Monday, January 26, 2015

Edi's Spotlight: The Martian by Andy Weir

4 comments
Dear Readers,

on 1st of December 2014 I bought a copy of  The Martian (digital, February 2014) [Kindle ASIN: B00FAXJHCY] by Andy Weir and

NON, JE NE REGRETTE RIEN!


The Martian aroused a lot of interest. Stellar reviews popped up and finally it won the GOODREADS CHOICE AWARDS 2014 in the category science fiction. In the meantime there are nearly 61000 ratings with an average of 4.36 stars and nearly 11000 reviews over at GOODREADS.
Today I add my two cents.


Book Store Information
In general my decision to read a book is mostly based on the cover and the blurb/synopsis delivered on the back cover. You do not get more information when you are in a book store. The world of books is changing which means I also will take in account blurbs and descriptions on GOODREADS and other places.
Here we go:



The Martian (digital 2014) 
[Kindle edition ASIN: B00FAXJHCY

"Apollo 13 meets Cast Away in this grippingly detailed, brilliantly ingenious man-vs-nature survival thriller, set on the surface of Mars.

Six days ago, astronaut Mark Watney became one of the first men to walk on the surface of Mars. Now, he's sure he'll be the first man to die there.

It started with the dust storm that holed his suit and nearly killed him, and that forced his crew to leave him behind, sure he was already dead. Now he's stranded millions of miles from the nearest human being, with no way to even signal Earth that he's alive--and even if he could get word out, his food would be gone years before a rescue mission could arrive. Chances are, though, he won't have time to starve to death. The damaged machinery, unforgiving environment, or plain-old "human error" are much more likely to get him first.

But Mark isn't ready to give up yet. Drawing on his ingenuity, his engineering skills--and a relentless, dogged refusal to quit--he steadfastly confronts one seemingly insurmountable obstacle after the next. But will his resourcefulness be enough to overcome the impossible odds against him?" [Source]


The Delivery
The 334 pages are divided into five main parts which are subdivided into 34 consecutively numbered chapters followed by an epilogue.

Does this book deserve all the praises? I can answer the question with one word: YES!

In a case you expect criticism I must disappoint you. Instead I will try to explain why The Martian is one of the best books I read in 2014.

Mars also known as the "Red Planet" is the second smallest planet in the Solar System and it is the fourth planet from the Sun.
After the Moon the "Red Planet" is the next goal in the history of manned spaceflight.
That means so far (January 2015) no human being left his traces on Mars. The travel to Mars is still science fiction.
But thanks to several unmanned exploration missions we know a lot about the planet. Add to this the known knowledge of botany, the experience of manned spaceflight to the Moon and orbital mechanics. Based on that it should be possible to write a realistic book about a manned Mars mission.

That is what author Andy Weir delivered with The Martian. But he delivered so much more.
He gave the mission a "face" in form of  astronaut Mark Watney. This strong, intelligent, humorous, flexible, smart, reflective, persistent and articulately individual is such a believable, lovable and adorable character. It is nearly impossible to deny to follow Mark Watney through thick and thin.


The cherry on the cake is to combine the realistic mission with the extraordinary character in a cast away situation.
To be the only human being on Mars with limited resources, no communication with Earth and no hope to be rescued - Only a person with the personality of Mark Watney is able to avoid the state of shock and to face fate in a most positive way.

So please visualise the situation mentally - He is alone, nobody to communicate with except himself, in matter of life and death.
In order not to go mad you need to talk to yourself and put every thought and every idea and every plan to a diary. That is the reason why the first chapters deal with a lot of explanations. I admit that I did not understand every detail but the descriptions  - for example how to produce soil on Mars - made the scenery so true-to-life.
I know that there are readers who did not really like this passages. But from my point of view the story would not work without. The inventiveness of Mark Watney is impressive. That also shows why it takes a long time and endless tests to find the right persons for such a mission.
Of course Apollo 13 and Cast Away and MacGyver popped up in my mind because you  each mission/person is in one way or the other included in the story. Bur these are three different stories and The Martian is just one.

It is amazing to read how Mark Watney extents and change his plans after he found a way to get oxygen, food and water on a more or less regularly base.
I admit I dropped the book and applauded when Mark found a way to communicate with Earth.
That means there are more Persons involved than in Robinson Crusoe.
With the start of communication the story continues at three different places: Mars, Earth and the spaceship on the way back to Earth.
Of course one can say that a few characters on Earth look a bit stereotype. But that did not disturb my reading pleasure.

