The Storm Crow

The Storm Crow

In the tropical kingdom of Rhodaire, magical, elemental Crows are part of every aspect of life...until the Illucian empire invades, destroying everything.That terrible night has thrown Princess Anthia into a deep depression. Her sister Caliza is busy running the kingdom after their mother's death, but all Thia can do is think of all she has lost.But when Caliza is forced...

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Title:The Storm Crow
Author:Kalyn Josephson
Rating:
Edition Language:English

The Storm Crow Reviews

  • Brittney ~ Reverie and Ink

    Quick note, because I get asked this a lot-

    - and I'm lucky enough to have read an early version and omgggggg it's so good. So for those of you who get to the end and need more... rest easy! There will be more.

    I don’t want to give away too much, as usual in my reviews, but basically we have Anthia, a

    Quick note, because I get asked this a lot-

    - and I'm lucky enough to have read an early version and omgggggg it's so good. So for those of you who get to the end and need more... rest easy! There will be more.

    I don’t want to give away too much, as usual in my reviews, but basically we have Anthia, a crow rider and princess of a demolished nation, who at the beginning is barely able to get out of her own bed, let alone walk around her city after the destruction of her family and the magical crows. The losses she suffered left her in a pit of depression that she can’t seem to claw out of no matter how hard she tries. Anthia's sister - the only family to have survived the siege - is currently queen - but she's barely able to hold up against the enemy country who left their nation in ruin. As a last hope, she agrees to an arrangement for Anthia to be wed to the enemy prince as a plea for peace.

    Enter Ericen, our resident evil-ish prince with a smart mouth and a scowl to match who knows just how to get under Anthia’s skin. Oh, and he’s pretty.

    He arrives at the palace to collect his bride, thus forcing Anthia into action. First of all, he rouses her into a frenzy - and their banter is priceless. Worse, Anthia not only has to marry him, she has to accompany him back to Illucia, his country.

    Only, right before Anthia leaves, she discovers something (that I won’t say because spoilers)… and a little kernel of hope forms within her, despite the depression weighing her down daily. She forms a plan.

    Thus Anthia and Ericen journey to Illucia. And I’m going to stop there because you just have to read it.

    Anthia is the type of character that burrows deep into your soul. When you read her pages, you’ll feel so pulled in by her, you’ll forget you even exist. The depression rep is handled SO well, and SO needed in books these days. I can’t even describe it - the writing struck home so many times for me.

    But it isn’t just Anthia (and Ericen - wink wink) who will steal your heart. In particular, there’s a STRONG female friendship that I can’t even begin to describe, as well as some other certain fun characters I won’t mention because spoilerrrrrs. Trust me, you don’t want to miss them.

    In terms of writing - ohhh my gosh. Kalyn is the author I aspire to be. Her prose is gorgeous. It’s easy to follow, not cluttered with too many details, but also lush and descriptive and the right amount of lyrical.

    *

    Kalyn is a dear friend and critique partner of mine, and I'm so excited for her book to be released. She's such a gem - and genuinely one of the sweetest people you will ever meet. But even despite our friendship, I seriously loved this book so much. This review is from the heart. In fact, my ARC is loaded with highlights, and I’m pretty sure I sent a billion screaming messages to Kalyn while reading it. I can’t wait to see what you all think! Trust me, you don’t want to miss this one!

    ***

    Preview:

    Omg. Everyone needs to add this to their TBR!

    Just read that description. This book is going to be SO. GOOD.

    Also, Kalyn is amazing just FYI.["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>["br"]>

  • Melissa ♥ Dog/Wolf Lover ♥ Martin

    December Fairyloot! Clink on link below the picture to see the goodies.

    I LOVE THIS COVER!!!!!!

    This book was amaze balls!! Welp, looks like another ARC I will be preordering the hardback!

    I’m going to add a few spoilers so

    The shit hits the fan maybe a page out of the gate! Thia is having a good time out joyriding on one of the elemental crows; she was still waiting to get one of her own.

    Thia is out with her friend, Kiva,

    December Fairyloot! Clink on link below the picture to see the goodies.

    I LOVE THIS COVER!!!!!!

    This book was amaze balls!! Welp, looks like another ARC I will be preordering the hardback!

