Last Day of Loving the Reviews Challenge!

Today is the last day to link up your reviews for the Loving the Reviews Challenge and be entered to win some books. Get your entries in before it closes FOREVER

Interview with Heather Tomlinson

Welcome! Today, we have the author of The Swan Maiden, Aurelie: A Fairy Tale and Toads and Diamonds - Heather Tomlinson to answer a few questions ^.^


Heather Tomlinson grew up in California and New Hampshire, graduating from Wellesley College with a degree in French literature. After teaching English in Paris, and French in the U.S., she worked at a book wholesaler. Now she writes the kinds of novels she likes to read.

In November 2006, Heather moved onto the 48-foot sailboat Adventure, with her engineer husband and cats X, Y, and Z.

When not writing, she can be spotted reading on deck, catching up on the (endless) list of boat chores, or exploring foreign ports.


Isn't the cover gorgeous?

1. What is it about fairy tales that makes you like to write retellings?

For me, coming up with a decent plot is the hardest part of writing a novel. I love developing characters and imagining settings. But what exactly are those characters going to do in those settings? Um….(doodles on empty page) Fairy tales offer a time-tested structure that I’m confident will hold up no matter how hard it’s twisted. Then I get to have fun figuring out who these characters are, and how to account for the very, very strange things that happen in fairy tales.

2. Did you take a trip out to India when you wrote Toads and Diamonds? If so, how was it? If not, what did you do to learn about the Indian culture?

I didn’t go specifically to research Toads and Diamonds, but I had visited northern India as a teenager, so I drew on memories of that trip. Otherwise, books, movies, web sites and many cups of chai were my research aids. I also grew up on an American ashram (religious retreat center), so was familiar with one “flavor” of Eastern thought. India is way too big and diverse to fit into any one novel, so I took the parts that inspired me as a starting point for my imaginary world.

3. Why was Toads and Diamonds so dark? (I found it to be dark anyway)

I think the darkness reflects the roots of the tale. In the French original, the girl who speaks snakes and toads dies a lonely death in the wilderness. While my characters go in different directions, any story that deals with actions and consequences has to address the bad as well as the good. Hopefully there’s enough balance between the two to satisfy readers.

4. What do you love the most about being an author and why?

I love the variety of the work itself. Part the first—researching the historical period; initial setting, character, and plot development; early drafts—is a solitary, inward-looking stage. Revising based on my smart critique partners’ and editor’s suggestions is more of a team effort, along with watching the physical book come together with cover and layout. Finally, reaching out to readers calls on my extrovert side. Every phase brings something different to do!

5. In 2006, you packed up with your husband for a year-long journey on a sailboat what was it like and were there moments of panic where you weren't sure it was a good idea?

Our shakedown cruise, approximately 1500 miles from the town in Mexico where we bought the boat, around the Baja peninsula and up to San Diego, definitely offered some “what were we thinking?” moments. One night off Cabo San Lucas we hit the remnants of a south-bound storm, and were having trouble getting the sails down fast enough to keep the boat from heeling way over (rails in the water time!). Clouds covered the moon, so it was intensely dark, and we were plowing into 15-plus-foot waves. I remember crying as I hauled on snapping lines with wet, cold hands. Yikes!

But when we sold our house and bought the boat, my husband and I made a deal: we’d try it for a year, and after that, as soon as one of us wasn’t having fun, we’d move back to dry land. So far, the benefits have outweighed the drawbacks. Even docked at a marina, I love being so close to the water, and having birds and sea lions for neighbors. We’ve had the good fortune to spend quite a bit of time cruising around Catalina Island, and I’m sure those experiences will make their way into a book, too.

Thanks for inviting me to your blog!

Sniffly Kitty: Wow! So the cruise is still going, that's a pretty awesome and different lifestyle ^.^ hope you don't have to weather too many storms~~


In the quiet hour before dawn, anything can happen. A third daughter can dream of being a creature of flight and magic, of wearing a swan-skin like her sisters. But Doucette must run the castle household while her older sisters learn to weave spells. Her dream of flying is exactly that—until the day she discovers her own hidden birthright.

Sudden, soaring freedom—it is a wish come true. Yet it comes with a price. As Doucette struggles to find her own way in the world, she risks losing the one she loves most of all.

