The Fine Art of Fluff

I’m going to open with a confession: I used to look down on fluffy books. After a childhood spent reading the book equivalent of romantic fiction, I switched the other way to only dark books, full of pain and death and all sorts of intense, sad-making things. Somewhere along the way, I got the idea that fluffy books weren’t important. That they were silly, mindless entertainment. Fun to read, sure, but not really quality literature.

Hold on, let me make my point. It's good, I promise.

Hold on, let me make my point. It’s good, I promise.

My past self was stupid. Okay, not stupid, but misguided and Darcy levels of prejudiced. These feelings, I think, come almost entirely from society. Obviously, I chose to buy into what society was selling, which was my mistake and I’ll own it. Look at children’s books. Does anyone dismiss the ones that are fluffy? Is there an idea they’re lesser? No. Why should it be that way for adults? If anything, kids would need the dark stuff MORE than adults, who have more of a conception of how terrible life can be. A broad spectrum of fiction exists for a reason, because that is what we NEED.

Like on those days when someone eats your food. NOT COOL, BRO.

Like on those days when someone eats your food. NOT COOL, BRO.

Lately, I’ve been realizing how much good a fluffy book can do for my mood. That’s the most obvious benefit. Sometimes you just need something light-hearted that will make you feel like good things exist in the world. You’ve had a crap day and you need something to make you smile.

And you SHOULDN'T be. Embrace the fluff. And the chocolate to go with it.

And you SHOULDN’T be. Embrace the fluff. And the chocolate to go with it.

Dismissing fluffy books as silly and lacking in depth is easy to do, but it’s not fair. Crafting a fluffy book is not necessarily easier than any other. In some ways, I imagine it’s more difficult. See, writing a truly fluffy book means trying to avoid any plot points that are too depressing. Since much of life is depressing, the scope of the book is necessarily narrowed.

A good fluffy novel leans hard upon the characters. Sure, fluffy novels probably aren’t the ideal books for plot-driven readers, though I wouldn’t dismiss ALL of them. However, for character-driven readers like myself, fluff is a gold mine of brilliance. Banter lives here and laughter and feeeeeeelings.

friends you're my lobster

Fluff can go horribly wrong, of course. It can be saccharine and mindless and uninspired. Like every single type of book, some are horrific, many are middling and some are utterly perfect. And, of course, which books fall into which quality level will vary from reader to reader.

Society makes me feel like I should be embarrassed to admit that I’m reading a fluffy book about ponies or princesses or kissing, but, you know what?, society is wrong. Society’s wrong about that, just like it is about YA not being high quality. To pull off a fluffy book, the author needs to keep the tone consistently light without crossing the line into cheesiness, which is a really tough thing to do. The book has to be cute and light without being SO sweet as to give you a toothache.

When they go wrong, the book's snuggling up to you and you have that face Joey is making.

When they go wrong, the book’s snuggling up to you and you have that face Joey is making.

Fluffy books CAN also tackle important themes. They don’t have to be entirely romance or silliness. You know all those broken homes in YA and neglectful parents? In fluffy books, you’re more likely to find healthy, functioning family units. You’re more likely to find friendships that aren’t toxic. These books can model good relationships in a way that the darker books generally don’t, because they’re too busy focusing on the painful aspects.

When I finish a really good fluffy book, I grin like a fool on pretty much every page and for an hour after. The book leaves me in a mood that’s so positive it’s almost entirely foreign to me. As I finish the book, I can pretty much feel my heart growing two sizes. THAT? That is IMPRESSIVE. That’s art. And it’s fluffy. And it’s to be commended.

clapping friends

Writing a good fluff book isn’t easier than writing another kind of book. All of it takes skill. I say we start by removing that stigma amongst ourselves, and proudly tell people what we’re reading. Along the lines of the concept of a “guilty pleasure,” the concept of fluffy necessarily being without literary merit or any depth needs to go.

friends i regret nothing


I’m assuming you probably want some fluff after all of that, right? You want a big smile pasted to your face and your heart to swell like the Grinch’s after he learns to love Christmas. As such, here are some of my personal favorites, shared with the caveat that, with fluff being highly character-driven, what works for me might not work for you. These novels are often in first person and the kind of books you likely won’t enjoy if you don’t relate to the main character. If the ones that work for me aren’t for you, I promise there are other ones out there that probably will, unless you solely like books that kick you in your feels with steel-toed boots. If you do, that’s cool too.

