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Found 82 results

  1. So, with Bionicle's likely return, I've gone and bought up every ounce of Bionicle-related media I can find. The story is what I believe made Bionicle great, and I like having the collection. I have just about every book. However, my collection really suffers in terms of the comics. I'm missing a lot of the comics in the original series, and a few from Ignition. I never really liked the papercutz collections. I am in need of Metru Nui #16-22 #16-17, Ignition #0, #2, #7, & #8. Also, I am interested in getting the three Glatorian-era young readers books (Secret of Certavus, Desert of Danger, & Challenge of Mata Nui). I already have the 2008 Takanuva book. I have doubles of Metru Nui #24, Ignition #5, #9, #12, #13, and Glatorian #4. I also have an extra copy of Adventures Book #4 and Legends Book #2. I am unlikely to sell these, I'd prefer to trade them in exchange for ones I need. Incidentally, if anyone's interested, I've created copies of all the Story Serials in a nice printable format. If you'd be wiling to do a trade, and are interested in purchasing some of these, I can sell them to you or give them to you in exchange for comics I am missing. Hope you guys can help me complete my collection!
  2. Source: Last Book You Read So, anyone else reading this series? Thoughts? Opinions? Please share in the comments!
  3. So. Many of us like to have some sort of entertainment available to us, whether that be books, music, movies, video games, or something else entirely. And some of us tend to build up large collections of these things over time. So my question is this: for those of you who have large collections of things (either digital or physical copy) how do you go about organizing it? And do you use any programs to keep track of what's in your collection? For myself, books, movies, and to a lesser extent CD's make up the bulk of my entertainment collections. My books aren't currently arranged, but I think eventually I'm going to adopt the library system of organization, just because I work at one and I think the way they arrange books makes sense. CD's are arranged vaguely by type (film score/songtrack, jazz, folk/country/folkabilly, "classic", "other"). Movies just aren't arranged by anything, mostly because I'm still trying to figure out what method to use. Alphabetically doesn't appeal to me because I'd like to keep certain groups of movies together, like Disney titles or movies in a series. Going by director isn't really useful for similar reasons. I've thought about organizing alphabetically by studio, which has it's own compromises but would probably be the best. So how 'bout you guys?
  4. Title says it all! It can be epic, sentimental, heartwarming, funny or even out of context as long as it's BIONICLE related. Here is my choice: "Half of being a Toa, Matoro, is being prepared for the unexpected. The other half is being smart enouht to know you really can't ever prepare for that which you don't expect". -Then what do you do? "You improvise translator, and you try not to let you enemies know that you're dong it." Toa Kopaka to Matoro, BL #7 Page 83 I think this can be applied for real life and not just for a heroe's life, like when you feel nervous because of having to face a certain situation for the first time. If you think about it, we´re always going to have to confront new situations and deal with obstacles along the way, so if you stay calm and try your best you can solve any problem you have or even go through what life sometimes throws at you. What about you? What's your favorite BIONICLE quote and why?
  5. I dropped the ball on posting this during the first week or so of the new year, but I've also dropped the ball on reading a bunch so far this year. Luckily a "year" is just a social construct of time and as long as I'm happy reading and getting things on my shelf completed it's ok if I need a moment to get my groove back. I'm not going to list out all the books I want to read in 2014, especially because new books pop up and I read some of those and thus don't get around to a few others. But here are the ones I'm most looking forward to: -Boneshaker, by Cherie Priest--I just started this steampunk adventure for a tumblr book club, and I already love the writing style! About time I read this (though luckily, I've only owned a copy for a year. Some of these are even older.) -S. by J J Abrams--I'm 100 pages into this too. If you don't know, it is an adventure story of a man names S. who is piecing his life together, while at the same time written in the margins are two college students writing back and forth getting to know one another while also trying to figure out the mystery of the author's life (not Abrams, the author of the story). -Garden of the Beasts, Devil in the White City, and Thunderstruck, by Erik Larson--I should have read these last year, since two are borrowed from my grandma and Devil has been recommended to me too often. There aren't too many other non-fiction books on this list. -Quiet by Susan Cain--OK, another non-fiction book. I should have finished this by now, but regardless of that I'm quite looking forward to this book