard about Go Set a Watchman coming out a few years ago but didn't really know what either of them was about. We started reading it last spring, and it was a book that I got kind of excited to read when it was assigned. (I mean, it was still homework. But it was good.) I am definitely going to start adding some more classics to my TBR after reading this book.
Daffodil: a book that broke a reading slump // Defy the Stars by Claudia Grey
Usually when I need to break a reading slump, I grab for a light contemporary or sometimes a book that I've been looking forward to reading. This book kind of surprised me with its slump smashing powers. I always forget how much I love a good sci-fi space novel. I think the characters in this book were what really made the story. Noemi and Abel have such an amazing relationship in the story, which makes this book a must-read.
Hydrangea: a book that you read with a group or another person // Since You've Been Gone by Morgan Matson
I read this book in the eighth grad with a few of my friends and our math teacher, and we had so much fun with it! We would meet over our lunch hour and talk about what we had read in the past week. It's always fun to read a book with others at the same time. If you haven't ever done this with your friends, you should. This book was the perfect one to do something like this with. It is about two best friends after all. So if you need a new book to read with your book club, this is the one for you!
Bleeding Heart: a book that tore your heart out // Second Chance Summer by Morgan Matson
I guess it goes to show you can mention all of an author's books if you really set your mind to it. This was actually the last book I finished, and I was sobbing after I finished it. Like full on nose-blow, break all the blood vessels around my eyes, my mom thought something happened sobbing. I don't want to spoil it if you if you want to read it for yourself, but just be warned that this book is not worth the emotional turmoil.
Lavender: a book title that you think should be a candle // Windfall by Jennifer E. Smith
I think Windfall would be a great candle name. It would smell like an ocean breeze. Or maybe a waterfall. Or both!
Orchids: a diverse book recommendation // Aristotle and Dante Discover the Secrets of the Universe by Benjamin Alire Sáenz
This book was such an amazing read! This was one of the first LGBTQ books that I've ever read, and I absolutely adored it. The relationship that Aristotle and Dante develops is such a quirky and cute one. The writing style was very innocent but also a little mysterious and philosophical as well.
Whew. That was a lot of books and flowers, that's for sure. Be sure to pass along my new tag as well as the others as well. Consider yourself tagged
Your humble flower fairy,
The flower that blooms in adversity is the rarest and most beautiful of all.
--Walt Disney Company, Mulan
My Rating: 98%
What a fantastic summer road trip story. I have to say, I am all about three things:
First of all, the fact that the author did such a great job creating a very real trip and didn't make it too over the top is fantastic. She also played up little moments throughout Amy and Roger's journey highlighting that this adventure could (and should) happen to any one of us. I also enjoyed how Morgan Matson included a few pages before each chapter and made them into snippets of Amy's "road trip diary". It added some fun visuals and really rounded out the story.
Secondly, I loved reading about all of Amy and Roger's stops. The way that Matson describes some of the firsts that they experience is unique. She makes even the small firsts a really big deal, and I could feel the significance as a reader. Everything from wardrobe changes to a new burger was a unique experience, and it really made every moment standout. A great part of this book was that even thought it was very fun and lighthearted, it still showed the characters growing as people as they experienced things outside of their comfort zones.
Amy has made her way into my top female character list for sure. She is a little nerdy, and absolutely loves musicals. For me (as a lover of musicals myself), it was a very welcome surprise to find a character who shares the same interests as me. The little moments throughout the book where Amy and Roger made playlists together was something I found really funny. Amy keeps telling Roger that they should listen to his music, because she know he won't want to listen to musical recordings. When he finally makes her play some of her music, it's such a cute moment, and something you won't fully appreciate unless you listen to musicals yourself.
I also have to point out ALL THE LOVE I have for Roger as a wholesome character. Can you take me on a road trip? Fair warning, if you asked, I WOULD SAY YES. (Also if any one of you guys want to road trip it with me, that answer is also a yes. So much spontaneity and book loving all in one post.)
If you are looking for a book to wrap up your summer reading, be sure to pick this one up! Have you already read it? Let me know what you thought of it in the comments below!
The soon-to-be junior in high school,
The best discoveries always happened to the people who weren't looking for them.
― Morgan Matson, Amy & Roger's Epic Detour
Be Sure to Check OUt my Previous The Infernal Devices Reviews
anything to save her. For though Tessa and Jem are now engaged, Will is as much in love with her as ever.
As those who love Tessa rally to rescue her from Mortmain’s clutches, Tessa realizes that the only person who can save her is herself. But can a single girl, even one who can command the power of angels, face down an entire army?