Throughout, clicking on a book cover will take you to either the Goodreads page or my review.

Meg Cabot

Meg Cabot is basically the queen and champion of fluffy YA. I wouldn’t call her books literary, but they ARE good. Some of them are a bit dated with the slang, but, personally, I think that only adds to their charm. She’s got a mixture of fluffy contemps, mysteries, and fantasies, so, whatever you’re into, she can probably hook you up. Pictured are my top three, but you really can’t go wrong with any of it (except Abandon, though I’ve not heard great things about the vampire ones either).

Shadowland - Meg Cabot
Size 12 Is Not Fat - Meg Cabot
How to Be Popular - Meg Cabot

Shanna Swendson

Odds are you probably aren’t familiar with Shanna Swendson. She’s one of those authors who isn’t hyped enough. Fluffy fantasy of the most adorable order. Particularly notable for the love interest who is decidedly not in the alpha male stereotype.

Enchanted, Inc - Shanna Swendson

Janet Evanovich

This woman is a genius at writing hysterical things, even if I do wish Stephanie would just pick a fucking guy already. (And obviously that should be Morelli.) The first time I heard of Evanovich was when my dad and I heard my mom making a sound we thought was out of control sobbing. She was actually laughing so hard she was crying while reading One for the Money.

One for the Money - Janet Evanovich
Full House - Janet Evanovich
Metro Girl - Janet Evanovich

Jennifer Crusie

From my days reading romance novels, Jennifer Crusie’s are the BEST. They tend to have quoting and cute and animals and banter and food. Plus, they don’t tend to go in for the commanding alpha male types who are domineering and jealous. Hilarious and sexy all at once.

Welcome to Temptation - Jennifer Crusie
Bet Me - jennifer Crusie

Sarah Addison Allen

You cannot go wrong with Sarah Addison Allen’s magical realism. The books are super fluffy and sweet and romantic. There tends to be delicious food description too. They manage to be very southern without being remotely stereotypical. I can’t usually do southern fiction, and I love hers.

Garden Spells -Sarah Addison Allen
The Peach Keeper

Lauren Morrill

Lauren’s debut Meant to Be is a super adorable fluffy romance with some excellent kissing and a ton of banter. If you don’t like Julia immediately, you probably won’t like the book, so maybe check a preview and see if it’s a you book. If you love her, it’s PERFECTION. Her sophomore novel, Being Sloane Jacobs is a rare novel that lives up to its pitch: The Cutting Edge meets The Parent Trap. It’s not romance-based, but it’s most definitely fluffy.

Meant to Be
Being Sloane Jacobs - Lauren Morrill

Sarah Strohmeyer

Now, I know Strohmeyer started out with adult romances, but I’ve actually not read any of those. What I do know is that her YA novels are a lot of fun, and I always look forward to a new one!

Smart Girls Get What They Want
How Zoe Made Her Dreams (Mostly) Come True - Sarah Strohmeyer

E. Lockhart

All of her books aren’t fluffy from what I hear, but the Ruby Oliver series qualifies. It’s perhaps a shade or two darker than some of the other books here, but all I remember looking back is the humor and high school drama. The series is somewhat reminiscent of Sloppy Firsts but a bit lighter. Ruby’s hilarious and silly, and keeps things light, even when she’s dealing with something a bit more serious. There’s a lot of romance, but it’s not the central focus I wouldn’t say.

The Boyfriend List - E. Lockhart

Claire LaZebnik

So far, I’ve only read one of Claire LaZebnik’s books, but if she can make a retelling of Mansfield Park adorable, I’m pretty sure she is a fluff-master. Seriously, I hate Mansfield Park, and I recommend her retelling, The Trouble with Flirting, wholeheartedly.