    I’m going to add a few spoilers so

    The shit hits the fan maybe a page out of the gate! Thia is having a good time out joyriding on one of the elemental crows; she was still waiting to get one of her own.

    Thia is out with her friend, Kiva, who is a warrior. Then all hell breaks loose! The Illucians arrive and kill all the crows and kill many people including Thia’s mom. Thia’s sister becomes the new Queen and decides to marry Thia off to Prince Ericen of Illucia. Thia fought this tooth and nail but had to succumb to her destiny. My ass! And Thia’s ass too if she has anything to do with it.

    Thia leaves with the Prince to go to his home. BUT.... Thia found a crow egg and is taking it with her. Thia’s sister is all for this as Thia must find the way and the magic to hatch the egg.

    Thia meets the handsome boy Caylus, who just happens to be a rebel. Woot!! Oh, and the evil Queens servant, Auma is a rebel as well. Oh happy day!! The evil witch needs to be taken down.

    Anyhoo, Caylus helps Thia find her inner power to hatch the egg!! And we have sweet little Resyries which means “ Stormbringer” and oh does he have a charge!!

    Turns out the prince might not be so bad. Turns out that evil Queen has a whole slew of crow eggs! That bitch! And she needs Thia to hatch them. Not today dear Queenie! The gang escapes and are planning her take down! I hope the next book will have then raining hell down on the Queen. SIDENOTE: The Queen did have some bad things happen to her but she didn’t have to turn out the way she is but...

    Either way, I loved the book and look forward to the next one!

    Happy Reading!

    Mel 🖤🐶🐺🐾

  • Mary S. R.

    The world needs more YA fantasy books focusing on mental health so beautifully :) and the ENDING.

    First, let's do the

    and satiate your impatient beast of a curiosity, shall we? My beloved pitch would be:

    (

    ) meets

    (

    The world needs more YA fantasy books focusing on mental health so beautifully :) and the ENDING.

    First, let's do the

    and satiate your impatient beast of a curiosity, shall we? My beloved pitch would be:

    (

    ) meets

    (

    The Inheritance Cycle

    The Storm Crow

    ) meets

    (

    ).

    is, to me, a book that focuses on

    more than anything else; from the heartbreakingly accurate representation of depression in our MC, to the Rhodairen's state of mind after losing all they held dear,

    has truly explored the importance of this sensitive issue and the ways it could affect our lives.

    What impressed me most was how, despite the painful nature of the matters undertaken in this book, Josephson

    managed to make it

    .

    So even though I had spent hours quivering with sobs after my previous read which had left me in a dark, dark mood, and even though the ending of

    ruthlessly broke my heart and only added to my pain (

    ), I was left with a feeling of...lightness. Of possibility. This book is about overcoming those obstacles and being strong not only in spite of them but

    of them.

    I would not say

    has the most original plot, but it shines a fresh light on those elements by focusing on the mental health aspect of it, on how they affect each individual—and nothing is really ever repetitive when told through a different narrative. There was the occasional convenience (like, did it have to be the

    book of the pile?) but it had a

    , was very fun, and sweetly YA; I was laughing and smiling and in love. Yes, in love, because the

    was very dominant and cute, if a little too rushed for my liking,

    .

    that it's a slow-burning book, as fits the subject matter, but that fact takes nothing away from how enjoyable it is with the hilarious back and forth between Ericen and Thia, and the underlying feeling that something bad is about to happen. So even though I would not call it an action-packed thriller, much is happening and the threat is always pocking its head in to cause pain.

    depression, being burned, religious self harm.

    But before we dive into spoiler-free details and talk about the strengths and weaknesses of this book, let me answer you unasked question...

    Despite the common belief that crows are evil, they are actually a symbol of

    Most ancient cultures agree that the crow was the harbinger, guiding human souls into the afterlife (which explains the bad luck and death mostly associated with these intriguing creatures), and is the keeper of the Sacred Law and divination, too. In shamanic tradition, the crow is associated with witchcraft, and in Greek mythology, prophecy and good luck.

    Today, the crow symbolises a new phase in someone's life. Being symbol of wisdom, intelligence, flexibility,

    , I think it explains the "why" beautifully :)

    In a land of warmth and storms,

    are woven amidst the threads of Rhodairen life, so tightly that its people know no life without them...that is, until the Illucian empire steals into their capital, choking the life out of their culture. Their ways. Their crows.