My Rating: 98%
Wow. This book was an epic finale to a spectacular trilogy. It made me laugh out loud, it made me cry tears of both joy and sorrow, but most of all, it warmed my heart. If you haven't gotten a chance to read the first two books in the series, I have reviews for both of them up at the top of this post. They are both wonderful fantasy books, along with The Mortal Instruments series.
First things first, I have to comment on how much better I thought this book was than the second in the trilogy. I felt like the second book dragged a little, and this book picked up the pace right from the beginning. Cassandra Clare did a fantastic job keeping me on the edge of my seat throughout the entire book. There was action, there was romance, there was a fantastic epilogue. What more could a girl ask for?
I also have to say that I thought the love triangle situation was way better in this book than in the past. Up until this point in the series, it didn't feel as real as I would've liked. As this last book progressed, I really started to feel for Tessa, Jem, and Will, and I think that's what made the whole situation believable.
My favorite part of this book was the way it started to tie into the Mortal Instruments series. If you didn't already know, I have been reading TMI series at the same time as the Infernal Devices trilogy, so it was very apparent to me when the stories started stitching together the way they did. I don't want to go into the details about it, (because spoilers) but I do recommend reading both series to get the full experience of the Shadowhunter Chronicles!
Overall, this was the perfect ending to a wonderful trilogy. Be sure to check out Clockwork Princess and the rest of the series if you haven't yet!
What did you think of TID trilogy? Let me know your thoughts in the comments section!
As she awaits for more Shadowhunter books,
Life is a book and there are a thousand pages I have not yet read.
― Cassandra Clare, Clockwork Princess
#BTAT17 is Here!
THE BOOKTUBEATHON IS FINALLY HERE!!!!! Nothing is more exciting in the summer than read-a-thon season! The BookTubeAThon is a yearly read-a-thon hosted by the lovely Ariel Bissett over on YouTube. It is an event that brings together book lovers and reviewers on all platform across the interwebs, including BookTubers, Bookstagrammers, and the fabulous bloggers on Twitter (who up until now I haven't realized are nameless nomads. Don't worry, Twitter peoples, you are loved nonetheless!). It is a time where everyone can join in on united reading through Twitter sprints and YouTube and Instagram challenges for all to participate in. If you want to participate and are looking for where to start, click play on the video below for all the details!
2017 Reading Challenges
Here are this year's reading challenges! I try not to plan which book goes to which challenge, only the ones that are book specific. Otherwise, I will update you guys at the end of the week on which books I did to complete each challenge.
Official BookTubeAThon Links
I hope you choose to participate in the BookTubeAThon this year! If you do, let me know in the comments, and be sure to follow my challenge entries on Instagram and my contributions to the Twitter sprints. I'm @the_bookinsider both places!
As she glues her butt to a chair for the next week,
Sometimes, you read a book and it fills you with this weird evangelical zeal, and you become convinced that the shattered world will never be put back together unless and until all living humans read the book.
— John Green, The Fault in Our Stars
Caro decides to take her future into her own hands when her father is arrested for refusing to transport a mysterious crate. By agreeing to deliver it in exchange for his release, Caro finds herself caught in a web of politics and lies, with dangerous pirates after the cargo—an arrogant courier with a secret—and without the river god to help her. With so much at stake, Caro must choose between the life she always wanted and the one she never could have imagined for herself.
My rating: 73%
I received Song of the Current in the June Uppercase Box and was really excited to delve into it. It sounded like something that I had never read in the young adult genre. When I got into it, I realized it wasn't really my cup of tea, but I enjoyed it nonetheless.
The book started off with a bunch of exciting events all right in a row. (Okay, watching your father get thrown in prison and a beloved dock burn isn't exactly "exciting", but you get what I mean.) These first 50 pages or so really got me excited for a fast-paced action novel. But after the beginning, the story slowed down quite a bit, which I wasn't expecting at all. Sure, there were a few major events here and there, but the action-y bits scattered throughout the book were very short and sweet. The story didn't really pick back up until the very end. (And all I can say about the end of the book without spoiling anything is that it is fantastic. Totally worth sticking out the slow bits.)
Even though parts of the book were slow, I fell in love with the characters. Every single character that was introduced had a purpose and a story all their own. I love that Sarah Toclser didn't throw around characters and put in unnecessary extras just for the sake of it. The best part, however, is how deep Caro gets throughout the story. At first, she just starts out as an unassuming wherryman who hopes to become a captain. Throughout the story, her layers start to peel back, and just when you think you know everything, something unexpected is revealed, and as the reader, you are forced to start thinking something completely different.
