hawkwing_lb: (Default)
Weigh-in: 107kg approx

Benchpress: 6x5 at 60kg
Squats: 5x5 at 100kg, 1x8 at 60kg.
Leg lifts: 3x10
Overhead press: 4x6 at 20kg
Lat raise: 3x10 at 8kg/arm
Bicep curl: 3x10 at 8kg/arm

Rowing: 2km in 10:45
Exercise bike: 1km in 2:58




So after a 16km bike ride yesterday and a 7-8km walk on Sunday I think I'm getting enough exercise this week, maybe.
hawkwing_lb: (Default)
So. August was A Month. There are any number of things I need to do this month, like sort out my Patreon from August and for September, a couple of medical appointments, and buy my membership for Octocon.

I have more review work than I used to, which is good. On the other hand, keeping up with everything is... tricksy.


Books 2017: 130-156


130. Melinda Snodgrass, In Evil Times. Titan Books, 2017.

Read for review for Locus. Annoying grim, focusing on Bad Shit happening to Not So Nice People.


131. Kate Elliott, Buried Heart. Little, Brown, 2017.

Read for Sleeps With Monsters column. Excellent conclusion to Elliott's really great trilogy.


132. P.C. Hodgell, The Gates of Tagmeth. Baen, 2017.

Read for Sleeps With Monsters column. Latest Kencyrath novel. Fun, but the series has lacked a sense of forward progress for the last couple of installments.


133. Barbara Hambly, Murder in July. Severn House, 2017.

The latest in Hambly's long-running Ben Janvier mystery series, set in New Orleans in the 1830s.


134. Barbara Ann Wright, House of Fate. Bold Strokes Books, 2017.

Read for Sleeps With Monsters column. Fun, albeit weak and slight. Reminded me of a less gleefully batshit Jupiter Ascending.


135. Max Gladstone, Ruin of Angels. Tor.com Publishing, 2017.

Read for review for Tor.com. Really fucking brilliant.


136. Malka Older, Null States. Tor.com Publishing, 2017.

Read for review for Tor.com. Solidly entertaining sequel.


137. Adam Roberts, The Real-Town Murders. Gollancz, 2017.

Read for review for Patreon. Good near-future thriller.


138. J.Y. Yang, The Black Tides of Heaven. Tor.com Publishing, 2017.

Read for Sleeps With Monsters column. And for review for Locus. REALLY REALLY GOOD novella.


139. J.Y. Yang, The Red Threads of Fortune. Tor.com Publishing, 2017.

Read for Sleeps With Monsters column. And for review for Locus. Really good novella. Would've liked it better as a novel, I think.


140. Fran Wilde, Horizon. Tor, 2017.

Read for review for Tor.com. And for review for Locus. Interestingly thinky, rewards approaches from multiple directions.


141. Tim Pratt, The Wrong Stars. Angry Robot, 2017. Forthcoming.

Read for review for Locus. Really really really really fun space opera. It's got the emotional sense of humour of KILLJOYS but with more Weird Alien Shit. Immensely satisfying.

And between Yang, Roberts, Pratt, and Gladstone, I read five books in row in which there were queer main characters in relationships and NO GAYS WERE BURIED.


142. Alyssa Cole, An Extraordinary Union. Ebook, 2017.

Interracial het romance set during the American Civil War. I wanted more spies, less sex, but I am not the target audience?


143. Thea de Salle, The Queen of Dauphine Street. Ebook, 2017.

Het romance. Explicit. Good story. Pet tiger. Fun.


144. Jenny Frame, Royal Rebel. Ebook, Bold Strokes Books, 2017.

FF romance, set in a near-future alternate Europe with Ruritanian kingdoms. Romance between spoiled royal princess coming off a bad relationship and ex-CEO former addict now running a charity. Kind of awfully written, but the characters come alive.


