WWW Wednesday: 9th November 2022

November’s WWW Wednesday is here! This is a weekly (but I tend to do it monthly) challenge, hosted by Sam at Taking on a World of Words. 

If you’re curious about what other people are reading right now too, join in! All you have to do is answer the three bookish questions below and put your blog link on Sam’s weekly post in the comments.


Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, and Tomorrow by Gabrielle Zevin. I had this sitting on my TBR for a while and when a friend recently told me she’d read and loved it I decided to read the first few lines and was hooked. It’s themed around gaming, which wouldn’t usually be a thing I’d want to read about but this is so well written, I’m really enjoying it so far.


Wow, what a read! Here is the Beehive by Sarah Crossan is written in poetic stanza. This is a novel with depth, heart and a unique take on grief. It’s so good, give it a read if you’re in the mood for something a little different.

I think it’s time for some non-fiction. I haven’t read a lot of that this year, but Misfits by actor and writer Michaela Coel has caught my eye. The blurb:

With inspiring insight and wit, she tells of her reckoning with trauma and metamorphosis into a champion for herself, inclusivity and radical honesty, and in telling her journey invites us to reflect on our own. By embracing our differences, she says, we can transform our lives. An artist to her core, Coel holds up the path of the creative as an emblem of our need to regard one another with care and respect – and transparency.

Misfits is a triumphant call for honesty, empathy and inclusion. This timely, necessary book is a rousing coming-to-power manifesto dedicated to anyone who has ever worried about fitting in.’

I think this sounds really interesting, looking forward to it.

I’d love to know what you’re reading this week or plan on reading soon – let me know below!

6 thoughts

  1. I recently listened to the audio of Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, and Tomorrow, and was absolutely captivated, although not into gaming at all. However, I went to school in Cambridge so loved that Sam and Sadie reconnected there. Their odyssey was fascinating to me. Did you think Sadie was too hard on Sam? I found her dismissal of their friendship very sad and too prolonged, although realistic.


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