about introverts. -Return of the King and the Hobbit--Because I should have read these by now. (I read the Hobbit for 9th grade, but want to again before the third movie. But first I need to read King; I just finished The Two Towers in December.) -Good Omens by Neil Gaiman--I'm making my way through Neil Gaiman's bibliography, and I plan on reading this with a friend. -Dresden Files--I should really start this series soon. -Hitchhiker's Guide Books 5 and 6 (and Salmon of a Doubt)--Again, why haven't I read these? -The Millennium Trilogy by Stieg Larsson--I own all three. Hopefully I'll read them all in one month. Soon. -Game of Thrones--This was a gift, and I plan on starting it after I finish LOTR. -The Harry Potter series--It's about time I reread these. I'll probably buy the movies and watch each one as I finish a volume. (I haven't read books 3, 4, or 5 again since they first came out.) -Shada, a Fourth Doctor Doctor Who story by Douglas Adams--Should be wonderful! -Snow Crash, Dune, Cloud Atlas, Windup Girl, The Warlords of Mars, some Sherlock Holmes, and Solar all make this list too, among others. The goal now is to make enough time between work, other duties, socializing, sleep, comics, and tv. Anything here pique your interest? What are you hoping to read this year? -CF
  6. I have a small obsession with collecting books.* Working in a bookstore, my employee discount makes for tempting impulse-buys, leading to having about 100 books but having only read about 40% of those.** A full bookshelf looks nice. It's impressive. It's a finish line goal; me always knowing I'll have something to pick up immediately upon finishing a book. But it does seem like I should slow down my book-buying until I actually finish a lot of these. Especially when a handful of these are borrowed or gifts. Here's what my bookshelf looked like in August. (Oops, procrastination.) Today it's a little different, but I pretty much gained a lot of graphic novels and a few novels, and about 15 are lent to a friend. So this is still fairly accurate. (That last pic is my comics.) And some LEGO on the other shelves: See anything you like? Have just as many (or more) books piling up as me? In a few days I'll reflect on what gems are on this shelf I have read this year, and what next year holds for my reading anticipation. -CF *I also have an affinity for hardcovers. Just look at this binding of The Night Circus! (The American Gods 10th anniversary edition has a beautiful binding too!) **Surprisingly, a lot of these books aren't from work, but gifts or collected over the years. I've learned to stray away from impulse-buys, especially since I probably won't read it for a few months.
  7. 2013 was a good year for me in reading. I only read about 20 or so novels, when I really wanted to read more than that, but I'm sure that was more than my four years of college combined (due to classwork), and was greatly stemmed from my realization after graduation that I suddenly had more time to read (and boy did I take advantage of that once the summer hit). Here are my favorite reads of 2013: -American Gods by Neil Gaiman: The most brilliantly-written books I've read. It's fantastic. -The Ocean at the End of the Lane by Neil Gaiman: This is a book I would recommend for any avid reader, anyone who enjoys a good story. -The Night Circus by Erin Morgenstern: Beautifully written, with some well-written characters and great scenery. Great imagination put into this. -Redshirts by John Scalzi: Hilarious sci-fi parody. -Ready Player One by Ernest Cline: An exhilarating action movie in book form. For fans of video games and virtual reality. -Batman: Arkham Asylum (A Serious House on a Serious Earth) by Grant Morrison and, more importantly, art by Dave McKean -I finsihed reading The Sandman series by Neil Gaiman: Best graphic novel series ever. -Saga vol 1 by Brian K Vaughn: Described as a cross between Star Wars and A Song of Ice and Fire, it's pretty much awesome. -Eleanor and Park by Rainbow Rowell (and, to a lesser extent, but still enjoyable, Fangirl). Both well-written in their own right, but I think I like Eleanor and Park more. I even met the author and had her sign an X-Men comic (a central prop in E&P). -A Monster Calls by Patrick Ness (I got to meet the author at the National Book Festival!). I also read a few duds (as well as just quit some partway through). IMO you'd be better off not reading The Cassandra Project, The Archived, or Best of All Possible World. What does 2014 hold in store? I'll be posting about that next! -CF