The Trouble with Flirting - Claire LaZebnik

Miranda Kenneally

If you are looking for a fluffy romance, may I please direct you to Miranda Kenneally who delivers consistently. Well, mostly. Things I Can’t Forget is great, but it’s not particularly fluffy. Okay, and Stealing Parker has a lot of not-fluff. However, the other two are delightfully fluffy and you’ll have to read the others once you read them.

Catching Jordan - Miranda Kenneally
Racing Savannah

Sarra Manning

Thus far, I’ve only read Adorkable, but it was slightly edgier fluff, with the bonus of being British. Plus, a friends with benefits sexual relationship with a hot Asian. And blogging! So yes. This.


Kasie West

Three books and three wonderful bits of marshmallow fluff. Okay, so the plot aspects of the Pivot Point books get a bit dark at times, but the overall feeling is light and romancey and full of banter. Those two are good choices if you’re not entirely sold on fluff and want a bit of darkness mixed in.

Pivot Point
The Distance Between Us - Kasie West

Lindsay Ribar

I debated including Lindsay in this list, because The Art of Wishing is genrebending and also feelsbending. It starts out as masterful fluff, but the whole book isn’t fluffy. It also does dark and serious. If you’d like to try some good fluff, but you want an excellent fantasy plot as well, Ribar’s debut is a fantastic choice.

The Art of Wishing

Katie Sise

Katie only has one book out so far, but it made me laugh out loud a lot, so I need to feature it. The Boyfriend App is also diverse and includes LGBT characters. It definitely crosses into kooky, so it’s a question of whether you can appreciate utter silliness. The focus also isn’t on romance in this one, in case you like fluff but not so much romance as the central element.

The Boyfriend App - Katie Sise

Bridget Zinn

This is fluffy fantasy of the highest order. Fluffy high fantasy is really difficult to do well. There’s so much world building in fantasy, and to pull of the characterization of fluff at the same time is really tricky. In my opinion, Zinn managed that deftly. Bonus for cute animals.

Poison - Bridget Zinn

Liz Czukas

Liz’s debut comes out next month, and it’s my latest brilliant fluff read. Her second book looks just as adorable. Ask Again Later had me shipping the ship on page 12, and giggling and smiling all the way through.

Ask Again Later - Liz Czukas

What Say You?

Alright, guys, believe it or not, I have not read every book ever (and I probably forgot some I actually read), so I know I’m missing some beautifully done fluff. Share your favorites in the comments! Give the fluffy books some LOVE.

36 responses to “The Fine Art of Fluff”


    “Society makes me feel like I should be embarrassed to admit that Iโ€™m reading a fluffy book about ponies or princesses or kissing, but, you know what?, society is wrong.”

    SERIOUSLY THIS. Ugh. I get so sad when I see people saying, “This was cute, but it was only fluff, so 3 stars.” Come onnnnn. It’s goal wasn’t to be complex – rate it for what it claimed to be. If a book has you constantly giggling and smiling, and delivers on its promised fluff, that can be worth its weight in gold. PERFECT.

    You need to read On the Fence man. I will stare you down until you do.
    Debby (Snuggly Oranges) recently posted…Authors, Let Your Readers Read in PeaceMy Profile

    • Christina Franke says:

      WEEEEEEE. This post will happily dance with you. Adorably.

      I WILL NOT BE EMBARRASSED. I will carry my fluffy books with pride.

      I used to be guilty of the fluffy is worth less stars thing, but NO MORE. Thus why Poison got five stars. I loved every page and I didn’t have any criticisms, so WHY would I rate it lower? Pretentiousness would have been the only reason. None of that, self. None.

      Oh dear, there’s a lot of staring in your future.

  2. Morgan says:

    Love this post! I definitely need fluffy books on days when I need a laugh or a smile. There are so many on your list that I need to check out! LOVED Meant to Be, can’t wait to read Being Sloane Jacobs.

    My favorite fluffy book has to be Anna and the French Kiss. I reread it recently and grinned the entire time. I love it so.

    Another super fun reread was Angus, Thongs and Full Frontal Snogging- book 1 in the Georgia Nicholson series. Read it as a freshman in high school originally. They’re definitely younger YA, are super British, and are SUPER hysterical. I laughed so hard I cried and I ship the ships to infinity and beyond.

