Saturday, March 27, 2021

Weekend Cooking: What I Baked in March

Welcome to this month's post about what I baked. If you could smell as well as read, you would smell a lovely banana bread baking away in the oven as I type this, but that will be ready to share (a picture of at least) next month. 

The first thing that I made was a new recipe to me - Lemon Poppyseed Cake. I found the recipe and took a snip screen capture of it when someone posted it in a Facebook group and said that it was a family favourite for 20 years. The only thing I can't remember which group! Ooops! It was very simple and tasty! Will make it again, and maybe put some cream cheese frosting on it as well.

I have been contemplating buying some new piping tips for a while now so I decided a couple of weeks ago to stop thinking and just do! Of course, then I had to make something to use them on! I therefore made some vanilla cupcakes and just played! What did I learn....that having better tools doesn't make me better at piping!

It is autumn here which means it is pear season. In the past, the main thing that I have done with pears is poaching them. When I was looking at the supermarket recipe magazine, the recipe that caught my eye was something called a Sugar Crusted Pear and Brown Butter cake. The recipe suggested to serve it with caramelised pears which I don't think was really necessary, but the pears themselves were delicious and I ended up having them on my cereal during the week which was a nice change. I will say that the sugar crusting was amazing - obviously not an everyday thing. I would make the cake again, and I would make the caramelised pears again, but I wouldn't make them together.

Weekly Meals

Thursday: Out for dinner
Friday: Takeaway Friday

Weekend Cooking is open to anyone who has any kind of food-related post to share: Book reviews (novel, nonfiction), cookbook reviews, movie reviews, recipes, random thoughts, gadgets, quotations, photographs, restaurant reviews, travel information, or fun food facts. If your post is even vaguely foodie, feel free to grab the button and link up anytime over the weekend. You do not have to post on the weekend. Please link to your specific post, not your blog's home page.

Saturday, March 20, 2021

Weekend Cooking: Two new cookbooks

Over the last ten days or so I have been lucky enough to acquire two new cookbooks so this week I thought I would talk about them today.

I have posted before a few times about my love of  Great British Bake Off. I enjoy watching the Australian and Kiwi versions as well, but the original is the best! In fact, the latest series is about to start showing here in the next couple of weeks, so that is something to look forward to!

Of the GBBO alumni, one of the most successful alumni has been Nadiya Hussain. Since winning Bake Off in 2015 she has made several TV shows with the lates being Nadiya Bakes. Recently my husband was away for the weekend so I had time to spare and so I binge watched the series on Netflix. What I didn't realise is that I had already made one of the recipes from the series. I did know it was her recipe, but not where it came from.

I thoroughly enjoyed the TV series, from the recipes to the way that Nadiya communicates with the viewer and her production team. She's just so warm and friendly, and that is visible in the introductions to the recipes in the book.

Hussain likes to take classic recipes and give them a twist, which often reflects multicultural cuisines. For example, she shares a recipe for Sheesh Kebab Toad in the Hole, which is normally made with sausages. I think the next recipe I intend to make is Filo Cream Parcels, which is her version of a Lebanese dessert.

If I have one issue with this book it is that not ever recipe has a picture. While most do, and there are so recipes that have a couple of pages of arty photos but others have none. I really prefer to have even just a small photo so I can see what I am aiming for!

Here's the trailer for the TV series.

The second cookbook I received this week was one that I saw mentioned on Jackie's blog, Junkboat Travels. She mentioned that she purchased the book, The Atlas Cookbook, after seeing the author, Charlie Carrington on Australian Masterchef.

As you may recall, over the last year we have been doing the Atlas Masterclasses, where we receive a box of all the ingredients that we need to make recipes from all around the world. It has been one of the ways that we have kept ourselves amused - trying all different foods! 

When I was reading Jackie's post, I saw the book mentioned, and then I did a double take as I made the connection. The cookbook that she had purchased was by the same chef behind our Atlas Mastclasses. I didn't know he had a cookbook out. I couldn't not purchase it myself really!

I haven't had a chance to study the recipes, but I am sure I will find plenty to make!

Have you bought any new cookbooks lately?