    That heart-wrenching devastation has thrown Princess Anthia into a cell of despair and

    , her thoughts trapped in a cycle of loss, imprisoned in a pain she cannot seem to escape.

    And all she sees are maimed things.

    But the kingdom of Rhodaire is blessed to have Caliza, Thia's older sister, who holds the war-torn land together, trying to forge alliances and keep the people from starving.

    And when Caliza agrees to a

    between her sister, Thia, and Ericen, the crown prince of Illucia, to prevent another attack and more destruction, Thia finds she has to stand up and fight, to battle the depression ruling her mind. And that

    ...

    Determination shakes Thia when she

    in the rubble of a rookery, and starts brewing a plan with her sister to hatch the egg in secret—because it may be their only chance of regaining all they lost.

    Kalyn Josephson not only writes well and easy, making you just want to keep reading (I read it in half a day...go figure :P) but she also pays so much attention to the subjects she puts on paper, showing immense sensitivity and responsibility—which should be applauded, as even the most famous and accomplished authors tend to lack it,

    being a disappointing example with the misrepresentation of both the most basic levels of science and the behaviour of a sociopath.

    My heart bled and soared while reading

    , her fear of confiding in someone, of being called weak and dramatic, the urge to flee to a lonely corner, the need to feel and the frustration of having that joy dodge your grasp, the feeling that you were moving forward for a moment...but the next moment you aren't. Then she wrote of the steps towards facing it, admitting it. And slowly, exquisitely, she showed us the path to light :)

    The reason this book was special to me, and that I would defend its representation until the end of time, is because

    after the sudden death of my grandmother, who I loved as a daughter would a mother, spending 3 years drowning. I felt all of Thia's pain and thoughts, and no one around me really understood it, repeatedly telling me to get over it. I'm ashamed to say I didn't understand it myself either at first, which would explain why it continued for so long—but what do you expect of an eleven-year-old?

    The point after all my pointless rambling is that I connected with Thia, and I appreciated it. Josephson wrote the about shock in a disaster, PTSD, and depression with admirable authenticity, capturing its truth and how it is

    your choice.

    Moving on. As someone who is obsessed with politics I found that, even though this was YA, the little

    that was included was very much to my liking; such as the attention to the hardships of running a country and rebuilding after hitting rock bottom, the sensible explanations and obstacles that weren't magically removed, and the symbol in a revolution.

    A highlight of the book for me was the parallel of Thia's feelings and that of her whole kingdom; the apathy, the anger; showing the truth of war, the decaying land that was torn apart and the people who had lost themselves, or as Kalyn put it, a kingdom “

    .”

    Most importantly, the

    . I have been reading many history account about that lately, and I felt its inclusion in

    was bold and fantastic. She would destroy their culture and give them hers, thinking they are blessed, taking away their identity, gaining wealth and knowledge from the conquered lands...that's the general steps, folks.

    Thia was a girl who had spent her whole life fighting; for her mother’s approval, for her place as a rider, for her skills and strength and knowledge. she’d pushed unwaveringly, and when she had met a wall, she’d shattered it.

    Then she had stopped, falling down a pit of pain.

    Her hurt, and fury, and fire were jumping put of the page. She acted according to her stubborn but admirable character, and then when the waves of depression hit, she acted according to it as well. Her slow transition, wanting to give up and succumb but desiring to fight it and help her people, was a joy to read and I loved her. I actually cried at the end when she said this because it attacked my emotions:

    I have read reviewers saying Thia

    she felt drained but did not act it, which I beg to differ because that's not the way of it. Let me clarify: I do not know if those people themselves battled depression, but as someone who has I vouch for the accuracy of her situation. Someone who is depressed doesn't spend 24/7 crying or giving up, it

    depend on the severity, but there are always times that the person wins the fight. Sometimes they would lose to those thoughts and feelings, sometimes the thoughts and feelings would lose to them. And in

    we saw perfectly how, at first, Thia would lose most of the fights. But slowly, with every page, she wins more, acting against what those feelings ask her to do.

    My

    was, however,

    I wanted to punch him at first, very badly, so he'd no longer have that pretty face 😂 but then I completely

    him. Arrogant, understanding, adorable, capable of being terrifying but also of being a total fool...I could go on for hours! Like, can we talk about how much of a Cal (

    ) he is? Though a more snarky, smug version.