    I also love anything by Sophie Kinsella, esp her Confessions of a Shopaholic series and I’ve Got Your Number. All of her books are flufftastic.

    • Christina Franke says:

      I’ve been told so many times to read Stephanie Perkins, but haven’t found the chance yet. They are on my shelf though, and WILL happen. ๐Ÿ™‚

      Oooh, I just bought most of the Georgia series. I didn’t like them as a teen, but I think I’m in a different place now and will probably love them.

      AH! Yes, Sophie Kinsella! I was all about her books when I was a teen. Forgot because I haven’t read any lately!

  3. Oh my gosh, I love this post for so many reasons! I’ve been planning a “what’s so bad about escapism” post for months, but haven’t found the time to actually sit down and put my thoughts to paper.

    But a lot of what I feel, is what you’re talking about here. People need fluff! There’s nothing wrong with it. Sometimes life is just so damn sucky, or stressful, or too dark, and being able to be pulled from it for a few hours makes people (or at least me) deal with the sucky stuff better.
    Quinn @ Quinn’s Book Nook recently posted…Friend Me Friday: February BluesMy Profile

  4. I TOTALLY agree with what you said! Fluffy books are just really feel-good and they make me so happy. I never thought of how it’s actually harder to write a fluffy book because the limitations in the kinds of topics the book can cover. And who doesn’t love some fluff once in a while? It does wonders for your happiness and overall mentality. It totally gives me hope that I’m going to have a romance like the ones in the fluffy books. Totally agree with your recs, too! Kasie West is a genius at cute books with fantastic relationships with great banter. Fantastic review, Christina! <33
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  5. Jen says:

    I love this to pieces! There are a few on here that are new to me, so thanks!
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  6. I love fluffy books AND Friends gifs! So this post is actually the greatest thing.

  7. Nikki says:

    YESSSS. Omg, so much yes to all of this. It’s so strange how so many people only consider “serious” books to have literary merit. Serious/negative emotions are no less important than happy ones! We’d much *rather* be happy, right? So why aren’t happy, fluffy books prized more???

    I was SO EXCITED to see The Art of Wishing on your list here. It’s one of my all-time favorite books, *because* of the balance between adorably smile-inducing scenes, and the darker, FEELS-inducing scenes. LOVE. <333
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  8. I did not like Being Sloane Jacobs. Nope, nope, nope. I am still holding out hope for her others though.

    Totally agree about Sarah Addison Allen.

    Ugh, and Racing Savannah was a letdown for me too. Catching Jordan was decent though.

    I would put Robin Benway on my list. I love her stuff. So cute. And Leila Sales too because Past Perfect was adorable. I clearly need to read more fluff.
    Kara @ Great Imaginations recently posted…Blog Tour: Something Real by Heather Demetrios–Guest Post, Review, GiveawayMy Profile

  9. Kate C. says:

    Holy Mackeral, I’m gonna have to add like a bazillion books to my TBR now, thanks. ๐Ÿ™‚

    Bet Me is pretty much one of my favorite fluffy books out there. Crusie is AWESOME. Her blog is great, too.

    Meg Cabot has some adult ones that I like. Have you read “She Went All the Way”? Hilarious and some yummy sexytimes.

    I’m a big fan of Susan Elizabeth Phillips (but her older stuff is angsty at times) and especially love her sassypants heroines. My two faves of hers are “This Heart of Mine” and “Natural Born Charmer”.

    Katie McCallister has really funny books but her men get downright annoyingly macho at times. Thankfully, she has sassy characters to offset, but I had to put down the Aisling Grey Guardian series for a while.

    Great post. It needs to be said more often, because I think most people get the impression that romance readers are middle aged ladies that lay around in their silk bathrobes eating bon-bons. (Which yes, I do on a regular basis, but STILL.)