Weekly meals

Saturday: Out for dinner
Sunday: Beef and Pepper Pie
Monday: Baked Zucchini Parmesan and Tomato Risotto
Tuesday: Pork chops, cabbage and mashed potato
Wednesday: Chicken Enchilada
Thursday: Spanish Tuna Bake
Friday: Fish and Chips at the beaach

Weekend Cooking is open to anyone who has any kind of food-related post to share: Book reviews (novel, nonfiction), cookbook reviews, movie reviews, recipes, random thoughts, gadgets, quotations, photographs, restaurant reviews, travel information, or fun food facts. If your post is even vaguely foodie, feel free to grab the button and link up anytime over the weekend. You do not have to post on the weekend. Please link to your specific post, not your blog's home page.

Thursday, March 18, 2021

Blog Tour: The Rose Code by Kate Quinn

Every now and again on social media you will see a conversation which asks the question "are there too many WWII books?" or "do we need yet another WWII book?". I do understand why people might have these thoughts because there are a lot out there, but when you read a book like this then the answer is no there aren't too many and yes we do! There are still so many fascinating stories to be told, often based on true stories.

In this book we are taken into the super secret world at Bletchley Park, home of the British code breakers during WWII. Two young women meet on the train as they take up their appointment at Bletchley, with no idea what their work will be. Canadian Osla is a young debutante whose well-to-do mother keeps a suite at Claridges just in case, and who is currently dating a dashing young Prince Philip. She has a good grasp of languages including German and wants to be seen as something more than a "dim-witted deb". Mab comes from the East End of London, and she has done everything she could to improve her lot in life, and that of her mother and sister. She's taught herself to talk differently, to dress like a lady and is always working to become a better version of herself.

Once at Bletchley the two women sign documents to say that they will never speak of the work that they do, even amongst themselves.

Do not talk at meals. Do not talk in the transport. Do not talk travelling. Do not talk in the billet. Do not talk by your own fireside. Be careful even in your hut.

They are billeted with the dysfunctional Finch family. Daughter Bethan is firmly under the thumb of her abusive, controlling mother. Whilst Beth has very little in the way of social or life skills, she is able to solve crosswords very quickly. Soon she too is working at Bletchley, using her particular mental strengths working hard to solve the puzzles of the Enigma code. If they can break the codes they will know exactly what the Germans are up to and can save lives.

The code breakers work hard - very hard. Beth isn't the only code breaker who works days on end, round the clock to find the key to the code, unlocking the secrets.  But within the park, there are also the opportunities to play hard. Illicit romances, pranks, book clubs and more are the things that help keep everyone sane. Not to mention the newsletter whose author seems to have their finger on the pulse of everything that is going on at Bletchley.

The German's are not the only ones with secrets. Even though they are working closely together, there are still so many things that the women hide from their friends and co-workers. 

There are two strands of this story, the first during WWII and the other in the lead up to the marriage of then Princess Elizabeth to Prince Philip of Greece. A couple of weeks before the wedding that the whole nation is determined to celebrate, Osla and Mab receive a coded message which leads them back to their code-breaking days, and to each other. Together they have to try and unveil a traitor. The war might be over, but the damage caused by the traitor still resonates in the everyday life of the three women.

I really enjoyed how the author slowly unveiled the story with great skill. As the story progresses, for example, we know that the one of the women is married with kids but she tells us the story without revealing the name of her husband. Whilst in this case, his lack of identity isn't crucial to the story by using this technique in multiple scenarios, there are several moments of genuine surprise when those identities are revealed.

I really enjoyed Mab's war time love story. She was so determined to bag herself an educated man who could provide her with a degree of financial security so she made very clinical decisions, so it was a delight to watch her as her feelings began to grow. In fact, all the women grow albeit because of different circumstances.

We also got a glimpse inside the walls of a mental institution in the 1940 - cold, brutal and experimenting with new surgical techniques such as lobotomies. In fact, there are several other issues that are explored within the pages of this excellent book, including the role of women before and during the war, racism, trauma and loss and so much more.

This book has so much to offer. It has a fascinating story, great characters, interesting history, drama, loss and so much more. I had previously listened to The Alice Network, which I enjoyed, but I loved this one, and now I really need to read The Huntress.

Rating 4.5/5

Thanks to Random Tours for inviting me to take part in this tour and Netgalley

About the Book

The New York Times and USA Today bestselling author of The Huntress and The Alice Network returns with another heart-stopping World War II story of three female code breakers at Bletchley Park and the spy they must root out after the war is over.