I also just want to touch on the fact that the world that Caro lives in is so interesting and unique. The mythology that surrounds the rivers and the details that go into describing it are creative. I also have to bow down to Sarah Toclser for a minute because of the way she describes the boating aspects. They are amazing. It is so clear that she knows and loves what she's talking about, and it comes across so well through Caro.
Overall, this book was just an okay read for me, but I've heard countless people swoon over it. Hopefully you will like this book more than me, and let me know your thoughts in the comments!
From her vacation,
'Magic doesn't make a man evil,' he said. 'It's just a skill. It isn't inherently good or bad. It's what's in his heart that makes him evil, the same as anyone else.
― Sarah Tolcser, Song of the Current
having a girlfriend will make him inherently dependent on someone sighted, the two of them grow closer and closer. Then an unprecedented opportunity arises: an experimental surgery that could give Will eyesight for the first time in his life. But learning to see is more difficult than Will ever imagined, and he soon discovers that the sighted world has been keeping secrets. It turns out Cecily doesn’t meet traditional definitions of beauty—in fact, everything he’d heard about her appearance was a lie engineered by their so-called friends to get the two of them together. Does it matter what Cecily looks like? No, not really. But then why does Will feel so betrayed?
My Rating: 92%
I absolutely adored this book. Everything from the characters to the writing style really made this book an entertaining read. It was light, big-hearted, but it also made me stop and think. The way that Will and other blind people live their lives is so foreign to most of our society, and the idea that someone would have to learn how to see is something I would've never imagined. Josh Sundquist put together a beautiful and hilarious story that really captivated me.
First off, I have to give props to the amazing Josh Sundquist for another spectacular read. If you didn't already know, this is his second book, his first being a nonfiction novel about his life as someone who has had their leg amputated from the hip. It is hilarious and sweet, just an all around awesome read. I was so excited to hear that he was coming out with another book, and couldn't wait to get my hands on it. (Seriously though, if you haven't read either of his books, you should get on that. Anyway, back to the review!)
Overall, the characters and the way in which they interacted was wonderful. Will was a fantastic main character, and I will touch on that in a second. What I was really fond of was that every single one of the minor characters had their own vivid personality and every one of them played a part in the story. I feel like that is super important, especially for a shorter novel like this one. There weren't a lot of side characters that were there for the sake of it. I thought it helped simplify the story and move it along.
I loved the descriptions and writing style. There were so many moments that were very thoughtful and helped me understand more of what kind of life Will lives. One of the best moments (spoiler free, by the way) in the entire book was when will and Cecily go to the art showcase and she attempts to describe to him what the paintings look like and what emotion they are trying to convey. Little moments like that throughout the book were what really made me fall in love with it.
Of course, I have to mention the fact that Will is now one of my all-time favorite narrators. His humor and hope really drive the plot for me. Even though we are very different, I felt like I knew him and his situation, and related to it quite a bit. I loved how he didn't let a whole lot of things bother him when they could have. Being a 16-year-old kid in high school isn't easy, and I can't imagine what hardships blindness brings to the table. But Will made it easy for me to understand where he is coming from, and nothing wins me over in a book like a relatable narrator.
This is a great book if you're looking for a quick, hilarious read this summer. Have you read it? Let me know what you thought of it in the comments!
As she looks at life with a new perspective,
People who stop laughing are always the ones who get hurt.
― Josh Sundquist, Just Don't Fall: How I Grew Up, Conquered Illness, and Made It Down the Mountain
I absolutely LOVE the book community on Instagram. There are great books, great people, and most of all, great photos! If you are looking to start a bookstagram, or just wanting to post a picture of the book you're #currentlyreading, here are some tips on how to edit your pictures.
Part 1: Taking Your Photos
Now, before we start going to town, we need to prep for our bookstagram photo shoot. Make sure if you are taking your photos inside, you take them where there is a lot of natural light. I am fortunate enough to have a sun porch in my house that provides the perfect place to take my pictures, but you can take your pictures any place with lots of light. Windows, doors, and the hole in your roof are all perfect for natural light.
You also want to make sure the background of your photo is in order. If you're taking your picture in your bedroom or in front of a bookshelf, make sure that everything behind the focus of the picture is pleasing as well. Nobody and I mean nobody wants to see your dirty laundry on the floor behind your current read.