145. K.J. Charles, Wanted, A Gentleman. Ebook, 2017.

MM historical romance, late 1700s, of the genre I find myself mentally referring to as Sad Boys In Love. Charles writes this genre very well, with appropriate levels of angst, snark, and explicit sex.


146. K.J. Charles, Sceptred Isle. Ebook, 2017.

MM historical romance, 1920s, with magic. Will probably write it up in a column. It is fun.


147-149. Cat Sebastian, The Soldier's Scoundrel, The Lawrence Browne Affair, and The Ruin of a Rake. Ebooks, 2016-2017.

MM historical romance, regency era. Sad Boys In Love! Fun.


150. Carsen Taite, Sidebar. Bold Strokes Books, 2017.

FF romance. Lawyer and Supreme Court Judge. Kind of terrible, really. But readable, just.


151-155. Jean Stewart, Return to Isis, Isis Rising, Warriors of Isis, Winged Isis, and Wizard of Isis. Bella Books, various dates. First volume originally published 1991.

FF romance/science fiction. Sort of. Set in a dystopian/utopian future world deeply influenced by the feminist SF novels of the period immediately preceding the publication of the first volume, Stewart posits a technologically advanced female-run (and largely lesbian) society, separated from a disease-ridden and repressive misogynistic society by a mostly impenetrable technological barrier on the North America continent. The writing is uneven, the worldbuilding is occasionally downright weird, and the plotting has giant holes. But as a series, these books still manage to be pretty fun.


nonfiction

Christopher A. Faraone & Laura K. McClure, eds, Prostitutes and Courtesans in the Ancient World. The University of Wisconsin Press. Madison WI: 2006.

A varied and interesting collection of essays on the topic of the sale of sex, or sex work, in the ancient world, ranging from ancient Mesopotamia to the Roman empire. Hopefully I will write more about it soon, but it is worth perusal.
hawkwing_lb: (Default)
Yeah, about the only thing I post here anymore is gym logging and occasional poetry. I need to log some books soon, but -- as I've been discovering -- being in love is very distracting.

Weigh-in: 109kg, maybe. The scale is hard to read.

Benchpress: 6x5 at 60kg
Squats: 3x10 at 60kg (light squats this time)
Overhead press: 2x7 at 20kg, 2x5 at 20kg
Leg lifts: 4x10
Lat raise: 3x10 at 8kg/arm
Bicep curl: 3x10 at 8kg/arm
Chest fly on cable machine: 4x8 at 36kg total weight
Hanging leg lift: 3x5

Cycling: 3.65km in 10:00
hawkwing_lb: (Default)
Weigh-in: NA

Benchpress: 4x5 at 60kg, 2x5 at 65kg
Squats: 5x5 at 90kg
Overhead press: 2x7 at 20kg, 2x5 at 20kg
Lat raise: 3x10 at 8kg/arm
Bicep curl: 3x8 at 8kg/arm
Leg lifts: 3x10
Hanging leg lifts:: 3x5

Rowing: 2km in 11:40.
Cycling: 3.7km in 10:00.
hawkwing_lb: (Default)
Weigh-in: NA

Benchpress: 5x5 at 60kg
Squats: 3x10 at 60kg
Lat raise: 3x10 at 7.5kg
Overhead press: 2x7 at 20kg, 2x5 at 20kg
Bicep curl: 3x10 at 7.5kg
Leg lifts: 3x10
Hanging leg lifts: 3x5
Attempted pull-ups: 5

Rowing: 2km in 11:10 minutes
Cycling: 2.7km in 5:00 minutes




DOMS is a bastard.
hawkwing_lb: (Default)
Weigh-in: 106kg approx.

Benchpress: 2x5 at 60kg, 3x5 at 65kg.
Squats: 5x5 at 90kg
Lat raise: 3x10 at 7.5kg/arm
Bicep curl: 3x10 at 8kg/arm
Leg lifts: 3x10
Attempted pullup (hang): 2

Rowing: 2km in 10:50 minutes.
hawkwing_lb: (Default)
Books 2017: 109-129


109. V.M. Escalada, Halls of Law. DAW, 2017.

Read for review for Locus. Fun.