The whole story is full of dramatic events and the final ... No, no ... you have to read the book on your in order to know what happens with Mark Watney  ....
 
This is the best  science fiction novel I read in 2014. No other book delivered a better symbiosis of entertainment and science on such a high level.



The Inevitable

You want science fiction with a lot of science presented in an entertaining way?
You look for a This strong, intelligent, humorous, flexible, smart, reflective, persistent, articulately and believable character?
You want to know how it is possible to survive on Mars for a certain time?

Then I recommend to read The Martian (digital, February 2014) [Kindle ASIN: B00FAXJHCY] by Andy Weir



Sunday, January 25, 2015

Edi's Weekend Wave issue #1504

2 comments
Hello and welcome to issue #1504 of Edi's Weekend Wave.

Dear Readers,
due to the fact that I needed some rest I had to postpone this issue of the Weekend Wave from Saturday to Sunday. Between the periods I slept I found at least a bit of time to finish one more book.

ENJOY READING ....



Edi's Guidepost

The Lighthouse
News and information straight from the horse's mouth by Lighthouse keeper ediFanoB



  1. Reading progress 
Books
The latest report from our shelf shop net correspondent Bona
  1. New books on my shelf/reader or when one book leads to another 
Blogosphere
Messages from the depths of the blogosphere by spheronaut Bona Fide
  1. Recognisable archetypal characters
  2. The Natives of Britain
  3. Videophones
  4. Importance of reviews

Movies
Remote control junkie Fide and his zapping highlights
  1. Skyrim in Game of Thrones style
  2. Advanced Archery

Quotes
The member of the house of quotes and a quote himself the Keeper of the minutes ( we call him Kotm) fished for you
  1. German proverbs, sayings and idiomsQuote related to arrow

The Lighthouse
I really try to use as much of my spare time  as possible for reading. That is definitely the reason why I could finish book seven and eight in January 2015. There is still one more week to go and it is possible to end the month with ten books read. I have three reviews in progress and I hope to finalise them as soon as possible.



I finished

- Malice (digital December 2012) [Kindle edition ASIN: B00AER8240] by John Gwynne.
I wrote on GOODREADS:
"Finally I finished the book and now I sit in front of the screen to enter my comment and my rating.

I want to be honest and therefore I would need to ratings. Even the rating is named my rating, it is more a combination of rating about the book itself and personal impressions.

In principle MALICE is a well executed book and if you like epic fantasy beyond the popular grim dark stories and you are look for a less complicated story then it could be a book for you. So in this case my rating for the book would be four stars.

But when it comes to the question if I personally liked the book I must say not really. It was not the kind of story I expected I have had only partial interest in few characters and it did not really hook me. In my case it is the classic situation of wrong reader right book and vice versa. SO my personal rating ended up with two stars.

Now what would be the fair rating to enter? Four start would not conform to my personal likeness and entertaining factor. Two stars would not be fair as against the author.

So if you are disappointed by my comment I can give you only one advice: Please read it yourself and build up your mind."


- The Secret of Abdu El Yezdi (pb, 2013) [ISBN-13: 978-1616147778] by Mark Hodder
I wrote on GOODREADS:
"First of all let me tell you that I love the series.
I belong to the group of readers who thought after reading book three that the series came to its end. So I was more than happy when I found that the series will continue with a new story arc. I was not sure which way Mark Hodder would go after the events in book three. But he chose well and delivered a new, incredible, intense and intelligent story. The reader needs to take care not to get lost in the time travel aspects. For fans of the series it is good to know that they will meet again characters who appeared in the previous books.

I can promise you that you will discover who is Abdu El Yezdi. This is such a clever mix of history, time travel, steampunk elements.

Now I look forward to read book 5 The Return of the Discontinued Man. Fortunately I own a copy."

I'm

- 28 pages in my unproofed paperback review copy of  Dragon of the Stars (7th April 2015) [ISBN-13: 978-1939844067] by Alex J. Cavanaugh.
That means I read just the first chapter. A festivity is a good place to introduce a new world and characters to the readers. 
.

