Sunday Post #71 – 12/17/2022

 

Sunday Post

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Not sure how, but time seems to accelerate. I have tried several times recently to write something for the Sunday Post, but then gave up for lack of time. Let’s try again.

Even if I’m not posting often these days, I do keep reading, a lot. I actually finished 5 books since last Sunday.
With 136 books read this year so far, I’m at 113% of my original goal (120 books).

I only posted once this week:

Here are the 5 books I finished this past week:

📚JUST READ/LISTENED TO 🎧 

A Death in Tokyo

📚 A Death in Tokyo 
(Detective Kaga #3),
by Keigo Higashino

Translated by Giles Murray
Japanese mystery
麒麟の翼 was first published in 2011
368 pages
Published in English
on December 13, 2022 by Minotaur Book
Received fro review thourgh Netgalley

I will write a review, so I’ll just say this is another very enjoyable mystery by Higashino, with a brilliant plot. It’s amazing how it leads you from one thing to the next.

“In the Nihonbashi district of Tokyo an unusual statue of a Japanese mythic beast – a kirin – stands guard over the district from the classic Nihonbashi bridge. In the evening, a man who appears to be very drunk staggers onto the bridge and collapses right under the statue of the winged beast.
The patrolman who sees this scene unfold, goes to rouse the man, only to discover that the man was not passed out, he was dead; that he was not drunk, he was stabbed in the chest.
However, where he died was not where the crime was committed – the key to solving the crime is to find out where he was attacked and why he made such a super human effort to carry himself to the Nihonbashi Bridge.
That same night, a young man named Yashima is injured in a car accident while attempting to flee from the police. Found on him is the wallet of the murdered man.”

Jasmine Toguchi

📚 Jasmine Toguchi, Brave Explorer
(Jasmine Toguchi #5),
by Debbi Michiko Florence

Middle Grade
128 pages
Published on October 18, 2022
by Farrar, Straus and Giroux 

I went to the kids floor of my library to check out the illustrations on Kipling’s Just So Stories (which I recently listened to).
They didn’t have it available, BUT on my way out, I looked at the display of new books, and I found this cute MG set in Japan. I’m going through a Japan/Japanese obsession right now, so this book was perfect.
Jasmine is quite a pistol, though once she understands what’s going with her sister for instance, she does all she can to make it work.
But anyway, the emphasis is on Jasmine’s discovery of her grandparents’ country: Japan. As she flies there for the first time, she learns some basic words and customs, and discovers a couple of must see places in Tokyo.
A lovely book, with cute illustrations as well. I am looking forward to the next book in the series, to come out in 2023, which whill also be set in Japan, as Jasmine will finally meet her gradnparents after a long trip.
Oh, and there’s a super easy Dorayaki recipe at the end!

Diary of a Tokyo Teen

📚 Diary of a Tokyo Teen:
A Japanese-American Girl

Travels to the Land of Trendy Fashion,
High-Tech Toilets and Maid Cafes,
by Christine Mari Inzer
YA graphic “novel” nonfiction
127 pages
Published in 2016 by Tuttle Publishing

After reading a MG novel on Jasmine going to Japan, I just read this graphic “novel” nonfiction narrative by Christine, 17 when she wrote this book, who also went to Japan, to visit her grandparents.
It’s a cute simple narrative, full of cultural elements, from food to clothes, etc, and she accompanies her stories with very simple drawings. The art is not terrific, but expressive enough.
A lovely book for teens wanting to know more about Japan.
She first travelled there by herself, so there’s plenty about how it feels to land in a very different country.

Du fond des âges

📚 Du fond des âges,
by René Manzor

Thriller/scifi/horror
414 pages
Published on October 19, 2022
by Éditions de l’Épée

Read with one of my French students.
The book is not yet available in English

Wow, that was intense, and I was not expecting that type of thing at all.
I liked the supense, but not the ideas, as it got really weirder and weirder.
But it certainly is very well written, and with intriguing characters.

“New Zealand. A little boy runs breathlessly through the streets of Christchurch, chased by an armed man. Gunshots erupt. At the hospital, they realize the child was reported missing three years earlier.
His name is Nateo, he is the son of the famous explorer Marcus Taylor.
Why is he found now? Was he kidnapped? Did he run away? And who would want to kill an eight-year-old child?

A year earlier, glaciologist Marcus Taylor led a mission of scientists to a base in the middle of Antarctica. When they arrived there, they discovered ransacked and deserted buildings. The previous team had disappeared without a trace.