110. David D. Levine, Arabella and the Battle of Venus. Tor, 2017.

Read for review for Tor.com. What the hell sort of book is this?


111. Lee Kelly, A Criminal Magic. Saga, 2016.

Read for column. Good.


112-113. Sarah Kuhn, Heroine Complex and Heroine Worship. DAW, 2016 and 2017.

Read for column. Fun.


114. Spencer Ellsworth, Starfire: A Red Peace. Tor.com Publishing, 2017.

Read for review. Space opera debut. Fun.


115. Steven Brust and Skyler White, The Incrementalists. Tor, 2013.

Kind of a dude book. Not so great.


116. Claudia Gray, Defy the Stars. Little, Brown and Company, 2017.

YA. Space opera. Read for column. Ambitious, not necessarily all that successful.


117. E.K. Johnston, Exit, Pursued by a Bear. Speak, 2016.

YA. Really really good.


118. Elizabeth Wein, The Pearl Thief. Bloomsbury, 2017.

YA. Not as harrowing as many of Wein's other books. Really interesting. Girls kissing girls, too.


119. Ann Leckie, Provenance. Orbit, 2017.

Read for review for Tor.com. Really good. Different to Leckie's other novels.


120. Erica Abbott, Desert Places. Bella Books, 2015.

Lesbian romance between an attorney and a sheriff in small-town Colorado.


121. Stephanie Burgis, Snowspelled. Five Fathoms Press, 2017.

Read for column. Fun.


122. Cassandra Khaw, Bearly A Lady. Book Smugglers Publishing, 2017.

Read for column. Fun.


123. Cassandra Khaw, A Song for Quiet. Tor.com Publishing, 2017.

Read for review for Tor.com. Good.


124. Claire McNab, Lessons in Murder. Bella Books, ebook reprint.

Murder mystery with f/f elements. Solid, I think.


125. Claire McNab, Fatal Reunion. Bella Books, ebook reprint.

Murder mystery with f/f elements.


126. Jae, Falling Hard. Ylva Publishing, 2017.

F/F romance. Fun. Pretty good.


127. Erica Abbott, Taken In. Bella Books, 2017.

F/F mystery/suspense. Part of series. Fun enough.


128. Guy Gavriel Kay, Sailing to Sarantium. Roc, 2010. (1998.)

Well, Kay is certainly something, that's for sure.


129. Guy Gavriel Kay, Lord of Emperors. Roc, 2010. (2000.)

Second book in the Sarantine Mosaic duology. It's a pretty good duology.





And unless I'm forgetting something -- which is entirely possible -- that's the lot.
hawkwing_lb: (Default)
Books 2017: 86-108


86-93. KJ Charles, An Unseen Attraction, An Unnatural Vice, The Magpie Lord, A Case of Possession, Flight of Magpies, Jackdaw, A Queer Trade, Rag and Bone. Ebooks, various dates.

Solid, fun historical romances (and historical fantasies) involving men who love men.


94. Karis Walsh, You Make Me Tremble. Bold Strokes Books, 2017.

Romance involving women who love women, the aftermath of an earthquake, and an animal sanctuary.


95. Kathleen Knowles, Taking Sides. Bold Strokes Books, 2017.

Romance involving Indiana's recent discriminatory law, a woman who is still in the closet to her mother, and the liberal political activist/campaign consultant (a woman called Trevor) with whom she falls in love.


96. Gun Brooke, Thorns of the Past. Bold Strokes Books, 2017.

Better than Brooke's SFnal efforts. A romantic thriller involving an ex-cop and an accountant.


97. Erin McKenzie, Where Love Leads. Bold Strokes Books, 2017

A romance involving school counselors, single mothers, and the aftermath of homophobic bullying and assault.


