Terry Pratchett: Wintersmith

Wintersmith (Discworld, #35; Tiffany Aching, #3)Wintersmith by Terry Pratchett
My rating: 4 of 5 stars

This one was wonderful. So wise and warm and sad at times and funny and just.. wonderful. I love Tiffany. She is a great role model for girls I think.. because let’s face it.. it’s not just about being a witch. It’s about being a strong woman, isn’t it? Pratchett,Sir, you are doing it right. (And You the cat meeting Greebo was just accurate. I laughed so hard at that scene.)

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Terry Pratchett: Moving Pictures

Moving Pictures (Discworld, #10; Industrial Revolution, #1)Moving Pictures by Terry Pratchett
My rating: 2 of 5 stars

Not the best in the series, I think. It didn’t say anything new about Hollywood, even though I enjoyed how it played around with iconic movies and movie stars. Gaspode = <3. But otherwise, it's okay but sort of skippable.

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Terry Pratchett: Lords and Ladies

Lords and Ladies (Discworld, #14; Witches #4)Lords and Ladies by Terry Pratchett
My rating: 3 of 5 stars

This one I think is darker and much more grim than the others before. Not bad, mind you. But since it draws from “A Midsummer Nights Dream”, which is a very dark play itself and not a comedy thank you very much, it is to be expected. I really feared for Granny Weatherwax. But all’s well that ends well, right?

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Terry Pratchett: Carpe Jugulum

Carpe Jugulum (Discworld #23; Witches #6)Carpe Jugulum by Terry Pratchett
My rating: 4 of 5 stars

I love love love the ending. I thought the last couple of books that I read weren’t as hysterically funny.. or as weird or anything. I found this quite plausible. The way religion was addressed or Vampires. I mean, it all makes sense dosen’t it? And I loved Thcrapth. Igor broke my heart in that one scene (even though I knew Thcrapth would make a spectacular return).

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Terry Pratchett: Monstrous regiment

Monstrous Regiment (Discworld, #31; Industrial Revolution, #3)Monstrous Regiment by Terry Pratchett
My rating: 5 of 5 stars


The mood was nothing like e.g. the Twoflower novels. But how can it? It deals with oppression and abuse of women, with war and death and identity and religion and perception and society and the struggle for power and a place in the world. It is probably the most serious in tone of all the Discworld novels I have read so far and it is again very wise.

I truly recommend this. You can read it as a stand alone even, you don’t really need to know who Vimes and Angua are. They only feature a little.

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