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One Hundred Books Everybody Should Read At Least Once In Their Lifetime

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    One Hundred Books Everybody Should Read At Least Once In Their Lifetime. This is a Booklist of the most popular books according to the American Library Association. There are one hundred books listed, how many have you read? I have read 92 of them, so far, and it's about to be 93 after this weekend!

    A book that almost nobody reads and understands, and if they seeing it at the local bookstore or even at the near-by library, they won't borrow it to take it home and return it later after reading it. It is such a controversial that it has been becoming true on each step of the way. 

    "The World in 2020" is powerful guessing that became a true commercial story, the heart of world' economy.

    By two thousand and five Chinese weren't located in America allowing countries to borrow large amounts of millions of dollars from them for infrastructure and feeding their countries economies. As the years went by and time passed, the Nicaraguans (The Nica government) signed their second Central Americas channel building with China's money at the Lake of Nicaragua and San Juan river coast to coast to compete against Panama canal and keep some of their clientele with medium and large boats, cargo and tourism transportation across the Pacific and Atlantic oceans. Panama itself (the country's government) made their own credit line with Chinese government too.

    The book that said these events will happen and it became true is one book called "The World in 2020. Power of culture and prosperity.

    "Each page bristles with insights. 

    Everybody who is thoughtful about the future should read this book"

    Words written by the book's author. 

    Mr. Hamish Mcrae. Harvard business school press. 