    Other highlights would be:

    s curiosity, attention, wisdom, and sweetness,

    s understanding and support (which you cannot fathom how precious that support is to someone with Thia's condition—and I speak from experience; also, snakes make amazing pets Kive dear 😂), and

    s steadfast strength.

    Lastly, I want to talk about

    she is volatile and controlling, but what fascinated me was how she she believes she is blessing the world by conquering it, wiping out its identity, and implementing that of her religion. She is self-righteous, a quality that brings destruction if it exists in a leader.

    is heavy with romance (maybe a little too much that it was weighing it down), but before that, let's talk about the friendship: Thia and Kiva's bond was precious to me because of the incredible support; how Kiva would listen, understand, and urge Thia to take a step each day. As someone who has gone through Thia's condition myself,

    I didn't myself, but one friend came close, and I'll always owe her. In fact, I think I'll call her tomorrow :)

    The romance, however, is a different story. Kiva's romance seemed quite

    to me, it was also barely there. Don't get me wrong, I'm delighted that there's an LGBT couple there two, it just came out of nowhere and didn't take much shape.

    I can say the same about the

    , though the important difference is that, while this one was also sudden and out of the blue, it did not go into the black—as in, it grew to be so cute and adorable and take a solid shape!

    But still, I don't understand where it came from...maybe because she was in such a foreign, cruel environment and he made her feel safe and was kind to her? Paid her attention? In that case, I would like to

    (

    ) for this, “You chose him because he’s

    to you? You should get a dog, love. I hear they share the same qualities.” #

    #

    😂

    Now's the turn for

    I know, I know, people hate love triangles for...some...reason, but I don't, and I loved it here, mostly because I loved Eri, what can I say *shrugs* #

    .

    To me, it felt strongly like Marecal (

    ) mixed up with Warnette (

    ). And the Marecal vibes was

    , I'm serious. Anyone who's read that book would know the cliff simile is repeatedly used for them (ex.

    ) and I of course caught it in this one (

    )

    And more importantly,

    Anyways, far be it for me to complain. I'm not. I'm just pointing to evidence that leads me to believe

    would be endgame :P hopefully.

    I find many golden points in this world building. And while there is so much left unsaid, the myths and lands we've gotten to know have been truly interesting. There is full info at the end of the book about the lands of this world, and my faves (and their reasons) are:

    The kingdom of our MC has houses that are much like

    , with their roles and colours. It's also the land of the sacred

    ; what peaks my interest is how, while religion isn't highly ingrained in society, the crows are (or were).

    And if you take away that source of magic, they have nothing, no technology. That's one of the reasons technology is mostly rare in fantasy, and I always love it when authors acknowledge it—and Kalyn Josephson did it cleverly!

    A conniving, manipulative, and power-hungry people with a very militaristic lifestyle focused on honor, status, and strength, Illucians pray to Rhett, a god they worship through bloodshed and war, which is heavily ingrained into society.

    , and that is why I find the addition of this land to be a very daring and unique move by the author! It's not everyday you stumble upon someone very discreetly pointing at our history, taking such bold inspiration :)

    With extremely isolationist, straightforward, unforgiving, and orderly people, it's a domain of snow with an elected government of

    . Believed to be daughters of the goddess, Lokane, noble women in Korovi are forbidden to marry and have children by chosen suitors outside of marriage, then devote their lives to the goddess as priestesses or leaders in the government, which is a right that is considered goddess-granted. If that all-female land doesn't raise your eyebrows then don't know what will!

    Anyhow, I think I ranted enough about all the ways this book impressed me and failed me and made me feel too many emotion, and you see how I loved it so just

    and I'll go into hibernation until the sequel because THAT ENDING.

    And I have questions:

    I need ANSWERS!