98. Missouri Vaun, Crossing the Wide Forever. Bold Strokes Books, 2017.

Historical romance involving women who love women, cross-dressing, and the American prairie.


99. Blythe Rippon, Benched. Ylva, 2017.

Romance involving a lawyer and a Supreme Court Justice. Complicated by the fact that neither of these people are any good at talking honestly (or listening) to each other.


100. Lauren Wright Douglas, The Always Anonymous Beast. Bella Books, 2010, first published 1987.

Interesting noir sort-of mystery involving blackmail and lesbians.


101. Margaret Killjoy, The Lamb Will Slaughter the Lion. Tor.com Publishing, 2017. Forthcoming.

Read for review for Locus.


102. Ian McDonald, Luna: Wolf Moon. Gollancz, 2017.

Sequel to Luna: New Moon. Read for review for Strange Horizons.


103. K.S. Merbeth, Raid. Orbit, 2017.

Read for review for Locus.


104. Kat Howard, An Unkindness of Magicians. Saga Press, 2017.

Read for review for Locus. Really excellent.


105. Andrew Neil Gray and J.S. Herbison, The Ghost Line. Tor.com, 2017.

Read for review for Tor.com. Weird.


106. Vivian Shaw, Strange Practice. Orbit, 2017.

Read for review for Tor.com. Amazingly good. Read this.


107. April Daniels, Sovereign. Diversion Books, 2017.

Sequel to Dreadnought. Read for review for Tor.com. Really good.


108. Curtis Craddock, An Alchemy of Masques and Mirrors. Tor, 2017. Forthcoming.

Read for review for Tor.com. Really good.
hawkwing_lb: (Default)
Books 2017: 75-85


75. Laura Lam, Shattered Minds. Tor, 2017.

Read for review for Tor.com. Really sodding good.


76. Nancy Kress, Tomorrow's Kin. Tor, 2017.

Read for review for Locus. Good, I guess.


77. Catherynne M. Valente, The Refrigerator Monologues. Saga Press, 2017. Illustrated by Annie Wu.

Read for review for Locus. I wish I'd liked it better.


78. Cat Sparks, Lotus Blue. Talos, 2017.

Read for review for Patreon. Enjoyable.


79. Malka Older, Infomocracy. Tor.com, 2016.

Read for column. Really solid debut.


80-82. M.C.A. Hogarth, Amulet Rampant, Only the Open, and In Extremis. Ebooks. 20-?-2017.

I need to figure out how to talk about these books. Continues the series begun in Even the Wingless and Some Things Transcend. Is really interested in issues of consent, mental health, power, trauma, consequences, and change, but told through the lens of space elves, space dragons, and space furries. With space opera psychic powers.


83-84. K.J. Charles, A Fashionable Indulgence and A Seditious Affair. Ebooks. Loveswept, 2015-2016.

I picked these up on the recommendation of Foz Meadows. They're historical (regency) romance featuring men who love men, and A Seditious Affair, at least, is an absolutely stunning examination of a respectful relationship between people who are opposites in almost every way.


nonfiction


85. Edward J. Watts, Hypatia: The Life and Legend of an Ancient Philosopher. Oxford University Press, 2017.

I want to talk about this at greater length at some point, but for now: it's a fascinating biography and worth reading.

Much Ado

May. 26th, 2017 05:04 pm
hawkwing_lb: (Default)

Last night I went to a play.

 

It is the second play I have been to lately. The first, The Elephant Girls, I saw on the recommendation of Amal El-Mohtar while it was showing in Dublin, and that was excellent. This was a showing of Much Ado About Nothing at the Lir Theatre: a friend had got tickets through work and couldn't go, so she passed the tickets along. So my girlfriend and I stroll along last night up by Grand Canal Dock at the hottest day (so far) of the year, to see the young people of the Lir National Academy of Dramatic Art DO SHAKESPEARE.