What connection is there between the reappearance of the child and this expedition which turned into a nightmare? One thing is certain. It’s too late to be afraid…”

An English Murder

🎧 An English Murder,
by Cyril Hare

Mystery
175 pages
6H10
Published in 1951

It counts for The Classics Club

Some characters were interesting, but I found it both too simple (I knew who the murderer was) and too complicated, with many characters, and a bit on the lengthy side.
I suppose some details were supposed to be funny, but I didn’t really find them so.
Maybe I wasn’t in the mood for that.
And even if it’s set at Christmas time, this was not really relevant to the story, except that they were stuck in a house because of the snow, and it made it like a (very pale) version of And Then There Were None.

“A country-house murder-mystery classic, as a party of people find themselves snowed in on Christmas Eve with a murderer among them….  
The snow is thick, the phone line is down, and no one is getting in or out of Warbeck Hall. All is set for a lovely Christmas, with friends and family gathered round the fire, except as the bells chime midnight, a murder is committed. 
But who is responsible? The scorned young lover? The lord’s passed-over cousin? The social-climbing politician’s wife? The Czech history professor? The obsequious butler? 
And perhaps the real question is: Can they survive long enough to find out?”

📚  CURRENTLY READING/LISTENING TO 🎧 

Wanderlust

📚 Wanderlust, by Rebecca Solnit
Nonfiction / History and Travel Essays
Published in 2001
328 pages

Still working on this one, though it’s absolutely fascinating. It’s a vast history of walking, with so many subthemes, and references across time and cultures
I can’t even start to imagine the amount of resaerch that went into this!

“This volume provides a history of walking, exploring the relationship between thinking and walking and between walking and culture. The author argues for the preservation of the time and space in which to walk in an ever more car-dependent and accelerated world.”

Les nouvelles enquêtes de Maigret📚 Les nouvelles enquêtes de Maigret,
by Georges Simenon

Mystery – short stories collection
Published in 1944
It counts for The Classics Club

Still reading this one with French student E., we have 8 more stories to go.

It’s really neat to see that Simenon displays the same quality of writing than in his novels.
Some plots are brilliant, sometimes quite different to what I am used to with this author.
We also find Maigret here at times violent.

The Wonderful Adventures of Nils

🎧The Wonderful Adventures of Nils
(Nils Holgersson #1),
by Selma Lagerlöf
Translated from the Swedish by Peter Klusen
Mathilde MannMustafa Yalçıner
Velma Swanston Howard
Children’s Lit/Fantasy/Adventure
Published in 1906
240 pages
17H06
It counts for The Classics Club

I was eager to listen to this audiobook. 
The stories are great, but the narrator (not sure about his name) is not the best. He is actually really good when he is reading the dialogues, whether said by people or animals, but in the narrative parts, he is very boring. Too bad. Still, I plan on listening to it all, to see what will happen to Nils.

“Winner of the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1909  — the first woman to be so honored — Swedish novelist Selma Lagerlöf (1858–1940) was a gifted storyteller whose writings were often tinged with the supernatural and rooted in the sagas and legends of her homeland.
She secured her reputation as a children’s-book author with  The Wonderful Adventures of Nils, long considered a masterpiece of children’s literature. Written at the request of Swedish school authorities and first published in 1906, it is the enchanting and remarkably original tale of Nils Holgersson, a mischievous boy of 14 who is changed by an elf into a tiny being able to understand the speech of birds and animals.
Brilliantly weaving fact and fiction into a breathtaking and beautiful fable, the story recounts Nils’s adventures as he is transported over the countryside on the back of a goose. From this vantage point, Nils witnesses a host of events that provide young readers with an abundance of information about nature, geography, folklore, animal life, and more.”

📚  BOOK UP NEXT 📚 

Gaspard Melchior & Balthazar

 

📚  Gaspard, Melchior & Balthazar,
by Michel Tournier
French historical fiction
288 pages
Published in 1978
Was translated into English as The Four Wise Men

As a teen, I really enjoyed Michel Tournier. I started this book some time ago, but for some reasons, I stopped. The Christmas season is perfect to go back to it.
Too bad the English title and synopsis gives too much away.