  8. (WARNING: THIS POST CONTAINS SPOILERS FOR THE TWILIGHT SAGA. READ AT YOUR OWN RISK.) A few posts back I reported buying all four books of the Twilight Saga by Stephenie Meyer, as well as a plan to read them all. And just a few days ago I put down the final book, Breaking Dawn, and I am now going to share some of my thoughts on them: I felt Meyer had some interesting ideas about vampires and werewolves and I would have loved to see them expanded on. And, while she did expand on them somewhat, it felt to me that they were ignored in favor of Edward and Bella's relationship. In particular, I'd liked to have learned more about the Children of the Moon AKA the other werewolves, who were only mentioned toward the end of the last book. Speaking of Edward and Bella, I didn't really enjoy reading about their relationship. While it's not the worst romance I've ever read, more than once I found myself thinking, "Move on already" whenever they had private scenes together. It just bored me, which isn't a good thing, as Edward and Bella's relationship is the main focus of the entire series. Regarding the characters, I'd say my two favorites were probably Jacob and Seth. Emmett was pretty cool, too. Would have loved to see more of him, but alas, he only ever remained minor to the story as a whole. I didn't like the sparkly vampires, though. It just seemed, well, silly, although I admit I thought it was clever of Meyer to use it as an actual plot point in New Moon. It makes it more justified, although I still have a hard time taking the concept seriously. Wasn't a big fan of the way Bella almost literally drooled over Edward all the time. While I know she was in love with him and all, I got really annoyed by the way she would always wax eloquent about his beauty. It just got really annoying after the first few times. Edward watching Bella while she slept -- before they were in a relationship, mind you -- also felt strange to me, especially since Bella didn't seem bothered by it at all. As for the ending, while a big vampire and werewolf vs. vampire war would have been awesome, I thought it was impressive that Meyer managed to end the series without a big battle. Usually, fantasy book series end with big, huge epic battles between good and evil, but the Twilight Saga managed to avert that. I guess the Twilight Saga is technically supernatural romance or whatever, but the fact remains Meyer avoided your typical final battle climax. How she averted it was somewhat contrived, maybe, but hardly the worst way to do it, in my opinion. Overall, the series is okay. It's nothing spectacular or amazing, like the more rabid fans make it out to be, but I have a hard time thinking of it as the absolute garbage the haters often say it is. It had some good parts, it had some bad parts, but overall I enjoyed it. I don't think of it as a must read, however, unless you, like me, want to come to your own opinion on the series independent of what others say about it. If you do want to check out the series, I recommend either borrowing from your library or buying used copies from thrift stores, used bookstores, or online. They're not good enough to justify buying at full price, IMO. -TNTOS-
  9. TNTOS

    The Twilight Saga

    Today I bought all four of the books from the Twilight Saga for a mere $12 at a Good Will store. Will I regret this decision? But seriously, I bought them because I want to decide for myself if they're good or not. I keep hearing about how horrible/great they are (depending on whether I am listening to a fan or a hater) and I don't really know who to believe, so I am going to read them and see just how good or bad they really are for myself. Wish me luck. -TNTOS-
  10. Hello and welcome. I'm here to ask what you think the best Bionicle book was and why, as well as which one is your favorite, and why. In my opinion, the best book was probably Tales of the Masks, as we got to see considerable character development for the Toa Nuva and the Turaga, and very interesting character development at that. My personal favorite was Time Trap, which I also own, which worked an interesting premise around just a few characters as opposed to the large host of characters. I'm also partial to The Final Battle, mainly because there were so many great moments in it, Raid on Vulcanus, because it used the time honored magnificent-seven-samurai plot, and Journey's End, which, while not released as a book per se, was a great cap off to the entire Bionicle saga. X-Ray
  11. I have a question for everyone: What is your preference between hardback books and paperback books? And not just in general, but new books, older books, favorite books, read-it-once-then-donate books, etc. See, I work at a bookstore, and constantly I'll hand someone a hardback (because it's new or is still selling well even after being out for half a year or more) and they'll ask "Is it in paperback?" (Um, no, this new Dan Brown book came out yesterday. It's in hardback because they know they'll make more money by people who can't wait to read it.) (Rinse and repeat for Mockingjay, A Dance With Dragons, and Gone Girl, books that have been out forever.) Now, I can understand that a paperback is lighter to hold and easier to take on trips, despite being cheaper. But whenever someone asks that my first thought is that they are cheap and can't appreciate the work the are holding in their hands. But customers have revealed that they prefer paperbacks due to being lighter, usually thinner, and easier to travel with. For me, I love that I have some gems in hardback, because I know in 20 years they won't look like they'll fall apart ala The Time Machine. I'll definitely want to reread Neil Gaiman, JK Rowling, or Douglas Adams multiple times between now and my death, and these books will need to take a beating between my hands and friends borrowing them. But I can understand wanting to pay less for a book you're unsure about or if money is tight. An $8 pocket paperback is more alluring than a $26 hardback for an impulse buy. So, does anyone feel how I feel, or do you strictly buy a paperback, even if it means waiting 8 months to two years to read the new Neil Gaiman or George RR Martin? (And don't get me started about graphic novels. Only the best of the best need to be in hardback to stand the test of time, dust, and rereads, but those have already been out so long they're only in paperback. And the new stuff most likely doesn't need to be in hardback.) -CF