1940. As England prepares to fight the Nazis, three very different women answer the call to mysterious country estate Bletchley Park, where the best minds in Britain train to break German military codes. 

Vivacious debutante Osla is the girl who has everything—beauty, wealth, and the dashing Prince Philip of Greece sending her roses—but she burns to prove herself as more than a society girl, and puts her fluent German to use as a translator of decoded enemy secrets. Imperious self-made Mab, product of east-end London poverty, works the legendary codebreaking machines as she conceals old wounds and looks for a socially advantageous husband. Both Osla and Mab are quick to see the potential in local village spinster Beth, whose shyness conceals a brilliant facility with puzzles, and soon Beth spreads her wings as one of the Park’s few female cryptanalysts. But war, loss, and the impossible pressure of secrecy will tear the three apart. 

1947. As the royal wedding of Princess Elizabeth and Prince Philip whips post-war Britain into a fever, three friends-turned-enemies are reunited by a mysterious encrypted letter--the key to which lies buried in the long-ago betrayal that destroyed their friendship and left one of them confined to an asylum. A mysterious traitor has emerged from the shadows of their Bletchley Park past, and now Osla, Mab, and Beth must resurrect their old alliance and crack one last code together. But each petal they remove from the rose code brings danger--and their true enemy--closer...

About the author

Kate Quinn is a native of southern California. She attended Boston University, where she earned a Bachelor's and Master's degree in Classical Voice. A lifelong history buff, she has written four novels in the Empress of Rome Saga, and two books in the Italian Renaissance detailing the early years of the infamous Borgia clan. All have been translated into multiple languages. She and her husband now live in Maryland with two black dogs named Caesar and Calpurnia.

Tuesday, March 16, 2021

Top Ten Tuesday: My Autumn TBR

Welcome to this week's edition of Top Ten Tuesday which is hosted by That Artsy Reader GirlThis week's theme is Books on my Spring TBR, except that it is autumn for us.

The Rose Code by Kate Quinn - I am cheating a bit as I am already reading this, but I am thoroughly enjoying it so wanted to mention it.

How to Mend a Broken Heart by Rachael Johns - Rachael Johns is an auto read for me!

The Life She Finds by Maggie Christenson - I read the first three books in this series in quick succession early this year. Now I need to read book 4.

Bittersweet by Sarina Bowen - A new series for me.

People We Meet on Vacation by Emily Henry - I really enjoyed Beach Read when I read it last year so looking forward to this one.

The Four Winds by Kristin Hannah -  Can not wait for this book!

The Clover Girls by Viola Shipman - I read and loved The Heirloom Garden last year. If pressed I would go so far as to call it my favourite book of 2020 so I am very much looking forward to this one.

The Road Trip by Beth O'Leary - After loving her first book, and enjoying the second, I am looking forward to this one.

The Missing Sister by Lucinda Riley - The final book in the Seven Sisters series. I just need to hurry about and finish listening to the audio of The Sun Sister.

From the Ashes by Kristina Gruell - Full disclosure. I have been friends with this author for many years, to the point that we have met up with her and a couple of others on our last couple of trips. Whilst I am not necessarily a gaslamp fantasy reader, you do want to support your friends right.

Saturday, March 13, 2021

Weekend Cooking: A New York Secret by Ella Carey

I have read a number of Ella Carey books over the last year or so, and I have liked them all, but this one is, in my opinion, her best yet, at least of the ones that I have read.

Lily Rose has grown up in a privileged world. Her mother has her life all planned out for her. She will marry the perfect man who happens to be well connected and wealthy, and most importantly from the right family.  There is only one problem. Lily's passion is for cooking and she loves her job as a sous chef at Valentinos, a prestigious New York restaurant, and she really doesn't want the life that her mother has planned for her which causes conflict between them. 

It's 1942 and one by one the men who work in the kitchen get called up, leaving the owner no choice but to look for other options to keep the restaurant running. With the death of the head chef, Valentino's owner, Giorgio gives his three best prospects the opportunity to lead the restaurant. This puts Lily up against Tom Morelli, and Martine, a woman who is talented in the kitchen but who Lily has struggled to connect with on a personal level. The fact Lily is attracted to Tom only complicates matters as their is no way her snobbish mother will ever accept someone like Tom for her daughter.