 

Wow. What a show.

 

It was a modern staging and a very high-energy one, at that: Much Ado About Nothing reimagined as the eighties/disco house party from hell, complete with high heels, shirtless men in hot print shorts and fur coats, Claudio lathering Don Pedro in sunscreen, and Beatrice reading Caitlin Moran. It was a small cast: Beatrice, Hero, Leonato (cross-cast as Leonata), Don Pedro, Claudio, Don John, Margaret, and Barachio, whose actor also played the Friar. There was some compression of characters and scenes but it did not detract from the play.

 

There were musical numbers. Scene changes were signalled by the lights going down and a couple of bars of thematically-appropriate pop music. Leonato cross-cast as Leonata is a change that works really well, and allowed the play to play with the idea of Leonata and Don Pedro having an understanding.

 

Beatrice delivered her lines amazingly well. She and Margaret, I think, were the best performers in the cast, though I suspect when they have a little more age and experience, the actors who were playing Leonata and Benedick and Don Pedro will be able to bring more presence to their performances. (Leonata leapt in presence once she had some pathos, rather than comedy, to play with.) Don John had little enough to do, but did it really well. And the stage business, the physical comedy, was exceptionally well done.

 

This staging of the play understood the misogyny that is at the heart of Much Ado About Nothing, and did not seek to minimise it: there is drinking and drug-use shown during the play, and this, juxtaposed against Claudio and Don Pedro's vile over-reaction to aspersions cast on Hero's sexual virtue, plays with the hypocrisy that is at the heart of the play. And at the scene break immediately after Claudio and Hero are agreed to be married the first time, members of the cast handed out invitations to the wedding.

Wedding invitation of Hero and Claudio

 

The text inside the cover?

 

"Men are afraid women will laugh at them. Women are afraid men will kill them."

Men are afraid women will laugh at them. Women are afraid men will kill them
 

 

There is also a particularly telling bit of business at the very end of the play. All the cast are celebrating - with the exception of a hooded and bound Margaret. The cast exits, all bar Margaret, who is left in the middle of the stage, saying plaintively into the silence, "Hello?"

 

And then the lights go down.

 

They understood their Shakespeare enough to stage it well and faithfully and hilariously -- and also critique its attitudes at the same time. An excellent play.

hawkwing_lb: (Default)
Weigh-in: 108kg approx.

Squats: 5x5 at 90kg
Seated row: 1x8 at 10 machine weights; 4x5 at 12 machine weights
Bicep curl: 3x10 at 8kg/arm
Incline sit-ups: 1x10

Cardio: Rowing: 1km in 5:15
Cardio: Exercise bike: 4.3km in 10:00
hawkwing_lb: (Default)
Weigh-in: 108kg approx.

Benchpress: 1x5 at 60kg, 5x5 at 65kg.
Prone leg lifts: 5x10
Lat raise: 3x10 at 8kg/arm
Bicep curl 3x10 at 7kg/arm
Military press: 3x10 at 4kg/arm

Cardio: cycling 5.3km in 15:00.




After two weeks tapping around and climbing a bit instead of gym sessions, and following a late night with a morning blood draw, I don't think that's too bad. (I skipped my squats in case I had dizziness: dizziness with 100kg more on your shoulders is not good.)
hawkwing_lb: (Default)
Books 2017: 65-74


65. A. Merc Rustad, So You Want to be a Robot. Lethe Press, 2017.

Read for review for Locus. Short stories. Not usually my thing, but pretty okay.


66. Nicky Drayden, The Prey of Gods. HarperCollins, 2017.

Read for review for Locus. Chaotic but good.


67. Tanya Huff, A Peace Divided. DAW/Titan Books, 2017.

Read for column for Tor.com. Lots of fun.


68. Laura Lam, False Hearts. Tor, 2016.

Read for column for Tor.com. Really good near-future thriller.