  12. Don't misunderstand me, I'll buy a paperback book out of necessity most of the time. I just bought Redshirts and will probably buy Mistborn soon too, in paperback. Usually that's all that is around if I'm buying something new because by the time I get around to buying it to read it's in paperback. But when a book as wonderful as American Gods comes into my life, I want to make sure it will stay with me for decades and still be intact with every read. -CF
  13. Velox continually posts interesting blog entries about books and what he's reading/has read/will read. Which reminds me that I have such topics to blog about. But my blogging has been sparse, and I need to make such an entry interesting. But I hope that if you share my enthusiasm of reading that you will chime in. Without further ado, a glance at my to-read list from now until May: 1) American Gods by Neil Gaiman--I'm currently reading this and loving it! Gaiman crafts a story so well that simply reading his tale is a joy. (Also, I have the 10th Anniversary hardback version, which looks as magnificent as it reads.) 2) Uglies by Scott Westerfield--A teen dystopia book/series that I'm borrowing from a friend. I'm seeing her next week, so I figure I might as well read the first one now and decide if I want to hold onto them until we visit again or just return the rest of the series if the first book doesn't hold up to my tastes. 3) Jurassic Park by Michael Crichton--I've seen the movie, but with it being released in IMAX 3D in 2 weeks, I might as well read it before seeing it. (Because, as much as I hate 3D (and post-conversion), if there was one movie to see in 3D, it's this one.) 4) Best of All Possible Worlds (Don't feel like looking this up)--I'll be borrowing this new sci-fi with a touch of romance from work in a few weeks. It's been getting great reviews. (4.5--I wish I had time to also sneak in A Great North Road, another sci-fi geting decent reviews. But I think I'll have to borrow that from the library in a few months so I can keep on track reading things on my shelf that I own.) 5) Ready Player One by Ernest Cline--Gosh I just need to read this already! Have you seen the bombardment of positive "read now!" reviews on every geek site that gives it a paragraph of recognition? 6) Gone Girl by Gyllian Flynn--Another book I'll borrow that has been getting rave reviews, has been a bestseller since its release early last summer, and so is something I should read soon. 7) Rediscover Catholicism by Matthew Kelly--Borrowing from a friend due to her recommendation. I'm looking forward to it. Will probably read it on my lunch break while reading fiction at home. 8) In the Garden of the Beasts by Erik Larson--I heard this wasn't as good as his book The Devil in the White City, which is on my list for this year too, but since my grandma liked it she lent me her copy, since it's still being well-received. 9) The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo by Stieg Larsson--I'm sure you've heard of this. My friend got me it for my birthday 1.2 years ago and I've been putting off reading it because other books catch my eye. But I'm tired of waiting. Plus I bought the other two in the trilogy for $4 total. 10) Iron Man, Extremis by Warren Ellis--The graphic novel gets a rerelease in April right before Iron Man 3 hits theaters. Ideas from this story arc have inspired events in all 4 of the films Iron Man is in, so I'm looking forward to this bit of comic history. Right now I'd better get back to American Gods. -CF
  14. Here's the deal: I'm the only one I know not on the internet who loves Bionicle. So when friends, classmates, whoever asks the question, "What's your favorite book?" I have a real hard time explaining that I love Bionicle more than anything I've ever read, and why I love it. I actually love it because it's the only book series I know that is a universe about just robots with serious emotions--no humans. That's one reason why it's awesome. But I love literature, film analysis, and literary analysis as well. Being in the middle of my busy life, I don't have the time to score through great works of literature, so here's my question: What works of literature could you compare with the Bionicle books and movies? Anything. Characters, events, identity crises, emotions, locations of Bionicle that can be compared to literature. We, as fans, already know that Bionicle is worth our passion, but this would give people who see the word LEGO on the covers proof that Bionicle is not just a 12-year-olds' ambition to buy toys. Greg worked too hard for it to be just that.