For whoever is successful there are challenging time ahead of them. The war is starting to have an impact. Petrol shortages, not to mention how challenging it is to get coffee, and good quality ingredients. And then there is the fact that the men who are left behind won't want to work for a woman. And then there is the big question of whether the people of New York will continue to come to the restaurant if they know that a woman is the head chef.

Lily's relationship with Tom is central to the sotry, especially once he too is drafted and their relationship has to continue to develop through letters, until they too stop. As Lily bonds with his mother, and in turn his mother bonds with Lily's grandmother (who is a wonderful character) she builds a life that she could only have imagined before the war. Now all she needs is for Tom to come home. 

As the war continues yet more women join the team who I imagine will become the characters in the next books in the series, and I am looking forward to reading more.

Whereas some of Carey's other books have been about art, this one is jam packed with food references. From truly decadent meals, to cakes and pastries, to delicious Italian food. Where this book steps away is that the author isn't afraid to explore the shortages that the war inevitably brings with it. Lily is fundamental to coming up with new ideas for the restaurant, ranging from how to use a Victory Garden to provide vegetables to how you can use the ingredients that wouldn't normally see light of day in a fancy restaurant.

There were so many passages that I could have shared but in the end I decided on a passage from early in the book as the threat of shortages takes hold.

"All the talk this morning at the deli was of meat rationing starting next year," Tom said, eyeing the produce stalls. "It made me wonder whether Paddy Jackson will really be able to cover for Valentino's."

"I've been thinking about the sugar problem too," Lily said, slipping back into talk of restaurants and produce easily with him. Giorgio says that sugar from Hawaii and the Philippines isn't coming through anymore, and our signature desserts are going to be even more challenged. And then there's coffee. But yes, I fear our main problem will be lack of meat, no matter how loyal Paddy is to Giorgio, and no matter how determined Georgia is to keep things going."

Tom stepped aside to let Lily pass by and elderly couple and then pulled her arm back towards him, his fingers flickering against Lily's, sending a thrill through her insides.

"This morning," he said, moving on again, her hand still tucked in the crook of his arm, "my mom and I were talking about using more processed meat at Albertina's to make up for the shortages. Hot dogs. Sausages. My mom is experimenting with different types of sausages at the deli, using herbs. How we convince the Valentino's clientele to take on processed meat is a different matter."

Lily looked  up at him. "Can you imagine Giorgio allowing sausages at Valentino's? How adorable for the illustrious clientele."

Tomm grinned, coming to a  stop opposite Albertina's, its picture window filled with displays of olives and hams, prosciutto and yellow and white cheeses. "We Sicilians know how to make the best out of any situation," he said, a twinkle in his eyes "We can conjure something out of nothing. Come on inside.

Book Description:

She looked at the telegram in horror, the words blurring in front of her eyes. She dropped to her knees, feeling that her entire world was ending. The paper slipped from her hands as she put her head in hands, sobs wracking her chest…

1942, New York. As war rages in Europe, Lily Rose is grateful for her perfect life: the love of her wealthy uptown parents in their beautiful brownstone overlooking the park and her dream job as a chef at one of New York’s finest restaurants, the art deco dream that is Valentino’s. But in her heart, Lily is drawn towards the bohemian Sicilian community in Greenwich Village, where gorgeous fresh fruit spills onto the pavement and the smell of freshly baked cannoli tempt her inside every Italian deli.

Part of the attraction is Tom Morelli, talented chef and handsome grandson of Sicilian immigrants, whose deep brown eyes call to her and set her heart on fire. As wartime rationing bites in the city, Lily and Tom stay up late, dreaming up delicious meals that will see Valentino’s through the war and distract New Yorkers from the threat of sons and sweethearts being called up. Lily knows he has found the key to her heart.

Then Tom receives a devastating summons that changes everything: he is drafted to Italy. He must return to his beautiful homeland to fight a desperate war.

Suddenly alone, with only the memory of Tom’s last kiss, Lily turns to her parents for support. But when her mother finds out about her relationship, she is furious. When the war ends, Lily’s duty is to marry the man picked for her, raise children and never work again. They give her a heartbreaking ultimatum: end her relationship with Tom and give up her job or lose her family and inheritance forever.

Lily knows she must follow her heart to Valentino’s and to Tom. But when Tom is declared missing in action, Lily is totally heartbroken. If she pursues her dreams, will there be anything left for her when the war is over?

