Cadence Woodland

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I Know How She Do...
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The A.B.C. Murders
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The Grave's a Fine and Private Place by Alan Bradley
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Never mad to read a FdL novel!
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The Golden Tresses of the Dead by Alan Bradley
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The Grave's a Fine and Private Place by Alan Bradley
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The Miniaturist by Jessie Burton
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A slowly paced book in some ways, but I devoured it in two sittings and enjoyed it tremendously. A domestic mystery unfolds and takes more than one unexpected turn, set against the backdrop of 17th century Netherlands.
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Not That Bad by Roxane Gay
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What a powerful, difficult book. This may be the only time I've cried listening to an audiobook. Rape and sexual assault are of course not exclusive to women, but in many ways they are gendered and gendering crimes. This book is mostly female in its ...more
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I Know How She Does It by Laura Vanderkam
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Cadence Woodland is currently reading
The Miniaturist by Jessie Burton
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Mormon Polygamy by Richard S. Van Wagoner
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Boy, my cultural inheritance is complicated....
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Not That Bad by Roxane Gay
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Everything Trump Touches Dies by Rick    Wilson
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Often more tart or glib that strictly necessary, but a humorous take on a tricky subject: the conservative case against the current administration. Rick Wilson is a very clever man and while he and I disagree on about a million things, I appreciate h ...more
More of Cadence's books…
Edward Gibbon
“To a lover of books the shops and sales in London present irresistible temptations.”
Edward Gibbon, Memoirs of My Life

Bram Stoker
“These friends - and he laid his hand on some of the books - have been good friends to me, and for some years past, ever since I had the idea of going to London, have given me many, many hours of pleasure. Through them I have come to know your great England; and to know her is to love her. I long to go through the crowded streets of your mighty London, to be in the midst of the whirl and rush of humanity, to share its life, its change, its death, and all that makes it what it is.”
Bram Stoker, Dracula

Neil Gaiman
“Three years in London had not changed Richard, although it had changed the way he perceived the city. Richard had originally imagined London as a gray city, even a black city, from pictures he had seen, and he was surprised to find it filled with color. It was a city of red brick and white stone, red buses and large black taxis, bright red mailboxes and green grassy parks and cemeteries.

It was a city in which the very old and the awkwardly new jostled each other, not uncomfortably, but without respect; a city of shops and offices and restaurants and homes, of parks and churches, of ignored monuments and remarkably unpalatial palaces; a city of hundreds of districts with strange names - Crouch End, Chalk Farm, Earl's Court, Marble Arch - and oddly distinct identities; a noisy, dirty, cheerful, troubled city, which fed on tourists, needed them as it despised them, in which the average speed of transportation through the city had not increased in three hundred years, following five hundred years of fitful road-widening and unskillful compromises between the needs of traffic, whether horse-drawn, or, more recently, motorized, and the need of pedestrians; a city inhabited by and teeming with people of every color and manner and kind.”
Neil Gaiman, Neverwhere

“When you don't dress like everyone else, you don't have to think like everyone else.”
Iris Apfel

“It was a rule of London life that anybody could be anybody”
John Lanchesterter

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