- 25 pages in The Secret of Abdu El Yezdi (pb, 2013) [ISBN-13: 978-1616147778] by Mark Hodder
I'm a big fan of the alluring Burton & Swinburne series and with the fourth book in the series we enter a new story arc. It is as good as expected.

No progress

Finally I moved the books which stayed here for month to my "to be continued later" shelf on GOODREADS.


 Enjoy your weekend ....



Books


Dear readers, I'm the one to tell you about books - only books? What about novellas and other stuff? My name is Bona. I scour shelves, shops and the net for books. If you call me a book whore I would not gainsay you. But be aware I have my own, sometimes elusive taste.

New books on my shelf/reader or when one book leads to another

Last week I bought one digital copy and I received one digital review in exchange for an honest review.

A few days ago I received a really kind mail from author Tim Vander Meulen. Like many other authors, he tries to find people to spread word about his books. Mails from authors differ a lot. In case of Tim Vander Meulen I must say, he found the right words to grab my attention. Even if his book would have not been of interest for me, I would have spread word about it because of the mail he wrote.
But the good thing is that beside writing appealing mails, Tim Vander Meulen delivers good book descriptions. In the end it was the following description which finally convinced me to offer to read and review A Humble Heart (2013) [Kindle edition ASIN: B00C5S4AJW] by Tim Vander Meulen which is the first book in the Dark World series.
"War is on the enemy's mind. Brutality lurks among the far reaches. Northerners are prowling like snakes throughout the wide expanse of the world, hunting those who are not loyal to their master. Beauty has run its course.

For a hundred years, the Elves have not known the sting of war. And yet it is a thing forever imminent, since anyone is susceptible to succumb to darkness. Even with their superior integrity, fortitude, and humility, the Elves are never far from the yearning clutch of evil.

The leader of the Elves in the south is troubled by an onslaught of Possessors against their homeland. In his investigations, he is met by a band of Dwarves and two human boys who bear the most terrible news. The kingdom of men has been invaded. As far as anyone knows, these two refugees are the only remnants of the human race in the world. The boys had first consulted the Dwarves, and now they ask for the aid of the Elves to recapture their homeland. Before the leader can make his decision, his world is turned on its head.

Can the boys succeed in their mission? Will the Elves and Dwarves agree to their request? Will they all be strong enough to resist not only the enemy but the dark tendencies inside them, both of which seek to destroy them?

War is not only something external; blood does not only bleed on the outside. The true war is within the characters themselves. The Elves, Dwarves, and men are not enemy to ugly orcs or goblins; they fight the Possessors. These Possessors are Elves and Dwarves and men, only they have chosen to abandon their old ways and join a cause that opposes the survival of their former kindred. They are so called because they possess the sign of evil that was branded upon them by their master, the Shadowlord. It takes great courage to survive the growing night, and morality has no place in the grand shift of the world. “A Humble Heart” is a term applied to Delenas Farlong, the leader of the Elves, who throughout the tale faces tremendous adversity and who shows great valor and humility as he leads his people on their dangerous journey.

“Dark World” is teeming with adventure! Because their world is threatened, the noble races must brave perilous expeditions to repress the dark and defend their way of life. Their primary objective is to reclaim what was lost to them, namely the country of men. The survival of the two human refugees, Henty and Clese, is paramount, since they could very well be the last of their kind." [Source]

For me that sounded like the return of one of these good old fantasy adventures which I loved to read several years ago. Elves, Dwarves, Humans; someone bad infected beings with his evil plans, travels, battles, inner fights and more.
I have  expectations and I hope the book will keep what the description promise.



I bought a digital copy of A Humble Heart (2013) [Kindle edition ASIN: B00C5S4AJW] by Ashley Capes because I read THIS CONVINCING REVIEW over at Fantasy Literature.
"Waking in Anaskar Prison, covered in blood and accused of murder, nobody will listen to Notch’s claims of innocence until he meets the future Protector of the Monarchy, Sofia Falco.

But Sofia has her own burdens. The first female Protector in a hundred years, her House is under threat from enemies within, the prince has made it clear he does not want her services and worst of all, she cannot communicate with her father’s sentient mask of bone, the centuries-old Argeon. Without the bone mask she cannot help anyone — not herself, and certainly not a mercenary with no powerful House to protect him.