  15. What's your favorite quote from Bionicle media? (Literature, Serials, Movies, etc.) Mine would be: "We have grown so powerful, since our arrival to Mata-Nui; Yet so frequently we are dwarfed by the mysterious forces in this place." -Toa Gali, BIONICLE Comics, Bohrok Saga Part 2: What lurks Beneath "​ Patience is no virtue when the ground begins to shake." -Kopaka Nuva, BIONICLE Comics, Bohrok Saga Part 3: The End of the Toa? "I know you like riddles, Matoro. Here's one: What's White, Gold and can't keep a secret to save his life?" -Jaller, Bionicle Legends #1: Island of Doom "So we find this mask-" "And quick-save the Universe! Just like past-old times!" Tahu and Lewa Nuva, Bionicle Legends #1: Island of Doom Wouldn't that be interesting? First thing I'd do, is find Makuta Teridax.... and give him a great....big... hug... -Vezon, Reign of Shadows "Entire crew decided to go take a swim all at once. Who would've thought?" -Takadox, Federation of Fear "Who shall go next? Spiriah the Sullen? Brutaka the Boorish? Vezon the Vanquisher? Or Lariska.....The wise, wonderful, and gloriously homicidal?" -Vezon, Federation of Fear "Hey guys, that's a rock. Remember me? I'm Pohatu. I do rock." Pohatu Nuva,Bionicle Legends #1: Island of Doom
  16. Drawn to Disaster by Lily GeeThanks to a news article on BZPower, you may have heard about my recently published novel. It's a metafiction adventure that draws heavily on stuff I posted in the Epics forum a few years ago. The novel shares the premise of the Makuta-GaliGee stories: the dark, shape-shapeshifting villain captures a blue historian for his world-domination plan, and then he claims he's fallen for her. Chaos ensues as she tries to unravel the truth--and escape with her life.On my website (www.lilygee.com), you can order the paperback, and the first chapter is available to everyone. But for my friends on BZPower, who have given me good times and plentiful encouragement, I'm going to post the first six chapters. I'll be putting a link to the PDFs, one per week, on a hidden page, www.lilygee.com/BZPower. Please discuss the chapters here, in this COT thread.I'm really looking forward to getting your feedback. Chapter 1 is up. Enjoy! :kaukaunu:One more thing: I'm planning to release D2D as an ebook, and I'm wondering what format y'all prefer. What do you think is a reasonable price?EDIT: The ebook is online! Get it here for $3.99. Use coupon code YA79W for to download it for free (expires October 31, 2012).EDIT: Thanks for all the love! My ebook 'sales' are up to 95 copies, of which 87 are the code I gave y'all and a few other friends. And I have three outstanding reviews--two on Smashwords and one on Amazon. You guys are the best.
  17. Yesterday a package for me from Amazon came in the mail, so here's a quick look at what I got (in no particular order): -Kingdom Hearts Re:coded. I haven't actually played it yet, but I will as soon as I unlock the secret ending in Kingdom Hearts Birthy By Sleep. One video game at a time, I always say -Life in Year One, by Scott Korb. First century Palestine has been a big interest of mine for several years now and so far this book has been very interesting and informative, especially in combination with . . . -An LED Energizer book light. Been meaning to get a booklight for a while and this one looked good, so I bought it. I'm very pleased with it so far. It really does make reading easier, although I have to admit it doesn't fit on my Kindle perfectly, but it gets the job done. -And my younger brother got an ASV cord that allows me to play PSP games on our TV. I'm really not a big fan of it because the PSP games only take up a portion of the screen and don't look as good as they do on the PSP itself. Very much a so-so video game accessory. All in all, got some good things that I've been looking forward to for a while now, so I am quite pleased. -TNTOS-
  18. I have a habit of buying books. In case you are new to this blog, I work at a coffee shop. The business right next door is a used book store, which I frequent often. As a result, I find myself acquiring new books all the time (much faster than I can read them). Here's a list of books I currently have on the go: Les Misérables - a book about- nevermind, you guys all know what it's about, right? ( and actually I started this one long before I saw the movie thank you very much ) Wild Cards - an anthology of short stories written by different sci-fi writers set in a shared universe where superheroes are the result of a virus. A Game of Thrones - the first book in the Song of Ice and Fire series. It's fantasy and really, really good (yes, I am a latecomer to this series shhh [also I bought this book in like-new condition for $1 and that makes me happy] ). I also recently finished The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-time which was one of the strangest books I have ever read. But it was good, and, again, I got it for only a dollar, so I'm happy with it. In the meantime, Tolstoy's War and Peace, Stephen King's Misery (The Shining got me hooked on King), and Margaret Atwood's Cat's Cradle (The Handmaid's Tale got me hooked on Atwood), among others, are staring me in the face, begging me to read them. Anyone else in this sort of a situation? I have dozens of books, and no time to read!