An age-old fairy tale told in a refreshingly original voice, Heather Tomlinson's stunning debut is fantasy at its most eloquent and richly imagined.


A Big Thank You to Heather for taking the time to answer my questions! You can visit her website where you can learn more about her books, get news and updates, and contact her directly.

You should also take a gander at my reviews of Toads and Diamonds.

Remember: if you review one of her books, you get 2 extra entries per review ^.^

Some more minor changes~~

So, since I've gone through and made some more extensive changes to the blog. I just wanted to point them out for your knowledge... or something like that.

- Giveaway and other cool events information has its own spot now at the top of posts to give them a bit more prominence~~
- I mentioned before that I've added email subscriptions because this is supposedly good, and I'm not sure that many people will use it. But, hey, get your fix however you want to ^.^
- Ads have been added. I know ads are evil and such, but this blog takes a lot of time so I thought a little bit of ad-age would be ok~~ They're not in the actual posts though so just a little unobtrusive (hopefully) advertising.

Loving the Reviews Feb 25th - Michelle Gregory

Head on to Brandi's blog and check out the interview with Michelle Gregory, author of Eldala!

Remember: If you review one of her books, you get 2 extra entries per review ^.^

Review: The Interdimensional Dumpster by Ray Connor

The Interdimensional Dumpster by Ray Connor

Willie Ford is 12 years old when his parents tell him that he was found in a dumpster 10 years ago. And not just any dumpster, one where a criminal jumped into moments before Willie was found. When the police looked into the dumpster to chase the criminal, they found Willie instead. Some days later, Willie unknowingly climbs into that same dumpster and finds a magical land.

This is a middle grade book (7-8? or well that's when I might have read it anyway although since our hero is 12 that may make more sense...) so it was pretty simplistic in its story, which is not necessarily a bad thing for the level of reading.

There is a video game theme which runs throughout the book which may appeal to mostly young boys, and actually, I was somewhat amused by it. The characters are quirky which I tend to like although again there was some oversimplification of characters because there were quite a few despite the short length of the book.

You should consider getting this for a younger boy as a fun read.

Star Rating: 3.0/5.0

For an explanation of the Star Rating go here.

Check out prices for The Interdimensional Dumpster at Amazon

Book Blog Hop and Follow Friday (Feb 25)

Book Blogger Hop

Welcome from Book Blog Hop hosted by Crazy for Books and Follow Friday hosted by Parajunkee!

Do you ever wish you had named your blog something different?

Nope, I think the name serves its purpose well being that everyone who meets it remembers that the person who writes it is Sniffly Kitty... and Sniffly Kitty conjures up cute images so it's good all around ^.^

Book Bloggers! You write reviews, now you can win some prizes for doing so ^.^ YOU KNOW YOU WANT TO (*mind tricks on you) So go to the Loving the Reviews Link Up page

Check out the AWESOME interview I had with Maria V. Snyder as part of LRC

I have an interview with Heather Tomlinson, the author of Toads and Diamonds coming up tomorrow ^.^ stay tuned for that!

OMG REVIEWS!!! There were a few of those~~
Assassin's Quest by Robin Hobb
Life as We Knew It by Susan Beth Pfeffer
Princess for Hire by Lindsey Leavitt
Wither by Lauren Destefano
Revolution by Jennifer Donnelly
Kat, Incorrigible by Stephanie Burgis

Q. Share your current fav television show! Tell us a bit about it...

Hmm the shows I like are nothing special o_0 I love House because well OMG HOUSE!!!! and his hilarious-ness of irony and lies.

I also really like Glee because musicals are awesome although some of the cast dialogues lately have been annoying >.>

Also, Lie to Me! because it's about psychology and I was a psych major and also because it's kinda like house with its irony and lies ^.^~~

Used Books Are Nice Too

Are you guys aware of the GoodReads bookswap functionality? It's great for getting rid of some of those books which you don't have room for on your shelf and for getting books that other people don't want anymore. You pay the cost of shipping and handling if you request a book not when someone else requests a book from you, which I really like. So go check it out!

Loving the Reviews Feb 24th - Denise Jaden

Head on to Brandi's blog and check out the interview with Denise Jaden, author of Losing Faith!

