Native Trees of Canada, by Leanne Shapton
This is a beautiful, wordless set of images of tree parts. 19-year-old me would've pulled this book apart and plastered it all over her walls.
Cinderella, vol. 2: Fables Are Forever, by Bill Willingham, Chris Roberson et al
It was a bit more challenging than I would've liked to keep track of the multiple timelines and flashbacks involved in this story, but it easily might've been me rather than the book - I was ill when I read it. Other than the involuntary puzzlement, I very much enjoyed this. Bond is more fun with a female protagonist and a crapload of fairytale references.
Cursed Pirate Girl, Collected Edition vol. 1, by Jeremy Bastian (e-ARC)
A total romp! Strange and Victorian and inventive. The drawings are insanely detailed.
Soulless, Changeless, Blameless, Heartless and Timeless, by Gail Carriger
Another delightful romp. Pour one sparkling, well-constructed Regency romance, muddle with a series of swashbuckling paranormal adventures, add a generous dash of self-aware hilarity, and shake well.
(242, 243, 244, 245, 246)
Brighty of the Grand Canyon, by Marguerite Henry, read by John McDonough (reread, audiobook)
Oh, I forgot how much I love this book! And the reader has a delightful old-man-in-front-of-a-fireplace voice which made everything even better. It's funny, you know, I always forget, and think that kids' books were universally sanitized in the early part of this century, even though I know better - this book was published in 1953 and it is full of murder and mayhem.