“Displaying his characteristic penchant for the macabre, the tender and the comic, Michael Tournier presents the traditional Magi describing their personal odysseys to Bethlehem–and audaciously imagines a fourth, “the eternal latecomer”‘ whose story of hardship and redemption is the most moving and instructive of all.
Prince of Mangalore and son of an Indian maharajah, Taor has tasted an exquisite confection, “rachat loukoum,” and is so taken by the flavor that he sets out to recover the recipe. His quest takes him across Western Asia and finally lands him in Sodom, where he is imprisoned in a salt mine. There, this fourth wise man learns the recipe from a fellow prisoner, and learns of the existence and meaning of Jesus.”

📚  LAST BOOK ADDED TO MY GOODREADS TBR 📚 

 

The Chocolate Cobweb

📚 The Chocolate Cobweb, by Charlotte Armstrong
Mystery
288 pages
Published in 1948

“When Amanda Garth was born, a nearly-disastrous mix-up caused the hospital to briefly hand her over to the prestigious Garrison family instead of to her birth parents. The error was quickly fixed, Amanda was never told, and the secret was forgotten for twenty-three years . . . until her aunt thoughtlessly revealed it in casual conversation.

But what if the initial switch never actually occurred, and what if the real accident was Amanda’s being “returned” to the wrong parents? After all, her artistic proclivities are far more aligned with painter Tobias, patriarch of the wealthy Garrison clan, than with the uncreative duo that raised her. Determined to discover her true identity within her aunt’s bizarre anecdote, Amanda calls on her almost-family, only to discover that the fantasy life she imagines is not at all like their reality. Instead, she encounters a web of lies and suspicions that ensnares her almost immediately, and, over a murky cup of hot chocolate, realizes something deadly lurks just beneath the surface. . . .”

📚 MAILBOX MONDAY: BOOK RECEIVED THIS PAST WEEK 📚 

Japanese Kanji Made Easy

📚 Japanese Kanji Made Easy: An Easy Step-by-Step Workbook
to Learn the Basic Japanese Kanji
To be published some time in 2023
by Lingo Mastery
155 pages
Nonfiction/ Language book/ Japanese

Click on the cover to see my review
And share what books you just received at Mailbox Monday

📚📚📚

HAVE YOU READ ANY OF THESE BOOKS?
HOW WAS YOUR WEEK?
BE SURE TO LEAVE THE LINK TO YOUR POST

The top 10 books to read in December 2022

Here are
The top 10 books
I plan to read in December 2022

This month, I’ll focus on a few “Christmas time” books, and trying to finish a few projects.

Click on the covers to know more

📚 CURRENTLY READING 📚

Les nouvelles enquêtes de Maigret

📚 Les nouvelles enquêtes de Maigret,
by Georges Simenon

Mystery – short stories collection
Published in 1944
Reading with French student E.
It counts for The Classics Club

This is the first collection of short stories in the Maigret series (written between 1936-1938).

We have read 5 out of the 19  short stories included, and so far have been enjoing finding in this shorter genre the same quality of writing as in Simenon’s novels.

Du fond des âges

📚 Du Fond des âges, by René Manzor
French Mystery and scifi?
Published on October 19, 2022
Reading with French student F.

This is my our novel by Manzor and so far we are really enjoying it, though we have no idea what’s going on and where it’s going.
This is not available yet un English.

“New Zealand. A little boy runs breathlessly through the streets of Christchurch, chased by an armed man.
Gunshots erupt. At the hospital, they discover that the child was reported missing three years ago.
His name is Nateo, he is the son of the famous explorer Marcus Taylor.
Why has he been found now? Was he kidnapped? Did he run away? And who would want to kill an eight-year-old child?
A year earlier, glaciologist Marcus Taylor led a mission of scientists on a base in the middle of Antarctica.
When they arrived there, they discovered ransacked and deserted buildings. The previous team disappeared without a trace.
What connection is there between the reappearance of the child and this expedition which turns into a nightmare?
One thing is certain. It’s too late to be afraid…”

Wanderlust📚 Wanderlust, by Rebecca Solnit
Nonfiction / History and Travel Essays
Published in 2001
Reading for the 2022 TBR Pile Challenge

I ended up reading another nonfiction this past month, the new Murakami: Novelist as a Vocation, so I haven’t finished Wanderlust yet.
I really like how Solnit explores various topics in relation to walking, like pilgrimages, mazes, labyrinths, or memorization techniques!

“This volume provides a history of walking, exploring the relationship between thinking and walking and between walking and culture. The author argues for the preservation of the time and space in which to walk in an ever more car-dependent and accelerated world.”