Remember: If you review one of her books, you get 2 extra entries per review ^.^

Review: Kat, Incorrigible (The Unladylike Adventures of Kat Stephenson #1)

Kat, Incorrigible by Stephanie Burgis

Copy Courtesy of Simon and Schuster via Galley Grab
Release: April 5, 2011

Kat is always getting into trouble much to the chagrin of her Step Mama. Turns out, Kat also has magical powers, which she inherited from her real Mama. Unfortunately, magic is considered quite a scandal in polite Society. Kat, though, is determined to solve all the problems of her less than rich and magically gifted family.

The story really was not what I expected from the cover at least the setting was not what I expected. The proper life of a Society household just doesn't seem to fit in with the silliness and mischievousness of the cover although the story itself was quite silly.

It had its cute moments, and I might have enjoyed it when I was younger. I am not sure though that it would've been a favorite. The characters are not subtle in who is bad, and there really aren't any good people besides Kat's dead mother, who is well, dead so I wasn't fond of any of them. The plot was, well, silly although it could also be that I'm a little sick of the "Woe is me, I can't choose me own mate" theme at the moment.

I believe this book is aimed at a younger audience than some of the other YA books which are being published now perhaps 10-12 is the right age group (the heroine is 12). From that perspective, it would probably be a decent book. It's got a thumb your nose at authority type of feel to it, which may be appealing to some of the more benign mischief makers out there. I, though, did not particularly enjoy it.

Star Rating: 2.0/5.0

For an explanation of the Star Rating go here.

Check out prices for Kat, Incorrigible at Amazon

This is now a Book Party Post

Third Sentence Thursday (#13)

Third Sentence Thursday
Grab the Code

Third Sentence Thursday is a weekly meme for beating back the forces of OTHER sentences!

1) Take the book you are reading now and post the third sentence
2) Review this sentence anyway you want (funny and silly reviews encouraged)
3) Post a link to your sentence here or if you don't have a blog, just post it in the comments!

"This story is one for which some people will have to suspend their disbelief" -The Book of Tomorrow by Cecelia Ahern

I love this sentence. It tells you exactly what you've gotten yourself into by picking up this book. It's like saying, well if you didn't read this sentence, then it's your own fault.

Loving the Reviews Feb 23rd - Lori Pescatore

Head on to Brandi's blog and check out the interview with Lori Pescatore, author of Human Blend!

Remember: If you review one of her books, you get 2 extra entries per review ^.^

Illegal Blogger Tour!

I'm taking part in the Illegal Blog Tour! There will be a contest and interview so be sure to check it out! My stop is scheduled for March 8th ^.^

Don't know about Illegal by Bettina Restrespo? Check out my review of Illegal~~

Review: Revolution by Jennifer Donnelly

Revolution by Jennifer Donnelly

Emotional pain describes Andi's current existence since she lost her little brother. Only when she is playing music does the pain subside for a little while. Because she cares about nothing else, she's about to be expelled from her prestigious prep school, and in an effort to get Andi to do something, her Dad takes her to Paris. Andi discovers the diary of a girl who lived during the French Revolution, and in sharing the anguish of this long dead girl, she finds life again.

The thread of music which runs through this entire book heightened the experience of reading this book. I definitely enjoyed although I'm not much of an audiophile. There are a lot of references to various composers, singers, and bands, but the references are by and large accessible.

I also really enjoyed what history of the French Revolution there was as well as the depictions of the various emotional states of the Royal family as well as the commoners. The diary format of the girl in the revolution really helped to delineate which story was happening and to give a very in-depth look into her anguish.

There is a lot of angst going on in this book some of which I think I could have done without. The ending also wrapped up a lot neater than I would have liked since it was one of those everyone wins happy endings.

In general, this is pretty different from the YA books I've read lately and that made it a lot more interesting. If you don't like a good deal of historical information and/or angst though, you might want to pass on it.

Star Rating: 3.5/5.0

For an explanation of the Star Rating go here.

Check out prices for Revolution at Amazon

Featured Today (Better Know a Blogger)~~

I'm featured over at Tiger's All Consuming Books for Better Know a Blogger today ^.^ check it out here!