  19. Spoiler alert: Once you graduate college you suddenly find plenty of time to read books that have been on your list for years, because homework is nonexistent! While I read a lot over the summer, fall and winter, I have only just recently been pushing through books left and right. Being ambitious, I hope to read 40-60 books next year, including, but not limited to: The Cassandra Project NW American Gods Ready Player One Gone Girl Cloud Atlas The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo World War Z Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy Redshirts Robopocalypse Night Circus The Dresden Files Any strike your fancy? What in particular is on your list for next year? -CF (New year's resolutions include the usual: read more and build LEGO more)
  20. I'm going to copy Velox (again) by listing my favorite books and authors I read in 2012. I've read an incredulous amount of books since graduating, compared to how little time I had to read during college overall. It also helps to keep reading, and to have a few different genres worth of favorites in the back of my head, due to my employment at a bookstore. My top author, if you hadn't guessed, is John Green. I got to meet him at the National Book Festival in DC in September, which was awesome. His books are realistic teen lit, which is a far stray off from my usual sci-fi and fantasy leanings, but each novel is incredible and has shining moments. My top two books are Looking for Alaska and The Fault in Our Stars. Crying is expected. I never thought books would make me cry, and then it happened. Good times. I also enjoyed Every Day by David Levithan, the story of someone who swaps bodies with a different person every day, but must deal with that fact in a whole new way when they fall in love. Well-written and very impressive for Levithan's first solo novel. I got a blast from the past when I read Stargirl by Jerry Spinelli, a book my teacher recommended to the class back in 7th or 8th grade, but I snuffed it out of mind. But my best friend said it was one of her favorites, so I gave it a shot and found myself unable to put it down, being moved with various feelings, yelling at the main character for his bad decisions and loving Stargirl. I just recently read Mr. Penumbra's 24-Hour Bookstore by Robin Sloan, and my praise of this off-beat treasure hunt just enough out of reality for geeks but realistic enough for the everyday reader will make it my go-to book recommendation for anyone. Finally, the Sandman series by Neil Gaiman has been a work of brilliance, and I can't wait to read more (and finish it in time for the prequel comic's release in November) in 2013. That's 2012. But let me tell you, my 2013 reading list has about 60 books on it! More about that tomorrow-ish. -CF
  21. I'm copying Velox in examining the books I've read in 2012. It allowed me to look back at what I've read this year, and a lot of that happened after I graduated. But I still got a few books in during my last semester in college. Best Books in 2012 1) Best Book You Read in 2012? Like Velox, I can't choose just one. I like his system of choosing the top five, which is also hard: ~The Fault in Our Stars (TFIOS), by John Green--It's like Green takes all these wonderful ideas you had floating around in your head and didn't even know it and then placed them perfectly on paper to amaze you at how marvelous human conscousness is. ~Mr.Penumbra's 24-Hour Bookstore by Robin Sloan--Such a wonderfully written narrative with plenty of popular culture references for geeky Easter eggs. It's also nice to break away from the space operas, laser blasts, and teenage-death-love-triangles every once in a while but still read something not rooted entirely in reality. ~Stargirl, by Jerry Spinelli--The characters are so drawn out from every day individuals you know (including yourself), I started to wonder what I would do in the main character's shoes, hoping, believing I was different enough at his age to make the right decisions. ~Sandman series, by Neil Gaiman--I restarted this series (having barely read volume 1 a while back) and am now 3 volumes in. It's absolutely fantastic the way Gaiman writes and crafts his stories. ~Every Day, by David Levithan--While not perfect, this book had me growing with the character, understanding the situation so well, feeling the pain and joy as they jump into a new body, and a new life, every day. 2) Book You Were Excited About & Thought You Were Going to Love More But Didn't? ~Matched, by Ally Condie--I dropped it halfway through. John Green recommended it I picked it up and was surprised at how enthralled I was with it. Then I had to wait a week or so before picking it up again, and it was at that point that the story slowed down from the excitement I had in the first few chapters and lost its glamour. The pacing was off and things weren't happening, so I decided to take my useful time elsewhere. 3) Most surprising (in a good way!) book of 2012? ~Stargirl--I had been resistant to reading this back in 8th grade, then picked it up this year and couldn't put it down! ~Mr. Penumbra's--I didn't know what to expect at first. 