Teaser Tuesday is a weekly meme currently being hosted by Ambrosia @ The Purple Booker. All are welcome to participate!
- Grab your current read.
- Open to a random page.
- Share two ‘teaser’ sentences from somewhere on that page.
- BE CAREFUL NOT TO INCLUDE SPOILERS! You don’t want to give too much away so as to not ruin the book for others!
- Share the title and author so that other TT participants can add the book to their TBR lists if they like your teasers.
The Weight of Feathers by Anna-Marie McLemore
Now she knew why Justin said so little about the show. He didn’t want to admit how beautiful their enemies looked as they danced. When one of the men lifted one of the women, the wind turned her skirt to water. When he set her down, she landed so softly the branches didn’t bend.
I’m only a few pages into this story so far, but I can tell you that it’s beautiful. The prose has a lyrical quality to it that just flows so easily. And the story itself is so unique and full of whimsy. I’m already in love and nothing has even happened yet. I can’t wait to read McLemore’s newest novel after seeing how wonderful her writing is. Gimme, gimme, gimme!
For twenty years, the Palomas and the Corbeaus have been rivals and enemies, locked in an escalating feud for over a generation. Both families make their living as traveling performers in competing shows—the Palomas swimming in mermaid exhibitions, the Corbeaus, former tightrope walkers, performing in the tallest trees they can find.
Lace Paloma may be new to her family’s show, but she knows as well as anyone that the Corbeaus are pure magia negra, black magic from the devil himself. Simply touching one could mean death, and she’s been taught from birth to keep away. But when disaster strikes the small town where both families are performing, it’s a Corbeau boy, Cluck, who saves Lace’s life. And his touch immerses her in the world of the Corbeaus, where falling for him could turn his own family against him, and one misstep can be just as dangerous on the ground as it is in the trees.
Have you read The Weight of Feathers? What did you think about it? Have you read McLemore’s newest novel, When the Moon Was Ours?