Tips for taking great photos:
Part 2: Consider the Photo you are editing
I'm going to show you the steps I use when I edit my pictures, but keep in mind that all photos are not equal. Your photos may start out a little darker or brighter than mine, or they might already be as sharp as possible, and that's okay! Just remember to use these steps as basic guidelines, not hard rules. It's all about playing around to find the perfect combination for your photos.
Part 3: Editing Your Photos
I use an app on my phone called Color Story, but just about any editing app that allows you to adjust the settings will work. I've also used PicMonkey and the Apple Photos app in the past.
1) Take your photo and open it up in your editing app.
2) Go to the tab where you can adjust the settings of the picture.
3) Next, turn up 'Clarity', 'Contrast', and 'Brightness'. Remember, a little goes a long way. Clarity will make your photo a little crisper, while contrast and brightness will brighten up the pictures.
4) I will then scroll over and turn up 'Saturation', 'Exposure', and 'Sharpen'. Saturation and vibrancy both help the colors in your pictures to pop. I only used saturation on this particular photo because vibrancy makes reds and pinks super bright and it didn't look good with my journal. Exposure brightens up your photo, and sharpen makes it extra crunchy.
*Bonus Tip: If you go to the 'Saved' tab and save the steps you just did as a filter, you won't have to the all the steps leading up to here ever again. This works great if you take your photos in the same location and the lighting stays about the same. Then, in the future, you will only have to crop your photos. #timesaver
5) Now, go back to the 'Tools' tab and tap on 'Crop & Frame'. Here we're going to work with 'Tilt' to angle the photo just right and 'Crop' to get rid of unnecessary edges. I also like to work with 'Perspective' when I'm dealing with flat lays if I find that my phone wasn't level with the floor when I took the photo.
Part 4: Admire Your Masterpiece
CONGRATULATIONS! You have received your (unofficial) Book Insider Certificate in Bookstagram Editing! Go out there and start taking pictures of all the books!
How do you edit your bookstagram photos? Let me know in the comments and also mention what types of blog posts you would like to see me do next!
From behind her camera,
You don't make a photograph just with a camera. You bring to the act of photography all the pictures you have seen, the books you have read, the music you have heard, the people you have loved.
— Ansel Adams
Shadowhunters is deeply personal. He blames them for a long-ago tragedy that shattered his life. To unravel the secrets of the past, the trio journeys from mist-shrouded Yorkshire to a manor house that holds untold horrors, from the slums of London to an enchanted ballroom where Tessa discovers that the truth of her parentage is more sinister than she had imagined. When they encounter a clockwork demon bearing a warning for Will, they realize that the Magister himself knows their every move—and that one of their own has betrayed them.
Tessa finds her heart drawn more and more to Jem, but her longing for Will, despite his dark moods, continues to unsettle her. But something is changing in Will—the wall he has built around himself is crumbling. Could finding the Magister free Will from his secrets and give Tessa the answers about who she is and what she was born to do?
As their dangerous search for the Magister and the truth leads the friends into peril, Tessa learns that when love and lies are mixed, they can corrupt even the purest heart.
My Rating: 73%
As second books in trilogies go, this book ranks fairly high. As a book in general, it is just average. It had some interesting events here and there, but overall, this book didn't have anything that wowed me. I also think that part of the blame may go to the fact that I have been reading some of the Shadowhunter books in a row, with this one being number three on the list.
First of all, I felt like there were a few subplots throughout the story that felt really unnecessary. There were some that really added to the story (shoutout to my boy Will for his amazing subplot), and then there were some that I felt could've been left out and I wouldn't have missed out on anything. I am not one for plots being over-dramatic, and I caught myself reading and thinking, "It's not that big of a deal. Get over it."
One of my big issues with this book was the fact that I kept waiting for something big and climactic to happen, and I didn't really feel like that ever happened. I know this is because it is setting up readers for the last book in the trilogy, but I was really hoping for a grander ending.
With that being said, there were a lot of things added to the story that I didn't see coming. I won't mention them for spoiler reasons, but there were things revealed about the characters and their situations that I couldn't believe. These twists and turns were what kept me on the edge of my seat and what made me not want to put the book down.
I also appreciated how Tessa grew up throughout these books. At the beginning, she was terrified of every new person she met and wasn't really very trusting. Throughout the books, she has gotten chances to prove herself and really make herself known as a strong and independent woman. She is very respected in the Institute, and those little moments of courage really add to the story.
Overall, I liked this book but didn't see anything super special in it. Let me know if you have read it already, or are planning to read it sometime soon in the comments!
