for one book!!!!!!

anonymous asked:

I want to get into the spirit of halloween. Any LGBT+ supernatural books you'd rec that aren't very scary or at all scary?

I do! I know mostly mm romance, and there are tons of good ones. Looking for any particular creatures you want to focus on? YA or adult?


Labyrinth Lost 

Witch Eyes (Witch Eyes, #1)

The Darkest Part of the Forest

Timekeeper (Timekeeper, #1) 

Vintage: A Ghost Story 

Every Heart a Doorway (Wayward Children, #1)

Wonders of the Invisible World



Black Magic (Black Magic #1)

Among the Living (PsyCop, #1)

Widdershins (Whyborne & Griffin, #1) 

A Reason To Believe 

The Magpie Lord (A Charm of Magpies, #1)

Hunter of Demons (Spectr, #1) 

Of Last Resort (Princes of the Blood, #1) 

Backwoods Asylum (Lost Shifters, #1) 

Blood in the Water 

Midsummer Days

The Only Option (Dubious #4) 

Hexbreaker (Hexworld, #1)

Restless Spirits (Spirits, #1)

Undertow (Whyborne & Griffin, #8.5)

After Dark (After #1)

Rag and Bone (Rag and Bone, #1)

Romancing the Inventor (Supernatural Society #1)

A Shadow of a Dream 

Call of the Night Singers 


City of Foxes 

Fish and Ghosts (Hellsinger, #1) 

Finding the Wolf (The Dragon’s Hoard, #1) 

Goblins, Book One

Magic & Mischief 

Goodreads Listopia:

Best Gay Paranormals

Best Gay Shifters

Best Gay Ghosts

M/M Gay Romance with Witches or Magic

Best M/M Fantasy Books of 2016 (high fantasy, urban fantasy, paranormal and the other fantasy subgenres)

Hope this is good for now, let me know if you’re looking for something more specific.

Happy reading!


hey uhhhhh… not dead, however, I got into jekyll and hyde and made designs for them. blond is utterson, who goes nicely with jekyll

it’s the second time I draw this! Sorry for the lack of art I got my computer back clean and I lost the first wip of this so it took longer than I thought but it’s here finally! ♥️ 


TLoT C O U N T D O W N C H A L L E N G E // ((wildcard)) → MOROZOVA’S JOURNALS

“My son pored over those pages as if they were holy writ. He must have read through them a thousand times, questioning every word. […]”

anonymous asked:

Dad's reacting to someone who is obessed with books. Like there are piles of books everywhere. Constantly is reading and tends to make a obscure reference to a book no one knows about.

Joseph: He’s a bit troubled by the sheer number of books stacked everywhere around the house, but he’s glad MC has found a wholesome pastime. He loves listening to MC’s excited rants about whatever book he’s reading at that time, the light in his eyes and the bright smile on his face just too adorable. He sometimes picks up one of the books, just so that he can make sense of all the random quotes MC throws his way.

Craig: surprisingly, he wants to start reading too. Books had had next to no appeal to him before, but seeing the light in his bro’s eyes as he goes on and on about his favorites gets him curious. He and MC start something like a two-man book club, reading together and discussing the book as they go along.

Brian: Cannot see the appeal of having so many books, but is supportive. This is the one thing MC can truly beat him at, spouting quotes and trivia that Brian can never understand. He definitely tries, and sometimes pretends he’s read the book already, citing not wanting to spoil it for MC as his reason for not discussing it. MC saw through his charade since day one, but thinks it’s cute that he tries.  

Mat: honestly? He doesn’t see anything strange about it. He has stacks and stacks of records in his own house, what’s the difference? He does like it when MC recites poetry or poetic literature, because he can hear a subtle music behind it. Sometimes he tries to put them to songs, which MC finds both hilarious and adorable, neither of which he’ll admit aloud.

Hugo: he loves to just watch MC read. He thinks it is adorable how intently his boyfriend stares at the pages, how fully engrossed he is with the story. Sometimes he purposefully snuggles with him and pretend to read along, when he’s really watching MC’s face as he reads. He makes it a point to listen to his explanations on whatever obscure quotes he makes.

Damian: he’s overjoyed when he sees Victorian literature amongst the piles of books in MC’s home; Sherlock Holmes, Dracula, etc. He’s already read them a thousand times over, and eagerly engages in firing off quotes from all of them. MC takes him to the graveyard sometimes specifically to read by candlelight, and Damian thinks it is the single most romantic thing anyone has ever done for him.

Robert: he’s actually an avid reader as well, he just hides it better. He prefers ebooks, because he can read them right from his phone whenever he wants, and avoid unnecessary clutter. As you would expect, he’s into horror and sci-fi novels, and often makes direct quotes during his explanations of cryptids to see if anyone can call him out on it. MC does— Robert will never admit how much he loves it.