  10. Sarah says:

    I have little to add that hasn’t already been said, but what a faaaantastic post. Love it, every single bit. Stephanie Perkins is definately worth picking up for the fluff factor (how haven’t you already???) and Julia Quinn is my favourite for regency-romance type fluff but with wit and intelligence
    Sarah recently posted…Reading 1914 in 2014My Profile

  11. Bookworm1858 says:

    I thought for sure someone would have listed Lindsey Leavitt but it does not seem so far. I’ve read all of her books and find them such fluffy comfort reads!
    Bookworm1858 recently posted…ARC Review: Death SwornMy Profile

  12. Brandy says:

    YESSSSS! And there is well-written fluff and less well-written fluff. Just like there is well-written “serious” literature and less well-written “serious” literature. I used to be more of a literary snob too in my post Babysitter’s Club years. I regret it deeply. I also embrace the fluff now!

    I love a lot of the authors/books you mentioned. Some I love that you didn’t:
    Mindee Arnett’s Arkwell Academy series
    Lindsey Leavitt’s books
    Jaclyn Moriarty’s books (Not just the new series but the older one too.)
    Amy Spalding’s books
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  13. Brandy says:

    Oh! And I forgot adult fluffy:
    Laura Florand’s books (oh my, so good)
    Julia Quinn’s books
    Brandy recently posted…The Shadow ThroneMy Profile

  14. Christina Franke says:

    Oooh, I did forget Amy Spalding, but I LOVED The Reece Malcolm List!

    I didn’t care for the one Moriarty book I read, but I want to try her older ones. Haven’t read the other two yet, but I hope to like them!

  15. Nara says:

    omg I love this post! Fluffy books are great ๐Ÿ˜€ I think perhaps the only problem with fluffy books is that they’re often not super memorable. Like, you remember enjoying them a lot and feeling the warm fuzzies, but you don’t really remember exactly what happened. Well, I’ve found that’s the case for a lot of fluffy contemps I’ve read.

    I knew Kasie West would be on this list haha. She does fluff so well! The Distance Between Us has seriously got to be one of the cutest books I’ve ever read. Same with On the Fence ๐Ÿ™‚

    Why isn’t Stephanie Perkins on this list? SHE SHOULD BE ON THIS LIST. By which I mean you should probably read her books if you haven’t already. They’re so good ๐Ÿ˜€
    There’s an Australian author named Tara Eglington who wrote a book named How to Keep a Boy from Kissing You which is seriously fluffy (I mean, with a title like that, clearly there’s going to be some fluff involved). It’s quite a fun read!
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  16. Jamie says:

    This is great! SOOOO agree with your thoughts. What is wrong with a book that makes you feel happy and laugh and want to prance about?! It really IS an art to stay in that zone that isn’t cheesy and eye-rolly. AWESOME recs and I’m definitely bookmarking!
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  17. I can totally agree on the fluff. Everyone needs fluff. I turn to fluff when live is very less fluff and full of flat. I get fed up of genres too easily and in order to not fall into a slump, I switch it up, usually a fluff book a fortnight. You are so right, there’s nothing to be ashamed, lads and ladies included. Read a fluff book and fall in love, that’s all there is too it. I totally agree on Kasie West as a recommendation too, and I’ve bought Adorkable myself literally the other day *great choice self, woo* I’d also say Keris Stainton can right a good light hearted read; they’re not amazing, but they are full chick-lit at it’s best. Great post Christina! ๐Ÿ˜€
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  18. Genevieve says:

    This is kind of perfect for me right now – I just finished reading Lady Thief last night and desperately need to read some fluffy things before I move on to darker stuff! I’m actually currently reading Racing Savannah and plan on reading Smart Girls Get What They Want soon, but I’m glad I read this because, after reading Things I Can’t Forget, I wasn’t too sure if Savannah was going to be fluffy enough for me while my emotions are all over the place, so it’s good to know I should be safe! And I may have to check out some of the other books you mentioned since the ones I have read that you mentioned all pretty much all favorites!
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  19. I must admit that I’m not a huge fluff reader. Most of the times I prefer my books to have as little romance as possible, so that is holding me back from this genre. I do want to try some more, so your list is definitely helpful! I have my eyes on adorkable (have a copy and I can’t ignore Debby’s love for this one), Meant to be and Pivot point. I absolutely LOVED Poison, so if there are more books like that I’d like to try them ๐Ÿ™‚
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  20. Light and fluffy books are my absolute favorite kind and it pains me when people diss them as being less worthy because they aren’t “meaningful” or “literary” or whatever other diss word they want to throw at me! My life has enough things going on in it that aren’t great so I like to read books where crappy things don’t happen and Happily Ever After’s always happen. I like to read other things too, but if I’m having a bad day light and fluffy books are my medicine.