Meanwhile, far across the western desert, Ain, a young Pathfinder, is thrust into the role of Seeker. Before winter storms close the way, he must leave his home on a quest to locate the Sea Shrine and take revenge on the people who drove his ancestors from Anaskar, the city ruled by the prince Sofia and Notch are sworn to protect, whether he wants their help or not." [Source]

No more today, see you next week ......



Blogosphere


Hey, I'm Bona Fide. I just came back from my last foray through the blogosphere. What can you expect from me? I tell you: Everything from Art to Fart as long as there is any faint connection to books. And here is some honey from the beehive blogosphere...


Recognisable archetypal characters
Where do you find them? Learn more about them in the following excellent post over at The History Girls:

Commedia dell'Arte - by Ann Swinfen



The Natives of Britain
The following post over at English Historical Fiction Authors is a really interesting one. A look in to British history and the perception of the early inhabitants.

Changing Faces of Britain’s Natives


Videophones
What can I say more as that this is again such an enjoying and informative post over at Dark Roasted Blend

Videophones from the Future Past


Importance of reviews
I think it need to be more precise. The importance of reviews over at Amazon. There is an enlightening post written by blogger and author Roland D. Yeomans on his blog Writing in the Crosshairs. I must admit I learned something new and have now a better understanding of  reviews on Amazon. But to be honest  with this knowledge I understand a lot better why there are so many short and often meaningless reviews over at Amazon.



That's it for today. Come back next week for more ......


Movies


Hey, it's me Fide. I'm a remote control professional. I'm that fast that I can watch two movies at the same time.



I like the video game SKYRIM and I like A Song of Ice and Fire also known as Game of Thrones.
Last week I found a video showing a SKYRIM intro made in the style of the Game of Throne series


My favorite weapon in role playing video games is the bow and crossbow. The history of archery is long one and many skills have been lost. Would you like to know what is possible if you have the proper skills to use bow and arrow? Then have a look at following video. When I watched it the first time I sat dumbfounded in front of the screen.


That's all for today. See you next time....


Quotes

I 'm the Keeper of the minutes. But I don't mind when you call me Kotm. No, no. I don't explain to you how to pronounce.

There are things which do not return ...............



"It is with a word as with an arrow - once let it loose and it does not return.

Author unknown
You might also like:

Sunday, January 18, 2015

Edi's Weekend Wave issue #1503

1 comments
Hello and welcome to issue #1503 of Edi's Weekend Wave.

Dear Readers,
this has been a sad week. On Monday 12th January we had to put down Pablo, our 15 years old tomcat. Our other cat Lily is missing him. She nearly stopped eating and we needed to chaperon her. On Tuesday I went to my root amputation which has been successful.I had to stay home for the rest of the week, avoiding computer, physical activities and talk. Next week Tuesday the doctor will take the stitches out.
I spent a lot of time with an ice pack in my left hand and my reader in my right hand.  Reading was a kind of compensation.

Now I'm in somewhat strange mood which I can't really describe. It seems I should follow the advice given in the quote I share with you today.



ENJOY READING ....



Edi's Guidepost

The Lighthouse
News and information straight from the horse's mouth by Lighthouse keeper ediFanoB


  1. Reading progress 
Books
The latest report from our shelf shop net correspondent Bona
  1. New books on my shelf/reader or when one book leads to another 
Blogosphere
Messages from the depths of the blogosphere by spheronaut Bona Fide
  1. What are the Kargrandes?
  2. Amazing, Amazing, Amazing
  3. Intelligence work in the 16th century
  4. Medieval Plants

Movies
Remote control junkie Fide and his zapping highlights
  1. CHAPPiE

Quotes
The member of the house of quotes and a quote himself the Keeper of the minutes ( we call him Kotm) fished for you
  1. German proverbs, sayings and idiomsQuote related to visit

The Lighthouse
This month is crazy when it comes to reading. I can't remember when I read six books in 16 days and additionally half way through two other books. I do not scrutinize I just enjoy it. I'm sure it will not go on like that. Next week I want to work on reviews.


I finished

- Dead Man's Land (digital, January 2013) [Kindle ASIN: B007JKSHFO] by Robert Ryan.
I wrote on GOODREADS:
"The first book in the "Dr John Watson" series.
A World War I crime mystery starring Dr John Watson.
Murder in the gruesome trenches of Flanders Field. John Watson face the enemy in front and a killer in the back.

