You’re a single Japanese father named Yaichi, who spends most of time at home raising his rambunctious but innocent daughter Kana. One day, a large foreigner from Canada named Mike Flanagan arrived at their doorstep and reveals himself to be Kana’s uncle. Not only that, but the husband of Yaichi’s estranged (and sadly deceased) twin brother Ryouji. Illustrated and written by Genoroh Tagame, this is the plot of “My Brother’s Husband”.
In the crime-ridden Gotham City’s financial world, Bruce Wayne has now turned eighteen years old and is about to inherit his trust fund. Not only that, but he is also about to gain all the access of Wayne Enterprise’s high-tech gadgets at his disposal, and is intent on using his newfound power to fix the problems that have plagued Gotham ever since the death of his parents. Unlike his peers, Bruce wants to change Gotham in a better city for everyone.
With the end of summer approaching, why not we begin fall with Leopoldo Gout’s “Genius: the Con”?
For this week’s review, we have “Highly Illogical Behavior” by John Corey Whaley. Continue reading
Warning: this review contains spoilers. To read them, highlight the black bars, read at your own risk, and enjoy 🙂
To finish off LGBT Pride Month (belatedly) and celebrate American Independence Day, why not we review an LGBT young adult novel that’s recent (and is technically about American story/cinema), and what Kirkus Reviews called, “A Holden Caulfield for a new generation.” Really?
Enter Tim Federle’s debut novel, “The Great American Whatever”. Continue reading
Warning: this review contains major spoilers for “We are the Ants”. And mentions themes that may upset some readers.