Interview with Maria V. Snyder (LRC)

Welcome! Today, we have the author of the Inside Out series, Poison Study series, and Storm Glass series - Maria V. Snyder. She has graciously agreed to do an interview so read on to learn a little more about her~~


Maria V. Snyder changed careers in 1995 from being a Meteorologist to a Novelist when she began working on her first novel, Poison Study. Published in October 2005, Poison Study won the 2006 Compton Crook Award for Best First Novel, won the Salt Lake Co. Library's Reader's Choice award, was a 2005 Booksense pick, was nominated for four other awards, and received a Starred Review from Publisher’s Weekly. She has also published numerous freelance articles in regional magazines and in local newspapers. Teaching fiction writing classes at the local college gives her the enjoyable opportunity to encourage novice writers and to keep improving her craft.

Born and raised in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Maria attended 12 years of catholic school before going to Penn State University to study Meteorology. Earning a Bachelors of Science degree in Meteorology, Maria discovered, much to her chagrin, that forecasting the weather wasn't one of her skills. She found employment in the environmental field as an air quality scientist, and it was during those years that she began writing. After writing many science fiction short stories, Maria started Poison Study, her first novel about a food taster.

Her research on food tasting methods with an expert chocolate taster, her husband, turned out to be a delicious bonus while writing Poison Study. Maria has a brown belt in Issinryu Karate, and has enjoyed "acting out" the complex fight scenes in her books. Playing volleyball, scrapbooking, and reading are her other hobbies.

Traveling with her family is another wonderful distraction from writing. Maria loves cruising in general and the Caribbean in particular


1) Who was your favorite character to write and why?

This question is always so hard to answer since I have more than one favorite. Valek is one of them as he constantly surprised me by breaking out of the stereotypical assassin role, and Janco is sheer fun to write and is probably why he has a bigger part in the Glass books than the Study books.

2) The piping systems for the Inside Out Series were really complex as was the overall ship design, how did you come up with the imagery for all of that and are there any plans for some sort of release for the blueprint of the ship

I dreamt the idea for the story and the dream induced some of the images. I also think helping my father added to my imagination. He was in charge of all the maintenance/repairs for a major hospital and I spent one summer working with the maintenance crew. As for blueprints, I do have some basic maps of all the levels on my website at:

3) Now that the Glass Series and the Inside Out Series are over, what's next?!

I'm working on a new fantasy series. The first book is titled, Touch of Power and it's about a healer and is set in a world that is recovering from a deadly plague. Her world has blamed the plague on the healers and has hunted them down. She is finally caught only to be rescued by a group who wants her to heal their Prince. The group's leader, Kerrick, knows the healers aren't to blame for the plague and that she could do some good for a change instead of hiding. Unfortunately, she believes this Prince is the one who started the plague as an attempt at biological warfare so she isn't risking her life for some pampered Prince. As they travel to the Prince's hidden location, they're pursued by others who have realized having a healer around might just be a good thing for them, but not necessarily for her. This book is tentatively set for a January 2012 release in the United States.

4) Have your kids read your books? and what do they think of them?

ABoth my children have read my books and they say they enjoy them. They named our black cat Valek. I'm happy they want to keep reading my books. My son is 15 and he is a reluctant reader – the only other books he has voluntarily read were the Lightning Thief series by Rick Riordan. Right now he's reading Spy Glass, and he'll come home from school and mention something he has read. The other day he mentioned “poor dead Opal” and asked if I based Opal's mother's character on my own mother – she does have some of my mom's characteristics, but not all. My mom can't cook (shhh...don't tell her!)

5) In your bio, you've mentioned that you love cruises. What makes you love them so much?

LOL – I'm on a cruise right now as I answer your questions!! I love them because it's like window shopping. Each day when we wake up, we're in a new port. We spend the day there and then at night we can eat and drink and watch great entertainment while traveling to the next port. This gives us a taste of each place and allows us to decide where we'd like to come back and spend more time. For example, I use to think all the Caribbean Islands were the same, but since we've been cruising, we have a few that we plan to return to. Plus on a cruise, there's so much to do on board that we're never bored.

Thanks again!


Keep Your Head Down.

Don't Get Noticed.

Or Else.

I'm Trella. I'm a scrub. A nobody. One of thousands who work the lower levels, keeping Inside clean for the Uppers. I've got one friend, do my job and try to avoid the Pop Cops. So what if I occasionally use the pipes to sneak around the Upper levels? The only neck at risk is my own…until I accidentally start a rebellion and become the go-to girl to lead a revolution.