    (The Storm Crow, #2) ☆☆☆☆☆

  • Lola

    For some people, what apparently drew them to this book are the crow element as well as the allusion to Six of Crows, which I have yet to finish. Feel free to hate me. But what made me excited to start this personally was the fact that mental illness is discussed, even though fantasy worlds prefer to focus on the action and magic more than the relationship one has with themselves, their own body - mental health. I think bringing something typically contemporary into a non-contemporary genre can

    For some people, what apparently drew them to this book are the crow element as well as the allusion to Six of Crows, which I have yet to finish. Feel free to hate me. But what made me excited to start this personally was the fact that mental illness is discussed, even though fantasy worlds prefer to focus on the action and magic more than the relationship one has with themselves, their own body - mental health. I think bringing something typically contemporary into a non-contemporary genre can be refreshing, interesting and the pavement for new establishments in the said genre.

    I could go on and on about why this is so important but I want to discuss the other elements that make this story worth your while. There is mystery surrounding the Crows, especially the ways in which they make Thia's world go round. Her kingdom relies on them almost completely. There is also mystery surrounding Thia's enemy, whom she must marry. It's not simply a love-hate relationship between these two, even though that's a type of relationship I find very entertaining. I was genuinely curious to learn more about the prince and understand his true role in the story. I don't know about you but I do so love when characters surprise me and many of these protagonists managed to make me raise an eyebrow.

    It feels familiar, seeing that kingdoms are often in danger and so forth, but there's more than a touch of originality. Plus I'm on vacation far, far away so it's not easy for a book to hold my attention when so much over here is tugging at my sleeve. But this book succeeded.

  • jessica

    i am pleasantly surprised by how much i enjoyed this. its a very original and unique premise, which held my attention pretty much throughout the entire book.

    i would definitely consider this a foundational book. its sets the scene for the story, but its quite slow in terms of plot. not a lot happens other than getting a feel for the characters and seeing how the different kingdoms interact with each other. i dont want to say the world building is lacking, necessarily, but i learned more from the

    i am pleasantly surprised by how much i enjoyed this. its a very original and unique premise, which held my attention pretty much throughout the entire book.

    i would definitely consider this a foundational book. its sets the scene for the story, but its quite slow in terms of plot. not a lot happens other than getting a feel for the characters and seeing how the different kingdoms interact with each other. i dont want to say the world building is lacking, necessarily, but i learned more from the glossary in the back of the book than i did from the actual story itself. still, the freshness of the story is what kept me reading.

    for a debut, i think this is a pretty good start for an author and for a new series. like i said, this definitely laid down some great ground upon which the story can build, so im excited to see where it goes from here.

  • Tucker

    Here are the top five reasons you (Yes, you!) should read the storm crow.

    1. Just look at that cover. Even if you never read it, you need this book on your shelf. It is gorgeous and will be a great edition to your bookshelf.

    2. The writing will satisfy every reader. If your a reader who needs fast paced writing with lots of action, The Storm Crow is for you. If you love amazing images painted with words, The Storm Crow is your book.

    3. The story. I won't go into it because I don't want to spoil

    Here are the top five reasons you (Yes, you!) should read the storm crow.

    1. Just look at that cover. Even if you never read it, you need this book on your shelf. It is gorgeous and will be a great edition to your bookshelf.

    2. The writing will satisfy every reader. If your a reader who needs fast paced writing with lots of action, The Storm Crow is for you. If you love amazing images painted with words, The Storm Crow is your book.

    3. The story. I won't go into it because I don't want to spoil but the story is basically a combination of

    and

    . Anyone and everyone will love it.

    4. The Storm Crow has a wide array of characters. Each one of them strong, brave and kind. (Well, most of them 😉😂). Every reader will become instantly attached to a character (or two of three or four...)

    5. The Storm Crow will rock your emotions. It will make you laugh and cry. You'll fall in love with some characters and hate others.

    In short: READ THIS BOOK!

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  • Hamad

    This review and other non-spoilery reviews can be found

    Disclaimer: I received and E-ARC from the publisher through Edelweiss in exchange of an honest review!

    I think this book was just another general YA book that did not blow my mind! I am sure some people will like it and some won’t and I will try to be objective as always.

    When it comes to the writing style, it was not bad! I found it easy to read and kind of

    This review and other non-spoilery reviews can be found

    🌟 Disclaimer: I received and E-ARC from the publisher through Edelweiss in exchange of an honest review!

    🌟 I think this book was just another general YA book that did not blow my mind! I am sure some people will like it and some won’t and I will try to be objective as always.

