Read Ink, Iron, and Glass (Ink, Iron, and Glass #1) by Gwendolyn Clare Online

Ink, Iron, and Glass (Ink, Iron, and Glass #1)

Can she write a world gone wrong?A certain pen, a certain book, and a certain person can craft entirely new worlds through a branch of science called scriptology. Elsa comes from one such world that was written into creation, where her mothera noted scriptologistconstantly alters and expands their reality.But when her home is attacked and her mother kidnapped, Elsa is forced to cross into the real world and use her own scriptology gifts to find her. In an alternative Victorian Italy, Elsa finds a secret society of young scientists with a gift for mechanics, alchemy, or scriptologyand meets Leo, a gorgeous mechanist with a smart mouth and tragic past. She recruits the help of these fellow geniuses just as an assassin arrives on their doorstep.In this thrilling debut, worlds collide as Elsa unveils a deep political conspiracy seeking to unlock the most dangerous weapon ever createdand only she can stop it....

Title : Ink, Iron, and Glass (Ink, Iron, and Glass #1)
Author :
Rating :
ISBN : 9781250112750
Format Type : ebook
Number of Pages : 336 pages
Url Type : Home » Download » Ink, Iron, and Glass (Ink, Iron, and Glass #1)

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Ink, Iron, and Glass (Ink, Iron, and Glass #1) Reviews

  • Cindy ✩☽ Savage Queen ♔

    Ooo pretty cover! I like it =D

  • Cait • A Page with a View

    2.5 stars. Ok let me start with leaving the book description here because HOW AMAZING DOES THIS SOUND:

    "A certain pen, a certain book, and a certain person can craft entirely new worlds through a branch of science called scriptology. Elsa comes from one such world that was written into creation by her mother—a noted scriptologist.

    But when her home is attacked and her mother abducted, Elsa must cross into the real world and use her own scriptology gifts to find her. In an alternative 19th-century
    ...more

  • Michelle

    **You can see this full review and more at Book Briefs: https://bookbriefs.net**

    Ink, Iron, and Glass is the first book in a new duology by the same name from debut novelist Gwendolyn Clare. Ink, Iron, and Glass is a steampunk fantasy duology about a world where a type of science called scriptology exists. Scriptology is a science magic hybrid where the "scientist" can actually create a new world by scripting or writing it into existence. This concept gripped me right from the start. How awesome
    ...more

  • Livia

    I really enjoyed the story. it was a concept I haven't read before. I can't wait for the next one!

  • Abbie

    This is such a great book with an interesting concept! Unfortunately, I just wasn't in the mood for it right now, but I wanted to read it before I returned it to the library. I'm interested in seeing where this series goes, and I'll probably be giving this a reread before the sequel comes out!

  • TJ Burns

    Wow! Yes! This is my kind of book! Intelligent, clever, creative, and action-packed story line; intriguing and diverse characters, who experience personal growth; interesting, clever, and at times witty dialogue; surprises and unexpected twists - everything I look for in a YA fantasy!

    I received a copy of this book from Macmillan Children's Publishing Group via NetGalley in exchange for an honest review.

  • Carlos

    Meh is all I can muster for this book, great idea and a lot of potential but the execution left a lot to be desired, it didn’t work at least for me , I thought the author could have done a lot more to expand the characters and explore the world she created in this book, instead there were moments when you forgot what you were reading and who was who. It wasn’t a horrible book , it just didn’t work for me because of its format and choice for a plot , I will still read its sequel to see whether th ...more

  • Vicky Who Reads

    2.5 stars

    Elsa lives in a world made by her mother through the scientific branch of scriptology where a person can write new worlds.

    But, when her home is attacked and her mother abducted, Elsa must travel to the real world--historical 19th-century Italy--where she finds a secret society of young people with gifts like her own in scriptology, as well as mechanics and alchemy. On the way, she meets Leo, a gorgeous mechanist with a smart mouth and a tragic past, as well as many other friends who hel

    "Jumi had taught her that love was a weakness--that if you let someone in, you gave them the power to hurt you."


    This trope doesn't always bother me, but I felt like it wasn't hashed out enough. The only thing this really affected was Elsa's love issues and this was one of the more miniscule parts of the novel.

    Leo, the other main protagonist, also suffers from unhashed-backstory-syndrome and he's got problems after both his parents and his brother died in an attack. I can't spoil too much of this plotline, but I just wasn't really a fan of how this worked out and it felt cliché.

    There's a few other things that I wanted to point out that were effects of the characters.

    Firstly, the romance was just something I wasn't into. I didn't feel like there was chemistry and Leo and Elsa felt more platonic than anything to me. When they did have a little spark, it felt pretty forced to me and I would have been a lot more satisfied if they just stayed friends.

    I liked how Clare added diversity in Elsa being brown, but I felt like it was almost tiptoed around. Actually tackling the idea of race in this circumstance would have really changed the narrative to make it more profound, but by tiptoeing around this idea that "Oh, Elsa's brown, but we don't know too much about it" made it seem kind of there to be there rather than there to be used and addressed. I understand if Clare is uncomfortable with writing about this (better to stay in your own lane than to go and offend a couple dozen people), but I wanted more from this and felt that there was a lot of potential in this storyline that was lacking because Elsa was so cookie-cutter.

    Also, the plot was largely fine by me. They did some traipsing around and talking and trying to find something to do, which didn't bother me too much. Things sped up later in the story during the climax where they were doing all sorts of crazy things in labyrinths.

    But what bothered me about the plot was a decision Leo makes which the reader discovers at the very, very end, and it led me to developing an intense dislike for his character. He take the choice away from others without them knowing, and this was a terrible move for him to do without counsel. I felt like he was "playing God" and doing things that shouldn't be done, and I really hope this is addressed as something that shouldn't be done during book 2.

    Overall, I didn't really enjoy this book very much and it ended up being a large fault of the characters. And this isn't a terrible book--for me, it ended up being unfortunately average and bland for the most part--but if the characters do sound like people you'd like (not everyone shares my opinions of them being bland), then I say go for it. This just ended up being not the book for me. (Though I give it a giant kudos for including the serial comma!)

    Thank you to Macmillan/Imprint and Netgalley for providing me with a digital review copy in exchange for an honest review!

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