4) Book you recommended to people most in 2012? ~I suddenly fount myself telling many customers to buy Mr. Penumbra's, because it's fiction with a hint of mysticism. I am also always recommending Looking for Alaska by John Green (which I read less than a year ago, at the end of 2011). It was the first book that got a few tears out of me (Stargirl being the second), and is excellent. 5) Best series you discovered in 2012? ~The Giver Quartet, by Lois Lowry--I had read The Giver back in 8th grade (by choice, no class assignments to make me hate a book) and loved it. I bought the second and third "companion novels" to it in the summer of 2011. With the fourth novel, Son, having come out to wrap it all up in October, this was a great chance for me to reread a favorite book and catch up on the series too. Each one was wonderful in its own right. 6) Favorite new authors you discovered in 2012? ~Technically I hadn't read David Levithan's work until this year. I read Will Grayson, Will Grayson and Every Day, and am open to reading whatever else he's put out. But really, I started John Green's books around Christmas last year and he's definitely my favorite author. And I've met him! 7) Best book that was out of your comfort zone or was a new genre for you? ~Stargirl, because I didn't think I'd enjoy it, avoided it in 8th grade when my English teacher recommended it (I thought it was a girl book--surprise! It has a male voice narrating, and at my age I stop caring about that anyway), snuffed it when my best friend a few months ago said it was her favorite, and then picked it up anyway to see what the fuss was about. Now I can't stop thinking about how much it's touched me. 8) Most thrilling, unputdownable book in 2012? ~Every Day, TFIOS, Stargirl--Because they're so good! 9) Book You Read In 2012 That You Are Most Likely To Re-Read Next Year? ~TFIOS--I'd been wanting to reread it every since I finished! Actually, my best friend and I are having a sort of "John Green book club," where we'll read Paper Towns, TFIOS, and then Looking for Alaska together (she hasn't read PT or TFIOS, or An Abundance of Katherines). 10) Most memorable character in 2012? ~Stargirl--I'm in love. 11) Most beautifully written book read in 2012? ~The Sandman, by Neil Gaiman--Between the art and the story, it's a work of brilliance. 12) Book that had the greatest impact on you in 2012? ~TFIOS, Stargirl--Both had me thinking, choking up a little, and Stargirl especially left me emotionally scarred, in a good way that only a book can. 13) Book you can’t believe you waited UNTIL 2012 to finally read? ~Stargirl, Sandman--I explained my delay for Stargirl, and I wonder what kind of effect it would have had on me had I read it in 8th grade. I feel like I was meant to read it now. It had been hard to get into Sandman because I had to borrow them from the library, but now that I'm not in school that's easier. Plus they take longer to read than most comics. 14) Favorite Passage/Quote From A Book You Read In 2012? ~Presently on my mind is a line from Green's The Fault in Our Stars: "I am not in the business of denying myself the pleasure of saying things that are true." Seems like a good philosophy. 15) Shortest & Longest Book You Read In 2012? ~Stargirl was pretty short. Everything else was around the 300-page mark, give or take. I'm about to read The Edge of Nowhere by Elizabeth George, which is over 400 pages. 16) Book That Had A Scene In It That Had You Reeling And Dying To Talk To Somebody About It? (a huh moment, an epic revelation, a steamy kiss, etc. etc.) Be careful of spoilers! ~There were moments when I wanted to call my friend up to discuss how Stargirl was ripping my heart out and stepping on it, then giving it back, only to repeat the process. But I wanted to keep the fact that I was reading it a surprise. 17) Favorite Relationship From A Book You Read In 2012 (be it romantic, friendship, etc)? ~There are lots of solid friendships in John Green's books. I really liked the budding relationship in Stargirl. 18) Favorite Book You Read in 2012 From An Author You Read Previously? ~TFIOS 18a) Favorite Book You Read in 2012 From An Author You Had Not Read Previously (and not solely recommended as seen in 19)? ~A Princess of Mars--Very different and cool to read. 19) Best Book You Read That You Read Based SOLELY On A Recommendation From Somebody Else? ~Stargirl. looking ahead... 1) One Book You Didn't Get To In 2012 But Will Be Your Number 1 Priority in 2013? My top unread books of 2013 include: NW, American Gods, Ready Player One, Gone Girl, Girl With the Dragon Tattoo, and V for Vendetta. (Also Redshirts and Robopocalypse. (And The Dresden Files.)) 2) Book You Are Most Anticipating For 2013? The Ocean at the End of the Lane by Neil Gaiman, and The Goliath Stone by Larry Niven. 3) One Thing You Hope To Accomplish Or Do In Your Reading/Blogging in 2013? Read more! I've made an Excel spreadsheet -CF (Final note: The Batman graphic novel Hush by Jim Loeb is absolutely superb and the epitome of the Batman comics I have read so far (which includes Scott Snyder's Court/Night of Owls this year and The Killing Joke).
  22. I only read the Bionicle books from 2001-2005, and I get the feeling that I'm missing on out a lot of story from 2006-2010, which unfortunately is when it really started to get complicated. Lately I've been reading a lot more on my e-reader, so I was curious if I could get the books in a digital format, as that's usually less expensive than buying print.
