Liz Gormley

Books

This member has not published any books.

Liz Gormley's favorite authors on Smashwords


Smashwords book reviews by Liz Gormley

  • Controlling The Cats on Dec. 25, 2013

    An enjoyable and lightly comic love story with some probing innuendo. The alien involvement nicely explains why cats always look so self-importantly content.
  • Mrs Fatterbottom's Burden on Dec. 25, 2013

    A nice time travelling story that is easy to follow, without too many timeline complexities. As well as Mrs Fatterbottom herself, the magician is an interesting minor character.
  • Relatively Good Summer on Feb. 01, 2014
    (no rating)
    A lovely story, comprised of many stories/ events of an older persons childhood, without the restrictions of 21st century society. A feel good book.
  • Relatively Wet Summer on Feb. 02, 2014
    (no rating)
    A fabulous advert for narrow-boating at the beginning, and a haphazard trip after that, thank goodness for the twins to save the trip and their stuff ;) I still love the narrowboating and look forward to my next trip though.
  • Rogue Martian Squirrels on Feb. 02, 2014
    (no rating)
    Not as much about the squirrels version of the story as I would have liked, but an interesting idea nonetheless. Some humorous sections. I will not look at squirrels in the same way again.
  • A Trifle Airship on Feb. 24, 2015

    I felt David's loss following a life changing flight on his home-made blimp. Feel that more explanation is required to expand events. A pleasant book, with likeable characters.
  • Apocalyptic Pub Lunches on Feb. 24, 2015

    Beach huts, a microlight aircraft and a pink electricity pylon all play their part in this interesting tale. Told from the perspectives six of the protagonists, it reveals the surprising link between deliberate pub food poisoning and the end of civilisation as it is known. You might ever look a barmaid or waitress in the eye in quite the same way again.
  • Relatively Posh Summer on Feb. 24, 2015

    A hilarious conclusion to the relative summer trilogy, told as the boys view the world of academic matrimony from the perspective of ushers at their aunt's wedding. The story will be familiar to survivors of family weddings and traditional academia alike. I actually laughed out loud.