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  • A wonderful listen

    Sophie Masson’s A Hundred Words for Butterfly is a wonderful listen. The relationship and tension between twins Helen and Alex felt very real, and the gently unfurling relationship between Helen and Tony was refreshing and so lovely. And of course the wonderful descriptions of the towns and countryside - and food! - made me feel an intense longing for the Basque Country. I also loved the fact that the dramas and tensions were human-sized, for want of a better term. It felt real, rather than theatrical for the sake of a dramatic arc. They felt like real people. With lively narration from Sarah Kennedy, this is a book that the Spineless Wonders team should be extraordinarily proud of. Congratulations to all involved!

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  • Captivating, immersive story

    Sophie Masson's 100 Words For Butterfly is a beautiful, captivating tale about Australian sisters, Helen and Alex Dorian. The twins' story begins after they arrive in France to retrace the footsteps of the Christian pilgrims along the Camino de Santiago. Masson's evocative descriptions of the food and culture within the picturesque Basque region takes the reader to another time and place. But family relationships (both past and present), are at the heart of this compelling narrative. Like a flavoursome, aromatic Basque soup, this immersive tale leaves you wanting more. In part, this is due to the dialogue. It sounds authentic - as though you were eavesdropping on a friend's conversation. And it is brought to life by Sarah Kennedy's exquisite narration. But the real charm of Masson's story is her engaging, relatable characters. They seem so real that they feel like old friends halfway through the narrative. We care about what happens to them and must journey with them to the very end.

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