About

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Hi there! and Welcome to my tiny, weeny corner on the web. Thank you for taking the time out to visit my blog and I hope you enjoy your stay. With that said, here’s a little bit about me.

My name is Keeana. I’m from the Caribbean, Jamaica to be exact and I’m 19 years old. I’m a book loving maniac who drinks way too much tea and listens to way too much Korean music, flower child of the universe, coloured hair addict, lover of tattoos and piercings.

I mostly read YA, fantasy, contemporary romances and occasionally New Adult books. I usually read standalone novels but since I started blogging, I’m getting more into book series.

I’m hoping this will be a fun experience and that I’ll meet a lot of awesome book friends. And that I’ll be in the blogging community for a long time.

 

Kee the Reader

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30 thoughts on “About

    1. Hi! Can’t say I love Korean music, although I like a wide variety of music, so I can’t say I don’t like it. I do love classical music, though!

      Are you interested in reading my book? Either way, thanks for saying hi!

      🙂

      Maria

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      1. Okay, officially an idiot now! I glanced at the picture, not the headlines. Second runner up! Not bad! Even if I hate beauty pageants, at this stage of my life (despite my cousin’s having won one ages ago…)

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    2. Btw, just saw the comments about Miss Jamaica. My cousin, Carmen (Althea) Laing, asked me to vote for her, and I didn’t, because I have a philosophical problem with beauty pageants (though I used to watch them all the time). But now I see that she had an afro! I was out with my son last night, and they had Miss Universe on the big screen, and I saw cloned women from all over the world–as in, same length hair, legs, basic facial features, although they were from Asia, Africa, etc. Then I saw Miss Tanzania, with a short afro–same everything else, but I thought, “You go, girl!” Maybe she was the token afro in that part of the pageant? I watched for maybe 5 minutes, somewhere in the middle.

      Anyway, sorry to see the tweet suggesting that even in this day and age, natural hair isn’t a “thing” in Jamaica, Or at least, isn’t accepted as beautiful by enough of the population to make that tweet nonsensical.

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  1. Hey I didn’t see a contact page so I’m posting this here:

    My name is Victoria Grace Howell. I blog at Wanderer’s Pen (storitorigrace.blogspot.com). I’m currently running a big series where I interview people from around the world to promote international diversity, break stereotypes, and make a crash course for writers. I’ve interviewed people from over 35 countries so far. I noticed you’re from Vietnam, and I’d love to have you on the project. I’ll also promote your blog in the post. How it works is I send you a document with questions and then you send it back with your answers. You can check out one of the latest posts in the series so you’ll get an idea of what yours would look like: http://storitorigrace.blogspot.com/2017/02/so-your-character-is-from-finland.html Would you be interested in this?

    Thanks so much for your time!

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  2. Good morning!

    I was born in Sav-la-mar, but I left before I was 2, so I guess that makes me Canadian. My dad was raised in Black River, and I have cousins who are still on the island. My mom is a Bermudian. I’m saying all this because I think it’s so cool to see someone from Jamaica blogging about books. Then again, why not?

    Here’s the blurb for my novel:

    Even though she lives hundreds of miles away, when Langston, who dreams of being a chef, meets Cecile, a Juilliard-trained pianist, he is sure that his history of being a sidekick, instead of a love interest, is finally over. Their connection is real and full of potential for a deeper bond, but the obstacles between them turn out to be greater than distance. Can these busy, complicated people be ready for each other at the same time? Does it even matter? Before they can answer these questions, each must do battle with the ultimate demon—fear.

    Told in a witty combination of standard prose, letters, emails, and diary entries, LETTING GO, in the tradition of Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie’s AMERICANAH, is a long-distance love story that also examines race, religion, and the difficult choices we make following our passions. From the Great White North to the streets of New York City to the beaches of Bermuda, LETTING GO is a journey of longing, betrayal, self-discovery and hope you will never forget.

    If this interests you, I’d love to send a pdf, mobi, or epub file.

    Thanks,
    Maria

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