This is an intense story where the aged Dr John Watson shows his detective qualities. Strong characters - male AND female - in their daily fight to survive. You do not read often the name of the famous detective. It is not necessary because you immediately identify the chapters where he appears and I must say there have been passages which touched me deeply."

- The Immortality Game  (digital November 2014) [Kindle ASIN: B00PGW5YZ8] by Ted Cross.Last week I told you how I discovered the book. I could not resist and read it.
After slow start - this related to the development not to the pace of the action itself - but then the tension rose and I was hooked till the last page.
There is a full review in progress.

- The Invisible Library (digital, December 2014 [Kindle ASIN: B00M44051E] by Genevieve Cogman.
 I was not impressed after finishing the first chapter. But then the story blossomed and delivered everything promised in the description: Stolen books, hidden libraries, forbidden societies and secret agents in alternate London. 
There is a full review in progress


I'm

- 334 pages in  Malice (digital December 2012) [Kindle edition ASIN: B00AER8240] by John Gwynne.
I'm halfway through. For me it is like the preparation of something big to come. It is interesting to see in which way the characters develop. Some seem predictable. But is always good for a surprise.

- 183 pages in The Secret of Abdu El Yezdi (pb, 2013) [ISBN-13: 978-1616147778] by Mark Hodder
I'm a big fan of the alluring Burton & Swinburne series and with the fourth book in the series we enter a new story arc. It is as good as expected.

No progress

Finally I moved the books which stayed here for month to my "to be continued later" shelf on GOODREADS.


 Enjoy your weekend ....



Books


Dear readers, I'm the one to tell you about books - only books? What about novellas and other stuff? My name is Bona. I scour shelves, shops and the net for books. If you call me a book whore I would not gainsay you. But be aware I have my own, sometimes elusive taste.

New books on my shelf/reader or when one book leads to another

Last week I received physical copies of two books which I ordered in advance. Both books are related to series and unbelievable but true I read the previous books of both books which means I can continue both series.

 Let me start with the third an final book in the ACK-ACK MACAQUE trilogy.
 MACAQUE ATTACK (pb, January 2015) [ISBN-13: 978-1781082850] by Gareth L. Powell
"INFINITE MONKEYS

He’s saved the world twice. Now the dangerous but charismatic Ack-Ack Macaque finds himself leading a dimension-hopping band of angry monkeys, facing an invading horde of implacable killer androids, and confronting the one challenge for which he was never prepared: impending fatherhood!

Meanwhile, former journalist Victoria Valois finds herself facing old enemies as she fights to save the electronic ghost of her dead husband, and Merovech, King of the United Kingdoms of Great Britain and France, receives a troubling message from the dead sands of Mars..." [Source: Back of the book]
I look forward to see how the trilofy will end. So far it has been a wild and funny ride .....


With next book I return to England in the year 1193. It is the time of Richard Lionheart, Prince John
Robin Hood and Guy of Gisburne. The big difference compared to other books covering this period of time is the main character: Guy of Gisburne!
With Hunter of Sherwood: The Red Hand (pb, 30th December 2015) [ISBN-13: 978-1781082904] author Toby Venables delivered the second book in the Guy of Gisburne series.
"Guy of Gisburne, knight and agent to Prince John, is all that stands between England and anarchy, fighting a shadow battle to protect the kingdom from those who would destroy it.

Returning to England after foiling a plot to destroy Jerusalem, Guy of Gisburne is arrested and hauled to the Tower of London; John, England's regent in the absence of its monstrous King, needs his knight once more. A killer has broken into the Prince’s most secure castle in the north and left a message, drawn on the skin of one of his victims: 'the circle is closing,' signed with a handprint in blood. Is the threat genuine? Who or what is the Red Hand? Someone is killing John's men, and the obvious culprit—the most dangerous man in the Kingdom, Hood himself—has an alibi even Guy can't deny." [Source]
I hope the book will be as entertaining as the first one.


No more today, see you next week ......



Blogosphere


Hey, I'm Bona Fide. I just came back from my last foray through the blogosphere. What can you expect from me? I tell you: Everything from Art to Fart as long as there is any faint connection to books. And here is some honey from the beehive blogosphere...

What are the Kargrandes?
To be honest I do not know the answer. But I can tell you who rose the question and where you can find hints.

The question is related to

Dragon of the Stars (7th April 2015) [ISBN-13: 978-1939844067] by Alex J. Cavanaugh.