  23. I haven't seen much discussion of the Hero Factory Secret Mission series by Greg Farshtey except conversations I've initiated... and that goes not only for BZPower but also anywhere else I go for online discussion. Have you read the two Secret Mission books that have been released so far (The Doom Box and Legion of Darkness)? And if not, what's keeping you?I thoroughly recommend this series for anyone who's a fan of either Hero Factory or the BIONICLE books by Greg Farshtey, as they're easily the same quality as the BIONICLE books and far superior to any other Hero Factory media to date as far as story is concerned.Chapter Books LEGO Hero Factory Secret Mission #1: The Doom Box was released September 1, 2012 and tells the story of Core Hunter's attempt to assemble the pieces of an ancient weapon called the Doom Box, which once assembled would have the potential to destroy the entire galaxy. The Heroes of Alpha 1 Team pursue Core Hunter across various planets, but find themselves thwarted at every turn. Over the course of the adventure, the Heroes face Core Hunter himself, a fearsome space creature, and a powerful ancient figure with ambiguous intentions. And not everyone lives to the end of the story. LEGO Hero Factory Secret Mission #2: Legion of Darkness was released October 1, 2012. Furno is reviewing the data files on the villains who escaped in the mass breakout, and finds that several were involved in a classified mission from the early days of Hero Factory. Asking Bulk why the mission was classified, the veteran hero tells Furno the story of how he, Stringer, Stormer, and Von Ness aided their team leader Thresher in striking fear into the hearts of the galaxy's villains. But one villain, Black Phantom, came up with a plan to take the Hero Factory down by forming a team of powerful villains called the Legion of Darkness. By the end of the story, a new villain has been created and the Hero Factory has come closer to its permanent destruction than it has in any other adventure, at the hands of the last person anyone would suspect of such a deed. LEGO Hero Factory Secret Mission #3: Collision Course will be released on January 1, 2013. We have no details on its plot, and we probably shouldn't draw any conclusions from the synopsis on Amazon (which is a generic preliminary synopsis that's been featured for pretty much all of the books, and really only applies to the first) or from the cover image (which seems like it just uses visuals from upcoming sets, just as the previous two books used 2012 visuals-- this topic isn't for discussing those, though). LEGO Hero Factory Secret Mission #4: Robot Rampage will be released on March 1, 2013. The same things I stated for the above novel also apply here. LEGO Hero Factory Secret Mission #5: Mirror World will be released on May 1, 2013. We have no further details on it.Young Readers Books The level two reader LEGO Hero Factory: Meet the Heroes and the level 3 reader LEGO Hero Factory: Heroes in Action were both written by Shari Last, published by Dorling Kindersley, and released April 30, 2012. I don't know too much about these books, but they don't really interest me at all because unlike the BIONICLE readers by Scholastic, these just use TV episode screenshots and/or official images of the sets rather than gorgeous hand-drawn illustrations.On July 15, 2013 Dorling Kindersley will be releasing two more readers, LEGO Hero Factory: The Alien Wars and LEGO Hero Factory: Alien Attack, though I'm not expecting much more of them than those already released. You're welcome to speculate about next year's story based on the titles, though I don't think that belongs in this topic.OtherFinally, on July 15, Dorling Kindersley will also be releasing a LEGO Hero Factory Ultimate Sticker Collection. The quality of their Ultimate Sticker Collections for other themes has been great, so anyone interested in that kind of thing might be looking forward to that.So that's the deal. I have the first two Secret Mission books, so if anyone has any questions, you're welcome to ask. But I thoroughly encourage you to buy the Secret Mission stories for yourselves and experience Hero Factory like never before.
  24. A big thanks to everyone in the last entry about reading a book versus listening to it on CD. There were many good arguments made towards the difference between enjoying a book through reading it versus listening to someone else read it (and Aanchir even wrote an essay. Bless. His English teachers must love him) and some points I had not considered. So coming off of Eyru's suggestion, I'm going to focus on just reading at least 10 pages a day. I started that last night and eagerly want to pick up The Two Towers again today immediately if it weren't for some other things I had to do. (After the 10 pages, if I don't feel like reading more, I'll switch to another book I'm in the middle of, something more engaging.) At this rate, I should have TT finished in less than a month. I'll start Return of the King sometime next year and apply the same tactics. With any luck I'll be fit for rereading The Hobbit in time for the second movie. I should probably apply this tactic to Cloud Atlas. And Tinker, Tailor, Soldier, Spy. Both books are a little hard to get through at first. -CF
  25. Is listening to a book on CD versus reading the actual book cheating? Basically, it took me 5 or 6 years to read The Fellowship of the Ring. I didn't pick up The Two Towers for about 3 years later, and I'm still reading it off and on a year and a half later. I'm a big believer in reading the book before seeing the movie, but my roommates had other plans. (But boy are the extended editions awesome.) I figure I can spend about $35 on the trilogy on CD and take about 13 hours listening to the books. Though I realized this is the BBC dramatic reading for the radio and not the word-for-word unabridged edition (which is 50 hours and $70). But I like this idea because what is taking me so long are the long descriptions. But a little bit of me dies at the thought of not actually reading the books. But at this rate I won't finish The Return of the King for a decade. Thoughts? -CF
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