A Big Thank You to Maria for taking the time to answer my questions! You can visit her website where you can read the first chapter of all her books as well as a number of free short stories. She also has a page full of writing advice for any aspiring writers out there. Be sure to also check out her blog.

You should also take a gander at my reviews of Inside Out and Outside In ^.^

Remember: if you review one of her books, you get 2 extra entries per review ^.^

Teaser Tuesday (Feb 22)

Teaser Tuesdays is a weekly bookish meme, hosted by MizB of Should Be Reading. Anyone can play along! Just do the following:

- Grab your current read
- Open to a random page
- Share two (2) “teaser” sentences from somewhere on that page
- BE CAREFUL NOT TO INCLUDE SPOILERS! (make sure that what you share doesn’t give too much away! You don’t want to ruin the book for others!)
- Share the title & author, too, so that other TT participants can add the book to their TBR Lists if they like your teasers!

This moment of silence has been brought to you by the Resistance. In quietness, people can think for themselves. -XVI by Julia Karr

Feel free to leave a comment with a link to your own teaser post or just the teaser if you don't have a blog.

Loving the Reviews Feb 21th - Jacquelyn Wheeler

Head on to Brandi's blog and check out the character interview by Jacquelyn Wheeler, author of Rising Shadows!

Remember: If you review one of her books, you get 2 extra entries per review ^.^

Review: Wither (Chemical Garden #1) by Lauren DeStefano

Wither by Lauren DeStefano

Copy Courtesy of Simon and Schuster via Galley Grab
Release: March 22, 2011

Rhine is sixteen in a world where girls die by the time they are 20 and guys by the time they are 25 from a genetic virus. She has been kidnapped and forced to marry Linden. All she thinks about is how to escape back to her twin brother, but Linden's father is bent on using her for his genetic experiments to save his son before he too succumbs to the virus.

I'm somewhat disappointed because I was pretty excited about this book. The premise is perhaps a bit silly because there aren't any genetic reasons for the numbers 20 for girls and 25 for guys, but the idea of what could happen with a society whose lifespan is severely shortened was novel enough for me.

The description of how the world had turned brutal worked well for me, and I liked how it affected class divisions (rich vs poor). Since Rhine had sisters wives who were also married to Linden, the author was able to give varying perspectives on their situation as well as the world, which I enjoyed although I didn't connect with any of the characters in particular.

While reading, I felt like I was observing the events in the book through a telescope. Things were happening, but they didn't feel important, as if the whole decadent household of Linden was a staged play (especially the ending). I liked the story, but I don't feel an urge to recommend to it to anyone.

Star Rating: 3.0/5.0

For an explanation of the Star Rating go here.

Check out prices for Wither at Amazon

Loving the Reviews Feb 20th - Jennifer Laurens

Head on to Brandi's blog and check out the guest post by Jennifer Laurens, author of Heavenly!

Remember: If you review one of her books, you get 2 extra entries per review ^.^

Review: Princess for Hire (Princess for Hire #1) by Lindsey Leavitt

Princess for Hire by Lindsey Leavitt

Desi is hopelessly in love with a very cute boy in her class. Unfortunately, he is dating her former best friend who despises her so when Desi is offered a chance to become a stand-in princess, she jumps at the chance. Little does she know that the glamorous life of subbing for princesses is harder than she imagined.

This is definitely one of those cute, fun, fluffy, and mostly brainless reads. I picked this book up after I had read a few dystopian pieces because its pink cover and frivolous title hinted that I would get a happy story. Happily, it provided just what I needed to recharge my reading batteries for heavier material.

A lot of this book is very silly which is great for lightening the mood and to just not think about what your reading. This book captures some of the wonder of being a princess although it also adds in how reality can make things different. I enjoyed these aspects although the end gets a bit too moral of the story for such a fun book.

Granted, a lot of YA books that I read when I was younger probably had moral of the story even when they were fun although I just don't seem to remember those parts as well. The morals have likely already been embedded deep within my mind somewhere. So, this was just a generally cute read.

Star Rating: 3.0/5.0

For an explanation of the Star Rating go here.

Check out prices for Princess for Hire at Amazon

Loving the Reviews Feb 19th - Deborah Reber

Head on to Brandi's blog and check out the interview with Deborah Reber, author of Language of Love!