I am also reading an excellent Orthodox book by Eugenia Scarvelis Constantinou: Thinking Orthodox: Understanding and Acquiring the Orthodox Christian Mind.
But I am going slow, as we organize weekly discussions with our catechumens focused on it.

📚 READING NEXT 📚

A Death in Tokyo📚 A Death in Tokyo (Kyoichiro Kaga #9),
by Keigo Higashino

Japanese mystery
Published in March 2011/December 13, 2022
by Minotaur books.
Received for review through Netgalley

I enjoy a lot this author. It’s the 9th book in the series in Japanese, but actually the 3rd in English translation, after Malice and Newcomer.

“In the latest from international bestselling author Keigo Higashino, Tokyo Police Detective Kaga is faced with a very public murder that doesn’t quite add up, a prime suspect unable to defend himself, and pressure from the highest levels for a quick solution.
In the Nihonbashi district of Tokyo an unusual statue of a Japanese mythic beast – a kirin – stands guard over the district from the classic Nihonbashi bridge. In the evening, a man who appears to be very drunk staggers onto the bridge and collapses right under the statue of the winged beast. The patrolman who sees this scene unfold, goes to rouse the man, only to discover that the man was not passed out, he was dead; that he was not drunk, he was stabbed in the chest. However, where he died was not where the crime was committed – the key to solving the crime is to find out where he was attacked and why he made such a super human effort to carry himself to the Nihonbashi Bridge. That same night, a young man named Yashima is injured in a car accident while attempting to flee from the police. Found on him is the wallet of the murdered man.

Tokyo Police Detective Kyoichiro Kaga is assigned to the team investigating the murder – and must bring his skills to bear to uncover what actually happened that night on the Nihonbashi bridge. What, if any, connection is there between the murdered man and Yashima, the young man caught with his wallet? Kaga’s investigation takes him down dark roads and into the unknown past to uncover what really happened and why.

A Death in Tokyo is another mind-bending mystery from the modern master of classic crime, finalist for both an Edgar Award and a CWA Dagger, the internationally bestselling Keigo Higashino.”

A World of Curiosities

 

📚  A World of Curiosities
(Armand Gamache #18), by Louise Penny

Mystery
Published on November 29, 2022

Did you hear? Sounds like a Three Pines series will start being available on Amazon Prime tomorrow, December 2!

I have devoured every volume of this series. They were already 8 people ahead of me when I requested it at my library, like six months ago! But hopefully, they will buy more copies and I can read it in December.

“Chief Inspector Armand Gamache returns in the eighteenth book in #1 New York Times bestseller Louise Penny’s beloved series.
It’s spring and Three Pines is reemerging after the harsh winter. But not everything buried should come alive again. Not everything lying dormant should reemerge.
But something has.
As the villagers prepare for a special celebration, Armand Gamache and Jean-Guy Beauvoir find themselves increasingly worried. A young man and woman have reappeared in the Sûreté du Québec investigators’ lives after many years. The two were young children when their troubled mother was murdered, leaving them damaged, shattered. Now they’ve arrived in the village of Three Pines.
But to what end?
Gamache and Beauvoir’s memories of that tragic case, the one that first brought them together, come rushing back. Did their mother’s murder hurt them beyond repair? Have those terrible wounds, buried for decades, festered and are now about to erupt?
As Chief Inspector Gamache works to uncover answers, his alarm grows when a letter written by a long dead stone mason is discovered. In it the man describes his terror when bricking up an attic room somewhere in the village. Every word of the 160-year-old letter is filled with dread. When the room is found, the villagers decide to open it up.

As the bricks are removed, Gamache, Beauvoir and the villagers discover a world of curiosities. But the head of homicide soon realizes there’s more in that room than meets the eye. There are puzzles within puzzles, and hidden messages warning of mayhem and revenge.
In unsealing that room, an old enemy is released into their world. Into their lives. And into the very heart of Armand Gamache’s home.”

Arvo Pärt_Out of Silence

📚 Arvo Pärt: Out of Silence,
by Peter C. Bouteneff

Nonfiction/Music/Biography
Published in
2015
Will be reading for the 2022 TBR Pile Challenge

I hope to finish Wanderlust and then read this, my 12th and final title for this challenge.
I really enjoy a lot this composer, and I hve heard how good this book is.

