Wednesday’s Word = SEA

Most readers will acknowledge that some words reappear time and time again in titles. Often these words are associated with a particular genre. Case in point: “The girl on the train” and “Gone girl” spawned countless thriller titles with the word ‘girl’ in the title.

I know there are hundreds of books with the word ‘sea’ in the title, but I’m featuring a small selection of titles that appeal to me personally, as a way of sharing my book love.

As you view this post, I am literally at sea. So therefore I thought the word ‘sea’ would be particularly apt for this week.

Just click on the cover to read the book’s synopsis from Goodreads.
You might just find your next favorite book!

Are you tempted by any of these covers?

So many fabulous ones here. Which cover MOST APPEALS to YOU?
Have you read one of these titles and absolutely LOVED it?

If you’ve added even one of these titles to YOUR TBR,
Please let me know in the comments.

The graphic below shows where I am right now, so it might take me a week or so to respond…


About Fictionophile

Fiction reviewer ; Goodreads librarian. Retired library cataloger - more time to read! Loves books, gardening, and red wine. I have been a reviewer member of NetGalley since October 2013. I review titles offered by Edelweiss, and participate in blog tours with TLC Book Tours.
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4 Responses to Wednesday’s Word = SEA

  1. Pingback: Links I’ve Enjoyed This Week – 08/03/2020 #WeeklyRoundUpPost 🔗📆 🔗 #SecretLibraryBookBlog – Secret Library Book Blog

  2. carhicks says:

    I have read Salt to Sea and The Girl from the Sea. The Girl From the Sea is the first Shalini Boland book I read, and although not her best, it was still good. Loved Salt to the Sea. I also have the Beatriz Williams book on my TBR, but need to get to it. I had forgotten about it. The Sea Gate really attracted my eye so I added that one. Some other good looking covers here, but I am practising restraint.

    Liked by 1 person

  3. So glad to hear that ye be at sea matey! It be the best place to be. Wishing ye fair winds and calm seas on yer journey. Arrrr!
    x The Captain

    Liked by 1 person

  4. James McEwan says:

    From the books listed above,, “The Winter Sea by Susanna Kearsley”, would be one that i may read. The idea of unravelling a Scottish History that mysteriously has ramifications on the present has caught my attention.

    The use of the word “sea” seems easily adaptable from a light romantic holiday mood to the dark crime and mysterious psychological novels.

    Liked by 1 person

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