69. Wendy N. Wagner, Oath of Dogs. Angry Robot Books, 2017.

Read for review for Locus. Interesting science fiction with mystical twist.


70. Jack Campbell, The Genesis Fleet: Vanguard. Titan, 2017.

Read for review for Locus. Campbell is not getting any more imaginative.


71. Sarah Gailey, River of Teeth. Tor.com Publishing, 2017.

Read for column. Interesting novella.


nonfiction


72. bell hooks, Outlaw Culture. Routledge Classics, 2006. (Originally published 1994.)

I'd never really grasped the ways in which bell hooks is a foundational thinker for intersectional feminism before picking up this collection of essays. It is an uneven essay collection, and its referents are now nearly a quarter-century out of date, but much of what she has to say doesn't seem radical to me - in part because over those two and a half decades, they became part of the approaches to feminism that predominate among the people from whom I learned about feminist theory and praxis. (They are still radical, mind you.)

Reading this collection has made me want to read more of bell hooks' work, which is an excellent thing for any collection.


73. Linda M. Heywood, Njinga of Angola: Africa's Warrior Queen. Harvard University Press, 2017.

I want to write more about this biography of a 17th-century African queen who just did not quit and seems to have been immensely astute as a war-leader, as a diplomatic, and as a politician overall (except possibly in arranging the inheritance of her kingdom, but one cannot blame someone for not keeping things in order after they're dead). But in brief, it is a fascinating examination of a woman who the Portuguese colonisers saw as a "devil queen," and of her context.


74. Nancy Marie Brown, Ivory Vikings. St. Martin's Griffin, 2016. (Originally published 2015.)

Brown uses the Lewis chessmen, famous pieces found on the island of Lewis in Scotland in the early 19th century, as a lens through which to examine the late medieval Scandinavian world, its trade connections, and its culture. Brown is interested in the origins of the Lewis chessmen, and sets forth the arguments for where they might have been made, although it is clear her sympathies lie with the theory which ascribes them to Iceland in the late 12th or very early 13th century. (Brown makes a persuasive stab at ascribing them to the hand of an individual ivory-carver, a women named as Margaret the Adroit in the Saga of Bishop Pall - not a saga that has been translated into English.)

Brown is a careful historian, nuanced in her treatment of the evidence, and cautiously qualifying any sweeping claims. But she is also an imaginative historian, and an evocative one. Her knowledge of the Scandinavian world and the Icelandic sagas shines through, and her ability to write both clearly and entertainingly about matters of which yr. humble correspondent knows very little is a rare gift among historians. This is fun history. I approve of it.
hawkwing_lb: (In Vain)
Books 2017: 56-64


56-57. E.E. Knight, Winter Duty (Roc, 2009), and March in Country (Roc, 2011).

I have followed Knight's Vampire Earth books for a while, though it's been a little while since I read any. I don't know how long I've had these two on my shelf, though I suspect I bought them together.

The attraction of Knight's Vampire Earth novels are the thought put into the military logistics, for me, and the fact that Knight's female military officers are competent and incompetent in ways pretty much exactly like the men. It has a grim war-slog atmosphere, and these installments are pretty like what has gone before.

Unfortunately, I'd either forgotten or not noticed at the time Knight's tendency to portray transmisogyny uncritically. "Tranny" will never not be jarringly unpleasant, and this attitude crops up in both books here.


58. Theodora Goss, The Strange Case of the Alchemist's Daughter. Saga, 2017. ARC courtesy of editor.

Read for review for Patreon. Excellent novel, truly great.


59. Timothy Zahn, Pawn. Tor, 2017. eARC courtesy of publisher.

Read for review for Tor.com. Deeply meh.


60. Dianna Gunn, Keeper of the Dawn. Book Smugglers Publishing, 2017. eARC courtesy of publisher.

Read for column. Meh.


61. T. Kingfisher, Bryony and Roses. Red Wombat Tea Company, 2015.

Read for column. SO MUCH FUN.