From top-ten bestseller Ella Carey comes an utterly heartbreaking historical novel, inspired by true events, about the courage, love and friendships that sustain us in the darkest of days. Fans of Fiona Davis, Rhys Bowen and The Nightingale will be captivated.

Author Bio:

Ella Carey is the international bestselling author of The Things We Don’t Say, Secret Shores, From a Paris Balcony, The House by the Lake, and Paris Time Capsule. Her books have been published in over fourteen languages, in twelve countries, and have been shortlisted for ARRA awards. A Francophile who has long been fascinated by secret histories set in Europe’s entrancing past, Ella has degrees in music, nineteenth-century women’s fiction, and modern European history. She lives in Melbourne with her two children and two Italian greyhounds who are constantly mistaken for whippets.

Ella loves to connect with her readers regularly through her facebook page and on her website.

Buy Link:

Thanks to Bookouture and Netgalley for the review copy of this book

Weekly meals

Saturday: Out for dinner
Sunday: Nothing
Monday: Takeaway
Tuesday: Beef Rendang with rice and naan bread
Wednesday: Chicken parma
Thursday: Nasi Goreng
Friday: Sausages with Ratatouille

Weekend Cooking is open to anyone who has any kind of food-related post to share: Book reviews (novel, nonfiction), cookbook reviews, movie reviews, recipes, random thoughts, gadgets, quotations, photographs, restaurant reviews, travel information, or fun food facts. If your post is even vaguely foodie, feel free to grab the button and link up anytime over the weekend. You do not have to post on the weekend. Please link to your specific post, not your blog's home page.

Tuesday, March 09, 2021

Top Ten Tuesday: From draft to published

Welcome to this week's edition of Top Ten Tuesday which is hosted by That Artsy Reader GirlThis week's theme is Spring Cleaning Freebie (for example, books you’re planning to get rid of for whatever reason, book’s you’d like to clean off your TBR by either reading them or deciding you’re not interested, books that feel fresh and clean to you after winter is over, etc.).

My choice is to clean out a draft blog post from a few weeks ago. The theme on February 23 was books which made you laugh and I had created a list of potential choices but I was too busy with work to put any words in place or pictures or anything else and so it was still sitting in draft unpublished.

Pratchett, Pratchett, Pratchett  - doesn't really matter which book really..

Jasper Fforde - I was a big fan of the Thursday Next books.

Beach Read by Emily Henry - My romance reading has completely changed over the years. Once upon a time I read mainly historicals, with some paranormal and the occasional contemporary romance. Now I read a lot of contemporary romance, with some historical and no paranormal at all. This was a fun, read in one sitting contemporary

Jenny Colgan is great at the funny story with a lot of depth. I have really enjoyed a couple of her series!

Marian Keyes -another author that makes me laugh, especially her early books. The later ones not so much!

The Amelia Peabody mysteries by Elizabeth Peters  - an eccentric archeologist family gallivanting around Egypt, stumbling onto mystery after mystery! So much fun.

The Prenup by Lauren Layne - a recent fun contemporary read

Chocolate Cake for Breakfast by Danielle Hawkins - So many contemporary women's fictions novels have the balance  between romance, issues and humour just right! This author gives us a great Kiwi spin on the genre!

The early books in the Stephanie Plum series were makes you cry you are laughing so hard. The later ones make me roll my eyes in exasperation, but I had to include her because of those early books.

I mentioned contemporary romance novels earlier in this post, so it's only right that I includes a historical novelist as well. Tessa Dare makes me laugh every time I read one of her books!

Monday, March 08, 2021

This week.....

I haven't participated in It's Monday! What are you reading? for a few weeks or so. I am once again/still very, very busy at work and so I am not finding as much time as I should to read, and if you aren't reading much it's hard to blog about reading right?

Today, though, is a public holiday so I can take advantage of only thinking about work instead of actually working!

I'm reading......

I've got a couple of books on the go at the moment. Both of them are set during WWII but that is where the similarities end. 

The first is A New York Secret by Ella Carey. This is the first book in a trilogy called New York Daughters, and it won't be a surprise to hear that it is set in New York. The story is about a well-bred young society woman who is determined to not follow the accepted society rules of marrying an acceptable rich man and living the life of a society lady. Instead she is determined to become the head chef in a restaurant. So far, I am really enjoying this book, and in fact it may well be the best book Ella Carey has written. It is also one of those books which makes you hungry when you read it. My review for this book will be up later this week.