    Top 100 Books


    Cloud Atlas - David Mitchell

    The Color Purple - Alice Walker

    The Remains of the Day - Kazu Ishiguro

    Madame Bovary - Gustave Flaubert

    A Fine Balance - Rohinton Mistry

    Harry Potter series - JK Rowling

    To Kill a Mockingbird - Harper Lee

    The Bible

    Wuthering Heights - Emily Bronte

    Nineteen Eighty Four - George Orwell

    His Dark Materials - Philip Pullman

    Great Expectations - Charles Dickens

    Little Women - Louisa M Alcott

    Tess of the D’Urbervilles - Thomas Hardy

    Pride and Prejudice - Jane Austen

    The Lord of the Rings - JRR Tolkien

    Jane Eyre - Charlotte Bronte

    Catch 22 - Joseph Heller

    Complete Works of William Shakespeare

    Rebecca - Daphne Du Maurier

    The Hobbit - JRR Tolkien

    Birdsong - Sebastian Faulk

    Catcher in the Rye - JD Salinger

    The Time Traveller’s Wife - Audrey Niffenegger

    Middlemarch - George Eliot

    Gone With The Wind - Margaret Mitchell

    Brideshead Revisited - Evelyn Waugh

    Crime and Punishment - Fyodor Dostoyevsky

    Grapes of Wrath - John Steinbeck

    Alice in Wonderland - Lewis Carroll

    The Wind in the Willows - Kenneth Grahame

    Anna Karenina - Leo Tolstoy

    David Copperfield - Charles Dickens

    Chronicles of Narnia - CS Lewis

    The Great Gatsby - F Scott Fitzgerald

    Bleak House - Charles Dickens

    War and Peace - Leo Tolstoy

    The Hitch Hiker’s Guide to the Galaxy - Douglas Adams

    Emma - Jane Austen

    Persuasion - Jane Austen

    The Lion, The Witch and The Wardrobe - CS Lewis

    The Kite Runner - Khaled Hosseini

    Captain Corelli’s Mandolin - Louis De Bernieres

    Memoirs of a Geisha - Arthur Golden

    Winnie the Pooh - AA Milne

    Animal Farm - George Orwell

    Anne of Green Gables - LM Montgomer

    Far From The Madding Crowd - Thomas Hardy

    The Handmaid’s Tale - Margaret Atwood

    Lord of the Flies - William Golding

    The Three Musketeers - Alexandre Dumas

    Hamlet - William Shakespeare

    Charlie and the Chocolate Factory - Roald Dahl

    Les Miserables - Victor Hugo

    Atonement - Ian McEwan

    Life of Pi - Yann Martel

    Dune - Frank Herbert

    Cold Comfort Farm - Stella Gibbons

    Sense and Sensibility - Jane Austen

    The Da Vinci Code - Dan Brown

    One Hundred Years of Solitude - Gabriel Garcia Marquez

    A Prayer for Owen Meaney - John Irving

    The Woman in White - Wilkie Collins

    A Suitable Boy - Vikram Seth
    The Shadow of the Wind - Carlos Ruiz Zafon

    A Tale Of Two Cities - Charles Dickens

    Brave New World - Aldous Huxley

    The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-time - Mark Haddon

    Love In The Time Of Cholera - Gabriel Garcia Marquez

    Of Mice and Men - John Steinbeck

    Lolita - Vladimir Nabokov

    The Secret History - Donna Tartt

    The Lovely Bones - Alice Sebold

    Moby Dick - Herman Melville

    Oliver Twist - Charles Dickens

    Dracula - Bram Stoker

    The Secret Garden - Frances Hodgson Burnett

    Notes From A Small Island - Bill Bryson

    Ulysses - James Joyce

    The Bell Jar - Sylvia Plath

    Count of Monte Cristo - Alexandre Dumas

    On the Road - Jack Kerouac

    Jude the Obscure - Thomas Hardy

    Bridget Jones’s Diary - Helen Fielding

    Midnight’s Children - Salman Rushdie

    Swallows and Amazons - Arthur Ransome

    Germinal - Emile Zola

    Vanity Fair - William Makepeace Thackeray

    Possession - AS Byatt

    A Christmas Carol - Charles Dickens

    Charlotte’s Web - EB White

    The Five People You Meet In Heaven - Mitch Albom

    Adventures of Sherlock Holmes - Sir Arthur Conan Doyle

    The Faraway Tree Collection - Enid Blyton

    Heart of Darkness - Joseph Conrad

    The Little Prince - Antoine De Saint-Exupery

    The Wasp Factory - Iain Banks

    Watership Down - Richard Adams

    A Confederacy of Dunces - John Kennedy Toole

    A Town Like Alice - Nevil Shute

      • Joel Louis

        The book named Dracula by Mr. Bram Stoker is indeed a very controversial scarry literature. Kids shouldn't read it because these stories are usually fake and they look like real to very young age kids, sometimes they can't sleep and they can't perform well studying at school. Parents, watch what your kids are reading, please.

        • Hannah Baker

          Respecting the book " The Da Vinci Code by MR Dan Brown" could be satisfactory literature because it is written with the only intention of degrading the Lord Jesus. Look, I'm not saying it could be not true or untrue, but instead, I'm saying that the author of this book shouldn't ever write it.
           

          • Grethel Robinson

            I approve and recommend reading The Hitch Hiker’s Guide to the Galaxy by author Douglas Adams. It is a great book to spend hours imagining the space. Books about galaxies and space are always unique and mysterious, special if they are about traveling between stars and planets I also agree with about 70% that a space book is about emotions and dreams. It could be about technology, arts, and surprises on the stars and planets of the entire universe.

            • Claire Ear

              Norwegian Wood was an excellent read!!

              • Gino

                Once in a while I borrow a nice book to spend my free time at home, laying on the bed and with the TV off, so I can concentrate on the book I'm reading. To me older literature means a lot, and specially those fat books with a lot of short stories that make me travel back in time, to the olden ages of Europe, Asia and Africa mainly. The author is recognized by his publications, call it autobiography of a good writer.

                Dante Alighieri, the Italian books author wrote the Divine Comedy (considered a three and three part epic long poem) by most American book readers.
                Historians said that this book Divine Comedy was published in the year 1320 by a man called Florentine bureaucrat turned a visionary and of course a storyteller of Mr. Dante Alighieri (the Italian real writer of that fat book).
                Again, when I choose a book, I like the best, some little books really don't help that much with my reading.
                Allow me to tell you, When you read the Divine Comedy, your mind and body is taken across a so particular trip to the burning Evil home "the hell." And never forget, the Mr. Dante Alighieri had a reason why to expose the "em personage" or the character, to travel thru a place that only dead people could go, he was looking one tru love of his life (His soul mate), a woman so special to him and was so sure that finding her after the hell, at the next passage called, " The Purgatory place" ( a place without heat or burning action )" where the good people usually wait for the permit to go heaves, but the character individual travelling was going to try to bring her back to the surface of earth outside life and not deep into the middle of the earth, on the purgatory, as the writer believes these all places were located, just before Heavens.
                lets never forget and keep on mind, that Mr. Dante Alighieri was a religious person himself.

                • News Update

                  I think about the four anthropomorphised animals: Mole, Rat, Toad, and Badger, those four are present in a children's book created by Scottish novelist Kenneth Grahame, that author wrote the book called The Wind in the Willows, published in the year 1908

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