Remember: If you review one of her books, you get 2 extra entries per review ^.^

Review: Life as We Knew It (Last Survivors #1) by Susan Beth Pfeffer

Life as We Knew It by Susan Beth Pfeffer

Miranda's worries about tests and the mundane world of high school life changes when a meteor knocks the moon closer to the earth. As the weather takes strange turns she learns that surviving the winter without electricity and a dwindling food supply is a reality she must brave.

I usually am not a big fan of books which are told as diary entries (it's just a personal preference sort of things), but Life as We Knew It really pulled it off. Miranda starts out sounding like your typical teen or at least what I've come to associate with typical teens in books, which is to say kind of annoying. Once the meteor lands though her voice gets less grating and the story shines through.

One point which is interesting is that the author got a lot of the weather changes right despite not having spent any time researching the scientific impacts of a meteor hitting the moon as it did in the book. There were a couple small areas which I had questions about but the small discrepancies didn't bother me much.

The characters go through a lot of emotional changes and learn to make tough choices in a believable way. What they face is chilling in its applicability to many natural disasters, and definitely made me want to start stockpiling in case of emergencies.

I'm really glad I got around to reading this book, and I heartily recommend this book to anyone who enjoy stories which are focused solely on everyday people.

Star Rating: 4.0/5.0

For an explanation of the Star Rating go here.

Check out prices for Life as We Knew It at Amazon

This is now a Book Party Post!

Loving the Reviews Feb 18th - Lisa Desrochers

Head on to Brandi's blog and check out the interview with Lisa Desrochers, author of Personal Demons!

Remember: If you review one of her books, you get 2 extra entries per review ^.^

Review: Assassin's Quest (Farseer #3) by Robin Hobb

Assassin's Quest by Robin Hobb

Note: As this is the last book in the trilogy, there are spoilers in the summary. YOu can read my reviews of the previous books Assassin's Apprentice (Farseer #1) and Royal Assassin (Farseer #2)

Fitz is now believed dead by the vast majority of the Six Duchies. He also needs to remember what it means to be human since he melded so completely Night Eyes through the use of Wit The Six Duchies are still in danger from Forging, and salvation seems hopeless. In order to save his beloved country, Fitz meeds to regain his humanity and seek out his King, Verity.

This series hasn't been much for happiness, and Assassin's Quest, the epic conclusion, is certainly not any happier. If anything, it is even bleaker and more frustrating than the previous ones. I don't like bleak books very much at all so I was not a fan. I finished this because I needed to know what happened.

Another thing that bothered me was how much thwarting Fitz has to get through not because I thought his journey should have been easier but because I just got really bored having Chivalry's depravity hammered into me ever other page. Basically, I just stopped caring.

I'm sure long arduous journeys and bleak outlooks appeal to some readers, but I'm not that reader. The characters themselves are very well fleshed-out, and there's a lot of detail to the story.

Star Rating: 1.5/5.0

For an explanation of the Star Rating go here.

Check out prices for Assassin's Quest at Amazon

Book Blog Hop and Follow Friday (Feb 18)

Book Blogger Hop

Welcome from Book Blog Hop hosted by Crazy for Books and Follow Friday hosted by Parajunkee!

Book Bloggers! You write reviews, now you can win some prizes for doing so ^.^ YOU KNOW YOU WANT TO (*mind tricks on you) So go to the Loving the Reviews Link Up page

Check out the AWESOME interview I had with Shelley Workinger as part of LRC

I really caught up with reviews this week ^.^
Cryer's Cross by Lisa McMann
The Supernaturalist by Eoin Colfer
Mistress of Nothing by Kate Pullinger
Alcatraz Versus the Shattered Lens by Brandon Sanderson
Brayan's Gold by Peter V. Brett
One Foot in the Grave by Jeaniene Frost

If you are a fan of Science Fiction what is your favorite book? If you haven't read Science Fiction before...any inkling to? Anything catch your eye?

Old Man's War by John Scalzi
Ender's Game (yes yes the author is evil)
The Giver by Lois Lowry
Unwind by Neal Shusterman
The Hunger Games by Suzanne Collins
Little Brother by Cory Doctorow

Loving the Reviews Feb 17th - C. Lee McKenzie

Head on to Brandi's blog and check out the interview with Jennifer Murgia, author of Angel Star and Lemniscate!

Remember: If you review one of her books, you get 2 extra entries per review ^.^

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