“Listeners often speak of a certain mystery in the way that Arvo Pärt evokes spirituality through his music, but no one has taken a sustained, close look at how he achieves this. Arvo Pärt: Out of Silence examines the powerful interplay between Pärt’s music and the composer’s own deep roots in the Orthodox Christian faith—a relationship that has born much creative fruit and won the hearts of countless listeners across the globe.”

Gaspard Melchior & Balthazar

 

📚 Gaspard, Melchior & Balthazar,
by Michel Tournier

Literary French fiction
published in
1978

I enjoyed a lot this author when I was a teen. I started this book years ago, but for some reason put it aside. December is a perfect month to go back to it.
It has been translated in English as The Four Wise Men – inicdentally, a very regrettable title, you will know why when you read the book. And the official English synopsis is revealing too much, so here is a translation of the French synopsis:

“The episode of the Three Kings who came from  Arabia to adore the Child Jesust is the subject of only a few lines in only one of the four Gospels, but it has magnificently inspired Western painting.
But who were these kings? Why had they left their kingdom? What did they find in Jerusalem – with Herod the Great – then in Bethlehem?
These are the questions Michel Tournier is trying to answer here, with this naive and violent story which plunges into the sources of Western spirituality.”

 

🎧 CURRENT AND NEXT AUDIOBOOKS 🎧

The Jungle

🎧 The Jungle, by Upton Sinclair
Historical fiction
Published in 1905
It counts for The Classics Club

Yes, I am finally listening to this Chicago classic!
I realize on the cover of this edition it talks about an uncensored edition, Ido hope the audio version I’m listening to is also the original.
Right now, I’m at the beginning, in the long wedding celebration, and I like the scene a lot, with how the emigrants connect to their roots thorugh music and feast. But it’s supposed to become bad, and someone told me, from worse to worse, we’ll see.

“Upton Sinclair’s dramatic and deeply moving story exposed the brutal conditions in the Chicago stockyards at the turn of the nineteenth century and brought into sharp moral focus the appalling odds against which immigrants and other working people struggled for their share of the American Dream. Denounced by the conservative press as an un-American libel on the meatpacking industry, and condemned for Sinclair’s unabashed promotion of Socialism and unionisation as a solution to the exploitation of workers, the book was championed by more progressive thinkers, including then President Theodore Roosevelt, and was a major catalyst to the passing of the Pure Food and Meat Inspection act, which has tremendous impact to this day.”

  The Story of the Other Wise Man  An English Murder  

🎧 The Story of the Other Wise Man, by Henry Van Dyke
Classic short story
Published in 1895
It counts for The Classics Club

Perfect time to finally listen to this classic Christmas story, plus it could be interesting to see if it would connect with Tournier’s novel, mentioned above.

“You know the story of the Three Wise Men of the East, and how they travelled from far away to offer their gifts at the manger-cradle in Bethlehem.
But have you ever heard the story of the Other Wise Man, who also saw the star in its rising, and set out to follow it, yet did not arrive with his brethren in the presence of the young child Jesus?
Of the great desire of this fourth pilgrim, and how it was denied, yet accomplished in the denial; of his many wanderings and the probations of his soul; of the long way of his seeking, and the strange way of his finding, the One whom he sought–
I would tell the tale as I have heard fragments of it in the Hall of Dreams, in the palace of the Heart of Man. — Henry Van Dyke”

🎧  An English Murder, by Cyril Hare
Classic Christmas mystery
Published in 1951
It counts for The Classics Club

I thought I would also try to listen to his one, it is the season!

“The snow is thick, the phone line is down, and no one is getting in or out of Warbeck Hall. With friends and family gathered round the fire, all should be set for a perfect Christmas, but as the bells chime midnight, a mysterious murder takes place.
Who can be responsible? The scorned young lover? The lord’s passed-over cousin? The social climbing politician’s wife? The Czech history professor? The obsequious butler? And perhaps the real question is: can any of them survive long enough to tell the tale?”

I will probably have time to listen to other audiobooks, either a French one or a classic.

Eiffel Tower Orange

HAVE YOU READ
OR ARE YOU PLANNING TO READ
ANY OF THESE?
WHAT ARE YOUR READING PLANS FOR DECEMBER?

https://linktr.ee/wordsandpeace

Mount TBR Reading Challenge 2017

mount-tbr-2017Click on the logo to join

After 6 years of book blogging and heavy participating in reading challenges, I plan to simplify things in 2017 and participate in very few reading challenges.