62. T. Kingfisher, Summer in Orcus. Red Wombat Tea Company, 2016.

Read for column. Also SO MUCH FUN.


63. Emma Barry and Genevieve Turner, Star Crossed. Ebook, 2017. eARC courtesy of the authors.

F/F interracial romance set in the American space program of the 1960s. Disappointing pays very little attention to the operation of racism and its intersection with queer womanhood, but entertaining, if slight, romance nonetheless.


nonfiction

64. Allison Glazebrook, Madeleine M. Henry (ed.), Greek Prostitutes in the Ancient Mediterranean, 800 BCE-200 CE. (Wisconsin Studies in Classics.) Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 2011.

I intend to have more to say about this later, but meanwhile, here is a review in the Bryn Mawr Classical Review to illuminate the contents of this volume.
hawkwing_lb: (Default)
Weigh-in: 108kg

Benchpress: 4x8 at 60kg
Squats: 3x10 at 80kg
Overhead press: 5x5 at 25kg
Leg lifts: 4x10
Incline situps: 5x5
Lat raise: 3x10 at 8kg/arm
Bicep curl: 3x10 at 8kg/arm
Seated row machine: 3x10 at 10 units of weight
hawkwing_lb: (Default)
Weigh-in: 108kg

Benchpress: 1x5 at 60kg, 1x5 at 65kg, 1x5 at 70kg, 1x3 at 75kg, 1x2 at 80kg, 1x1 at85kg, 1x5 at 60kg
Squats: 5x5 at 100kg
Overhead press: 5x5 at 25kg
Leg lifts: 3x8 incline
Lat raises: 3x10 at 8kg/arm
Bicep curl: 3x10 at 7kg/arm

Rowing machine: 1km
hawkwing_lb: (Default)
Books 2017: 50-55


50. Martha Wells, All Systems Red. Tor.com, 2017.

Read for review for Tor.com.


51. Michelle Sagara, Cast in Flight. Mira, 2016.

Read for column. Really fun, as usual.


52. Gwyneth Jones, Proof of Concept. Tor.com, 2017.

Read for review for Tor.com.


53. Seanan McGuire, Down Among the Sticks and Bones. Tor.com, 2017.

Read for review for Locus.


54. Foz Meadows, A Tyranny of Queens. Angry Robot, 2017.

Read for review for Tor.com. REALLY GOOD.


55. Yoon Ha Lee, Raven Stratagem. Solaris, 2017.

Read for review for Locus. Also REALLY GOOD.





I'm really not keeping up with the influx of new books, to be honest. Ten that I would conceivably read arrived today, on top of at least five last week. So, meep.
hawkwing_lb: (Helps if they think you're crazy)
Weigh-in: 107kg

Benchpress: 1x5 at 60kg, 3x5 at 65kg, 2x5 at 70kg, 2x5 at 60kg.
Squats: 5x5 at 100kg
Overhead press: 3x5 at 27.5kg, 2x5 at 25kg
Leg lifts: 4x10
Lat raise: 3x10 at 8kg/arm
Seated row: 3x10 at ten of the machine weights which I will guess is 50kg?
Bicep curl 3x8 at 8kg/arm

Cycling: 5km in 12:20

New LJ TOS

Apr. 4th, 2017 02:44 pm
hawkwing_lb: (Default)
I'm not real happy with them, since I can't read the legally binding document in Russian. I'm probably going to disable automatic crossposts from DW soon. If you're still reading me on LJ, come over there?
hawkwing_lb: (Default)
Weigh-in: 108kg approx

Benchpress: 1x5 at 60kg, 5x5 at 65kg, 2x5 at 60kg
Squats: 5x5 at 100kg
Overhead press: 5x5 at 25kg
Leg lifts: 5x10
Lat raise: 3x10 at 8kg/arm
Bicep curl: 5x5 at 8kg/arm

Cycling: 5km in 12:15

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