The other book I started in the last week was The Rose Code by Kate Quinn. This time the book is set in England with the code breakers who were based at Bletchley Park. I can't wait to read more.

I'm watching....

We seem to have stalled on multiple  TV series that we were watching, to the point that I saw someone mention a show in a blog post and it reminded me that I had completely forgotten about the show. That's a danger when you have to wait each week for a new episode

We did binge watch The Casketeers season 3 on Friday night. I have posted before about this show, and I was excited to hear that season 4 is just showing in New Zealand, which means it won't be long before we get to see it. The Casketeers is a reality show set in a funeral home. When I write that there's no way that you would think that the show would be funny and gentle and uplifting. And yet, it is all of that and more. It is a delight!


This weekend we had a three day weekend. Whilst we didn't go away, we did a lot of driving as we went to catch up with friends all over the place. The next time, we should insist that at least one of them came to us right?  And catching up means a few drinks. I think I have probably had more to drink in these two days than I had for the last 6 months. Maybe I am a bit out of practice.

Whilst we enjoyed the 50th party on Saturday and brunch with an old friend on Sunday, we also enjoyed our outing to the Yarra Valley on Sunday afternoon. I hadn't heard of it before, but the winery we visited was lovely. We sat around outside, sharing a charcuterie board, drinking nice wine and listening to a guy with a guitar singing! It was very pleasant way to spend a Sunday afternoon and even though it is a fair way from home we will visit again at some point. Very civilized.

Posts from the last week

I've linked this post to It's Monday, what are you reading? as hosted by Book Date

Sunday, March 07, 2021

Six Degrees of Separation: Phosphorescence to Hot Six

 Welcome to this month's edition of Six Degrees of Separation, which is a monthly meme hosted by Kate from Books Are My Favourite and Best.  The idea is to start with a specific book and make a series of links from one book to the next using whatever link you can find and see where you end up after six links.  I am also linking this post up with The Sunday Salon, hosted by Deb at Readerbuzz.

This month the starting point is a book called Phosphoresence by Julia Baird. Actually it's full title is Phosphorence: On Awe, Wonder and Thing That Sustain You When the World Goes Dark. It does sound interesting, even if it isn't my normal type of book. It was, however, quite a tricky title to start a chain with.

In the end I started thinking about what does the word phosphoresence mean, which lead me to the word glow. I was sure that years ago I had a book by a YA author that was called that but I couldn't find any reference to it anywhere so maybe I was misremembering. Instead I continued to ponder those two words and that lead me to think about things that glow (or at least they are represented that way in cartoons and movies). This is turn led me to the idea of nuclear power which uses uranium which in one form is known as yellowcake which leads me to the book of the same name by Margo Lanagan! Phew! That was quite a lot of thinking to get me to that first link.

Margo Lanagan also wrote a book about selkies, creatures from Scottish myth, called either Sea Hearts or The Brides of Roll Rock Island depending on where it was published. This is a book I have used before in Six Degrees and the book I was thinking of linking too next is the same one I used last time, so I had to take a different turn.

One of my favourite  fairy tale retellers in Kate Forsyth and I have picked her book The Beast's Garden which is a fairytale retelling of Beauty and the Beast, set in Nazi Germany. 

A book that I read last year, set in the immediate aftermath of WWII in Germany was Miss Graham's Cold War Cookbook by Celia Rees. Obviously there was plenty of food mentioned in this one!

The book I am currently reading is called A New York Secret by Ella Carey which features a young woman who is vyiing to become a chef in a New York restaurant during WWII, and again features lots of food. My review of this book will be up later this week.

From here I took an unexpected turn!  One of the characters in A New York Secret is called Tom Morelli, and so I couldn't go past the Stephanie Plum books by Janet Evanovich. One of the two main male characters in this series is a cop called Joe Morelli. Now the Stephanie Plum books start with a book called One for the Money and continued through to Twisted Twenty-Six before she stopped using the numbers to name the books.  I stopped reading at Notorious Nineteen. It seems only right to choose Hot Six for this meme.

Next month's starting point is going to be Shuggie Bain by Douglas Stuart.


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