    🌟 When it comes to the writing style, it was not bad! I found it easy to read and kind of intriguing. I finished it in 2 days. I think I just had enough of the same stories that it is becoming Eggshausting!

    🌟 The main problem was the characters, they fell flat for me, there was the bad guy becoming good trope which I don’t mind! I just think that I didn’t care about any of the characters, if they died, I wouldn’t even care. This is a real problem for me as it turns out characters may be the most important thing in a story for me.

    🌟 The other thing that left me disappointed was that not much happens in this book, the synopsis mentions elemental crows, I started to imagine the possibilities which were dissipated as soon as I started reading. The crows apparently appear in the prologue and few mentions here and there! There was a lot of time for crows eggs and while I was excited for that, the eggcitement died when it took so much time for anything to happen. I think this is like all a preparation for book 2 but some of the potential was lost in this one!

    🌟 The world building was Okay, the magical system was not well established because there were not many crows as I mentioned! But some of the past events and clarifications were good to be honest.

    🌟 Summary: Storm Crows was a book that promised things more than it could deliver! It was like many of the new YA books in terms of the structure, it has good writing but flat characters. It wasn’t what it was cracked to be (Enough with the egg puns! I don’t know how you read my reviews guys ¯\_(ツ)_/¯ ). Will I continue book 2? I am not sure for now, if it was a trilogy, it would have been a no, but since it is a duology, I may give it a chance!

    BR with

  • ✨ A ✨

    In the Kingdom of Rhodaire the people rely on magical giant crows with elemental powers to help them with everything from growing crops, producing weapons and controlling the weather. The crows are not slaves but are revered. They work together with humans and are a part of their way of life.

    This book starts out with Rhodaire being invaded by another Kingdom, Illucia. The crows are killed, several people close to our main character Thia die, including her mother the Queen.

    Rhodaire finds

    In the Kingdom of Rhodaire the people rely on magical giant crows with elemental powers to help them with everything from growing crops, producing weapons and controlling the weather. The crows are not slaves but are revered. They work together with humans and are a part of their way of life.

    This book starts out with Rhodaire being invaded by another Kingdom, Illucia. The crows are killed, several people close to our main character Thia die, including her mother the Queen.

    Rhodaire finds themself in chaos, having depended for so long on the crows they no longer know how to survive without them. Supplies are running out and Caliza, the new queen, has hard decisions to make. One being - having to marry off her sister Thia to the enemies son.

    If you're thinking this book will be like Eragon the only similarity it had was that Thia finds the last egg and she has a connection to it. The similarities end there.

    After that action filled first chapter the plot mostly revolves around the hatching of the egg. The plot started out with a bang and then it died down and..... stayed dead.

    And normally I hate it when people complain about a book being too slow in the beginning because most of time that is world building and the plot picks up. THE PLOT DID NOT PICK UP. I was waiting for

    to happen.

    It was a kind of plot that I've seen too many times before to the point where I could predict what would happen next.

    I enjoyed the writing, it really hooked me in. The characters were likeble, some even loveble. The concept of giant crows with elemental powers was also highly intriguing and the diverse representation was really well done.

    I especially liked that this book included depression. It was very new for me to read in a YA fantasy. I have no experience in depression so I cannot fully say if the rep was accurate. But as someone looking in, I learnt a lot about what people with depression must be going through.

    About half way through the story line fell flat. I just wish I could connect with the characters and what they were going through and I feel that there was not enough background information on certain things. The ending was disappointing but I sincerely hope the sequel will fill in what lacked in this book.

    You might think I'm being harsh but I did enjoy this book. It just did not blow me away. Keep in mind that this is an ARC and perhaps the final copies will be improved.

    Will I read the sequel? Probably. If only for Caylus who is my favourite character and deserves all the happiness in the world.

    Buddy read with

    💫

  • Chaima ✨ شيماء

    Six of Crows really did ruin me for all other books. I just saw the word “crow” and thought, “no idea what this is about but I’m definitely in”

  • Jesse (JesseTheReader)

    I read this for an experiment I did on my YouTube channel where my best friend picked out my tbr. I was so surprised by this book! It had so many elements that I love in a book, from strong friendships to complicated sibling relationships to being an overall well paced story. I can't say it's the most original fantasy out there, but it definitely impressed me and I'm looking forward to getting my hands on the sequel once it's out.

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