To reduce the number of books that have been for too long collecting dust on my shelves or clogging my Kindle and Nook, I will try to climb up a high mountain this year, and I chose Mt. Ararat, that is, 48 books from my TBR.

I don’t know yet exactly which books I will read, but they will be from this list.
Plus from religious titles, I have a whole bunch of them on my shelves as well, but I’m not going to count them for the challenge, as I plan to keep those; whereas all the following titles, I plan to give away once they are read and reviewed.

CODES:
titles in bold: reading now or starting very soon
written in orange: read
written in blue with link: read and reviewed

PHYSICAL TBR

A) Received at BEA

1. Two Days Gone
2. Britt-Marie Was Here
3. Coffin Road
4. The Curious Charms of Arthur Pepper
5. Deadly Affection
6. Looking for The Stranger
7. The Golden Key
8. The Hidden Keys

B) ON FRANCE/BY FRENCH AUTHORS

9.            The Discovery of France
10.          Brodeck
11.          Chourmo
12.          Eiffel’s Tower
13.          The Emperor of Paris
14.          Fatale
15.          I Always Loved You
16.          The Investigation
17.          Joie de vivre
18.          Labyrinth
19.          Lovers at the Chameleon Club
20.          The Most Beautiful Book in the World
21.          On Rue Tatin
22.          The Piano Shop on the Left Bank
23.          The Queen’s Lover
24.          Seven Houses in France
25.          Sixty Million Frenchmen Can’t be Wrong
26.          Solea
27.          They Eat Horses, Don’t They?
28.          Three Women in a Mirror
29.          Total Chaos
30.          Vie Française
31.          The Woman with the Bouquet

C) CLASSICS

32.          The Bridge on the Drina
33.          The Screwtape Letters – audio
34.          The Complete Sherlock Holmes

D) OTHER

35.          Wanderlust
36.          Eventide
37.          The Brothers of Gwynedd
38.          Defy The Night
39.          Everything I Never Told You – audio
40.          The Miniaturist
41.          The Obituary Writer
42.          The Unchangeable Spots of Leopards
43.          While Beauty Slept
44.          The Yellow-Lighted Bookshop
45.          The Bastard of Istanbul
46.          The Birds of Heaven
47.          Born on a Mountain
48.          Crazy Mountain Kiss
49.          Fame
50.          Fear in the Sunlight
51.          The Instructions
52.          The Lighthouse Road
53.          The Master
54.          The Meagre Tarmac

E) IN FRENCH

55a.         Ensemble, c’est tout
55b.        Le voyage d’Octavio
56.          Moderato Cantabile – CClub
57.          La Nuit sacrée
58.          Qumran
59.          Vendredi ou les limbes du Pacifique
60.          La Vie mode d’emploi – CClub
61.          Gaspard, Melchior & Balthazar – CClub

DIGITAL TBR

F) ON NETGALLEY

62.          The Great and The Good
63.          The Little Paris Bookshop
64.          The Muralist
65.          Oswald
66.          The Rare Earth Exchange
67.          Under the Channel

G) ON KINDLE/NOOK – ENGLISH

68.          The Shadow of the Cross
69.          Death Comes for the Archbishop – CClub
70.          The Great Themes of Scripture
71.          The Silence of Bonaventure
72.          The Blessing Way
73.          The Lottery
74.          The Immortal Rules
75.          One Ordinary Day with Peanuts
76.          Walden – CClub

H) ON KINDLE/NOOK – IN FRENCH

77.          L’archipel d’une autre vie
78.          Petit pays
79.          Concerto pour quatre mains
80.          Un trou dans la toile
81.          L’homme aux cercles bleus
82.          La fille de Brooklyn
83.          L’énigme des blancs manteaux
84.          Hhhh
85.          La petite femelle
86.          Xenia
87.          Vers la sobriété heureuse
88.          Arthur
89.          La bicyclette bleue
90.          Consuelo
91.          Dans l’oeil du cyclône
92.          La délicatesse
93.          Demain
94.          Désert
95.          Le détour
96.          Dictionnaire des idées reçues
97.          Fantômas – CClub
98.          Les heures du soir
99.          La horde du contrevent
100.       L’hôtel des deux mondes
101.       La louve de France
102.       La modification
103.       La prisonnière
104.       La quête bleue
105.       SAS contre CIA
106.       La vie en mieux

GOAL of 48

Total read= 22/48

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