    I’ve read one, maybe two (I own two, but I can’t remember if I read both of if I just remember the one because it was a Lifetime movie) of Strohmeyer’s adult books and I enjoyed it, though I liked her Smart Girls book the best of all.
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  21. JENNIFER E. SMITH, I just read The Geography Of You And Me and closed it with this big awkward weird smile on my face. I loved it.

    Stephanie Perkins too.

    OHHHHH and Leila Sales as well.

    I love fluff books I don’t even care. Haters gonna hate.

    Also I legit just watched Friends and cackled because it’s the one where they hire Danny Devito as a stripper for Phoebe and lololol Monica discovers her first kiss was Ross and I am still laughing over here.
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  22. Lily B says:

    Totally awesome I love it. I actually really enjoy fluff books in between reading because it helps me cleans my pallet, unclogs my brain and puts a silly smile on my face. So I find them a must lately. Funny. I was looking for some fluff book recommendations and now put a bunch of these on to read list in the library.
    Lily B recently posted…Stacking The Shelves #12My Profile

  23. Dione says:

    Everyone needs some fluffy happy book every once in a while. I find especially after a tough or heavy read I need relief. A couple great ones I’ve read lately are “Romancing the Duke” by Tessa Dare and “The Rosie Project” by Graeme Simsion.

  24. Elizabeth says:

    Oh my god I LOVE the Enchanted Inc. series!! It’s so fun, and I actually really like the way she’s crafted the world! And Cabot is just a classic. I’ve fallen behind on a lot of her books, I know I’m pretty much guaranteed a good time when I read one of her novels.
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  25. […] Christina discusses the fine art of fluff. […]

  26. Joanne Levy says:

    I LOVE fluff (er…which explains why I write it, too) and you have some of my favs here. BET ME is my deserted island book for sure. Also the ENCHANTED Inc Books are so fun! And Jennifer E. Smith is a fav along with Stephanie Perkins.
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  27. Writing a lighthearted book that’s good IS an art. You understand this when you read a book that’s trying to do light and fluff and fails. A lot of authors you list here really are excellent at it. In romance, Kristan Higgins is great at crafting a funny, light romance, with great characters. I’ve read a bunch of “If you like Kristan Higgins, try…” and honestly, not the same. Some succeed, others fall flat. If it’s too fluff, you risk dumbing down and insulting readers. The best light books don’t insult your intelligence.
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  28. Annie says:

    Great recommendations! I love Sarah Addison Allen and Kacie West. They’re just such a refreshing read and they always make me smile.
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  29. Sonia says:

    So much in this post resonates with me. As a readers’ advisory librarian there’s pressure on me (in my mind?) to read the “good” books but I wear the “fluff” flag proudly. Thanks for the recommendations!

  30. Sarah says:

    Great post! Fluff is needed sometimes. I prefer to read fluff when I’m in a reading slump or just in a bad mood. There is nothing better than a light hearted read that you know will have a HEA.
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  31. […] Rossi, Marissa Meyer, and Taherah Mafi. Christina at A Reader of Fictions has a post about The Fine Art of Fluff. Kristilyn at Reading in Winter has a discussion about conquering bookish anxiety, and oh my god, […]

  32. […] Rossi, Marissa Meyer, and Taherah Mafi. Christina at A Reader of Fictions has a post about The Fine Art of Fluff. Kristilyn at Reading in Winter has a discussion about conquering bookish anxiety, and oh my god, […]

  33. […] from A Reader of Fictions wrote a post a while back about the fine art of fluff, which I highly suggest that all of you read. I agree with her 100%. I know that fluffy […]

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