TBR: June 2020

During the month of June I plan to read a few more of the books that have been on my shelf for over a year. With both the library and the book stores closed, I have been slowly whittling down the books on my TBR shelf.

In addition to these, my plan is to finish reading the Throne of Glass Series by Sarah J Maas which I began in May. If I have time to read more, I will pick up a novel as dictated by my mood. June is the month for report cards so I will see how many titles I am able to enjoy.

What do you plan to read in June?

© Colline Kook-Chun, 2020

15 thoughts on “TBR: June 2020

  1. I also have a number of books on my TBR, Colline. I am currently reading two romances, one features a British Indian lady and another is historical and set in Canada. I have a lovely horror novel coming up next which I am looking forward too.


  2. I have a stack of books on my TBR pile – lockdown has definitely allowed me to read a lot more – loving a lie in each morning to indulge with a coffee and a few chapters! I have one the same as one of yours – The Tattooist. I don’t quite feel in the mood yet to start that one. I have already devoured a book in June – I am a quick reader (!) – yesterday I finished The Kitchen God’s Wife by Amy Tan – really enjoyed it after a slightly slow start. My next one will be The Dutch House by Ann Patchett – it comes recommended by several friends.


    1. I have heard good things about The Dutch House. Like you, I am hoping that my mood allows me to pick up The Tattooist of Auschwitz – I may want something lighter to read.


      1. I have to say I have been reading quite a few ‘easy reads’, those not challenging my mind too much. I did have a few books at first that made me feel sad – that wasn’t good at the time!


        1. I have been doing the same. Being at home all the time with no connection with people outside my home has meant I cannot face reading books that take a person to dark places.


      1. Set during the Second World War in Paris, a Jewish family are rounded up and sent off to concentration camps with many others. Before they go someone is hidden in a cupboard in their apartment. The book is written from the point of view of one of the children and also later on when a journalist is is doing a piece on the 60th anniversary of the Vel D’hiv roundup.


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