"The ship of legends…
The future is set for Lt. Commander Aden Pendar, son of a Hyrathian Duke. He’s poised to secure his own command and marriage to the queen’s daughter. He’ll stop at nothing to achieve his goals.
But when the Alliance denies Hyrath’s claim on the planet of Kavil and declares war on their world, Aden finds his plans in disarray. Entrenched in battle and told he won’t make captain, Aden’s world begins to collapse. How will he salvage his career and future during Hyrath’s darkest hour?
One chance remains–the Dragon. Lost many years prior, the legendary ship’s unique weapon is Hyrath’s only hope. Can Aden find the Dragon, save his people, and prove he’s capable of commanding his own ship?" [Source]
My review of  Dragon of the Stars will be available on 1st of March 2015. Furthermore I will be part of the blog tour for the book.
For more information about the question please read the following announcement by Dancing Lemur Press LLC

"What are the Kargrandes? That is the question posed on a website announcing the April 7, 2015 release of Dragon of the Stars by Alex J. Cavanaugh–www.whatarethekargrandes.com. Every Monday, a new clue appears, along with another piece of the puzzle. Clues can also be followed on Twitter through the hashtag #whatarethekargrades. The final clue will be posted April 6, one day before the book’s release.
Cavanaugh’s first three books, CassaStar, CassaFire, and CassaStorm, are all Amazon best-sellers in the US and UK. Dragon of the Stars is a stand-alone book, and the Kargrandes are a key part of the story.
The ship of legends...
The future is set for Lt. Commander Aden Pendar, son of a Hyrathian Duke. He’s poised to secure his own command and marriage to the queen’s daughter. He’ll stop at nothing to achieve his goals.
But when the Alliance denies Hyrath’s claim on the planet of Kavil and declares war on their world, Aden finds his plans in disarray. Entrenched in battle and told he won’t make captain, Aden’s world begins to collapse. How will he salvage his career and future during Hyrath’s darkest hour?
One chance remains–the Dragon. Lost many years prior, the legendary ship’s unique weapon is Hyrath’s only hope. Can Aden find the Dragon, save his people, and prove he’s capable of commanding his own ship?
Fans are encouraged to visit every week for a new clue and share the site on social media.

Alex J. Cavanaugh works in web design, graphics, and  technical editing. Online he is the Ninja Captain and founder of the Insecure Writer’s Support Group–www.insecurewriterssupportgroup.com. His website is www.alexjcavanaugh.blogspot.com and the Kargrandes site is www.whatarethekargrandes.com.

Dragon of the Stars will be available April 7, 2015 online, retail, and in all eBook formats. Published by Dancing Lemur Press, L.L.C. Science fiction–space opera/military/adventure. Trade paperback $16.95 ISBN 9781939844064, eBook $5.99 ISBN 9781939844057 www.DancingLemurPress.com"


Amazing, Amazing, Amazing
In this case AAA has nothing to do with credit rating. I repated the word thrice in order to emphasise how much a love the following post I found over at Dark Roasted Blend. Have a look at
Amazing Automatons, Robots & Victorian Androids



Intelligence work in the 16th century
Recently I reviewed  Death by Disputation (digital 2014) [ Kindle Edition ASIN:  B00RC56VCW] by  Anna Castle. I mentioned it several times that the author post information related to her books.
In Death by Disputation the reader meets poets and spies. Therefor I recommend to read to following post by  Anna Castle to all her readers and everyone who is interested in intelligence work in the 16th century:




Medieval Plants
As a reader of medieval mysteries I know that often herbs and plants play a certain role. When I want to know more about a specific herb I often use Wikipedia.
Now I discovered a really interesting post series on a blog I follow. In case you are interested in the topic you should definitely visit  Sci-Fi Fan Letter and have a look at the first two posts of a post series about medieval plants:




That's it for today. Come back next week for more ......


Movies


Hey, it's me Fide. I'm a remote control professional. I'm that fast that I can watch two movies at the same time.

There will be definitely a lot of action delivered with Avengers: Age of Ultron. The second trailer gives a small foretaste.


That's all for today. See you next time....


Quotes

I 'm the Keeper of the minutes. But I don't mind when you call me Kotm. No, no. I don't explain to you how to pronounce.

The following quote express a lot about I feel a t the moment ...............


"Once in a while you have to take a break and visit yourself.

Audrey Giorgi
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