Not A College Gothic

•The house is bitter cold, even in the late spring, and though you’ve never quite adjusted to it, the frigid air feels more welcoming than the suffocating humidity that most low-grade apartment space heaters provide. It keeps you alert, and awake, and appreciative of your charcoal knit sweaters.

•The dorm kitchen is not a place where most chefs would feel at home, or even mildly comfortable.

•There are no appliances other than a rusted stovetop nestled under a thick layer of dust, and your tea kettle, which is often the only reason you enter the kitchen.

•Beside the kettle sits a plastic skeleton bottle holder; a gift from your mother. The skeleton is in a sort of seductive repose, holding the same bottle of red that it was when it was given to you. You’re not a drinker. You stumble enough when you’re sober.

•The only plant in sight is a dead fern; a gift from a high school friend who you hadn’t thought of since graduation and will likely never think about again. It droops melancholily in its flowerpot and will soon be no more than a sad pile of compost; clearly you don’t think much of the plant either.

•The cupboards are barren, save for a few biscuits and earl grey teabags scattered haphazardly around the empty shelves.

•The fridge is in a similar state; There is a glass bottle of ketchup at the far inner corner that expired in 2012. The bottom drawer is occupied by a head of wilted lettuce and three rotting tomatoes; or perhaps it was four. It’s hard to tell now.

•There is no source of protein to be found, save for a sizeable colony of silverfish living between the cracks in the walls.

•You don’t entertain much, but perhaps that was obvious.

strange/norrell fic is over 8000 words now. do i know what’s going on? do i know whether i will finish it? do i have a proper outline?  ¯\_(ツ)_/¯

Not one to usually give reviews but cause of all the hype I heard about how much better this one was than the first one, I kinda feel the need to offer up my opinion (spoiler free!) ⭐️⭐️⭐️ it was ok, enjoyable, it took until about halfway through for things to really get interesting and I still don’t reaaaaally feel any strong connection to any of the character but if you liked the first one, you’ll definitely like this one as well! Those of you who’ve read it, what did you think of it?

pure ™ things

- a friend being excited to spend time with you!

- people who put their old books outside their house for anyone to take home!

- singing and talking to cats like they’re your baby!

- when you accidentally bump into a stranger and you say “sorry” and they say “no worries!”

- when someone rests their head on your shoulder!

Classic Books List

“Why read the classics? A classic is a book that has never finished saying what it has to say.” These are a few recommendations, books everyone should read. Don’t let yourself be convinced they are good: read and decide for yourself!

(no particular order intended)

  • Don Quixote - Miguel de Cervantes
  • The Grapes of Wrath - John Steinbeck
  • North and South - Elizabeth Gaskell
  • Hard Times - Charles Dickens
  • The Karamazov Brothers - Fyodor Dostoyevsky
  • Wuthering Heights - Emily Brontë
  • The Waves - Virginia Woolf
  • Pride and Prejudice - Jane Austen
  • Great Expectations - Charles Dickens
  • Sense and Sensibility - Jane Austen
  • Hamlet - William Shakespeare
  • Richard II - William Shakespeare
  • Little Women - Louisa Alcott
  • The Great Gatsby - F. Scott Fitzgerald
  • The Picture of Dorian Gray - Oscar Wilde
  • Emma - Jane Austen
  • Anna Karenina - Liev Tolstói
  • Jane Eyre - Charlotte Brontë
  • Romeo and Juliet - William Shakespeare
  • The Age of Innocence - Edith Wharton 
  • Of Mice and Men - John Steinbeck
  • Lord of The Flies - William Golding
  • One Hundred Years of Solitude - Gabriel García Márquez
  • Persuasion - Jane Austen
  • War and Peace - Liev Tolstói
  • Macbeth - William Shakespeare
  • The Tell-Tale Heart - Edgar Allan Poe
  • Dracula - Bram Stoker
  • The Facts in the Case of M. Valdemar - Edgar Allan Poe
  • Frankenstein - Mary Shelley
  • The Metamorphosis - Franz Kafka 
  • Moby Dick - Herman Melville
  • Mrs. Dalloway - Virginia Woolf
  • King Lear - William Shakespeare
  • The Fountainhead - Ayn Rand
  • Nineteen Eighty-Four - George Orwell
  • Jean Barois - Roger Martin du Gard
  • Wives and Daughters - Elizabeth Gaskell
  • Brave New World - Aldous Huxley
  • To Kill a Mockingbird - Harper Lee
  • The Catcher in the Rye - J. D. Salinger
  • Crime and Punishment - Fyodor Dostoyevsky