From her Shadowhunter break,
It was books that made me feel that perhaps I was not completely alone. They could be honest with me, and I with them.
― Cassandra Clare, Clockwork Prince
Happy Fourth of July, my fellow Americans. If you're reading this from any other country, Happy Tuesday! The Fourth of July is, for me, one of the days that feels the most like summer. There are barbecues, pool parties, and just time to spend with the people you care about. So, I've come up with a list of four different books set in summer so we can keep those summer vibes flowing!
A Book to Read With Your Best Friend:
things off Sloane's list. Who knows what she’ll find?
Go skinny-dipping? Wait...what?
I'm so glad I've gotten a chance to recommend this book because it's one of my all-time favorites! It's cute, fun, daring, and everything else you could want in a summer book. Morgan Matson does a wonderful job making you feel like you really know and relate to the characters that she creates.
This book is also perfect if you're looking for one to read with your best friend or book club. I actually read it with a few of my friends a couple of years ago, and we had so much fun with it! So if you're looking for a light summer read, this is the book for you!
A Book To Satisfy Your Romance Needs:
unthinkable happens, and the bottom drops out of Samantha's world. She's suddenly faced with an impossible decision. Which perfect family will save her? Or is it time she saved herself?
This book is another favorite of mine because it's cute, funny, but also tackles some real life issues, which really grounds the book in reality. But, even though it tackles some pretty real issues, there is still a ton of fun and lighthearted moments that really makes the book stand out to me. The characters are all so different, especially in Jase's family, they really keep you on your toes in both an action and dialogue aspect. Overall, check this book out for a great summer romance novel.
A Throwback Summer Read:
form a sisterhood and take the vow of the Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants . . . the next morning, they say good-bye. And then the journey of the pants — and the most memorable summer of their lives — begins.
I read this book last year (because of a recommendation from my mom) and really enjoyed it. I know this book carries a lot of nostalgia with it for some people, and I could totally feel it in the story. However you are spending your summer, you will be able to relate to this book, probably in more than one way. If you want to read a little more in-depth on my thoughts about this book, be sure to read my full review.
A Mysterious Summer Read:
And if anyone asks you how it ends, just LIE.
This book is an AMAZING summer mystery read. The only problem is that you have to go into this book knowing nothing about it. This book is so much better when you go into it completely blind. What I can tell you is that it kept me on the edge of my seat, and I just couldn't put it down. Otherwise, you have to just read it to know more.
Those are my four summer books for July Fourth. If you have read any of them, or are planning to, be sure to let me know in the comments along with any summer recommendations for me!
Every summer since I was little, I’ve gone to garage sales and bought all the books that looked interesting. So I always have something to read.
— John Green, Looking for Alaska
My Rating: 98%
I picked this book up on a whim after only hearing about it a couple of times. I had just read Wires and Nerve, the graphic novel companion to the Lunar Chronicles, and really enjoyed it. So, I decided to try out a standalone graphic novel, and what a great decision it was! I am actually really into art, especially art that tells a story. This one, in particular, was so well done, I couldn't have asked for anything better. It was a quick, fun summer read, and it has also become one of my favorite books.
First of all, as I was flipping through this book in the bookstore, I loved the style of all the drawings in the book. It really helps convey the emotions of the characters and the world in which they live. I also really liked how each chapter of the book had its own color scheme. This was one of my favorite elements in the book because it gave each chapter its own mood and helped to differentiate between settings and which characters were involved.
Also, this book was hilarious. I laughed so many times reading this book, it's not even funny. (See what I did there?) There are so many little moments of dialogue that are the kind of funny that take you by surprise. The relationship between Nimona and Blackheart is perfect, and every scene they're in together was a great one. I also loved the unique relationship between Blackheart and Goldenloin. Both relationships are not what you would expect, which I think really adds to the quirkiness and comedy of the novel.
I'm not sure if it was because this book was such a quick read, but I really took notice of all the little foreshadowing moments throughout the story. There were a lot of small things that happened where I thought, "She referenced that earlier," or "Someone mentioned something like that." Little things like that are what make a book go from good to great for me.
Overall, this book was a great story about heroics, and what it truly means to be a hero. If you have read it or plan on reading it in the future, please let me know in the comments!
As she tries to turn into a shark,
You can't just go round murdering people. There are rules, Nimona.
― Noelle Stevenson, Nimona
Ashton is a high school girl with a passion for books. She also participates in other activities such as sports and musical groups.
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