What is your favourite book?

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Kawa
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Postby Kawa » Mon Jul 16, 2007 8:38 pm UTC

Lolita is totally worth it. It's more about traveling through America and the strange and wonderful discoveries therein than the pedophilia, sort of in the way American Gods is more about traveling through America than mythology (though it was heavy on the mythology.) It's been a while since I read it, I should definitely pick it up again at one point...
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Postby placeholder » Mon Jul 16, 2007 11:42 pm UTC

Favorite books include... (no particular order)

Hyperion Cantos* (Dan Simmons)
Moon is a Harsh Mistress (Robert Heinlein)
Malazan Book of The Fallen* (Steven Erikson)
The Phoenix Guards (Steven Brust)
Dune (Frank Herbert)
Johnathon Strange and Mr. Norrell (Susanna Clarke)
Unwillingly To Earth (Pauline Ashwell)
Snow Crash (Neal Stephenson)
Good Omens (Terry Pratchett and Neil Gaiman)
A Song of Ice and Fire* (George R. R. Martin)
Discworld (later novels)* (Terry Pratchett)
Culture Novels* (Iain Banks)
Phoenix (Steven Brust)
Voyage of the Shadowmoon (Sean McMullen)
Amber books* (Roger Zelazny)
Lord of Lights (Roger Zelazny)

*Series, not individual books.

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Postby Hammer » Mon Jul 16, 2007 11:48 pm UTC

A Winter's Tale (Mark Helprin)
The 20 book Aubrey-Maturin series (Patrick O'Brian)
The Merlin Quadrilogy (Mary Stewart)
Richard III (William Shakespeare)
A Midsummer Night's Dream (William Shakespeare)
The Tempest (William Shakespeare)
Battlefield Earth ([edit] L. Ron Hubbard)

...others changing daily according to mood
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Postby Jesse » Mon Jul 16, 2007 11:52 pm UTC

I suggest Edward II by Christopher Marlowe over Richard III,

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Postby placeholder » Tue Jul 17, 2007 12:06 am UTC

Hammer wrote:Battlefield Earth (Robert Heinlein)


Er... Is the title a mistake, or the author? Because Battlefield Earth was by L. Ron Hubbard....

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Postby bbctol » Tue Jul 17, 2007 12:18 am UTC

Cryptonomicon, HHG2G, Foucault's Pendulum, and Grapes of Wrath are all up there, but I don't know which would be my favorite. I'm the only person I know who actually liked the Grapes of Wrath. Now it seems it's become fashionable to put down classics, just to show how cool you are.

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Postby chrispy1 » Tue Jul 17, 2007 12:31 am UTC

Cryptonimicon | The Baroque Cycle (Neal Stephenson)
Pilgrim (Timothy Findlay, Oh me yarm this book was amazing - Jung plays a major role in it...)
The Golden Ratio (Mario Livio)
Long Walk to Freedom (Nelson Mandela's autobiography; I've just started Nelson Mandela: In His Own Words)
Chronicles of Narnia
Power of One (Bryce Courtenay)

before I list my entire collection, I'm going to stop there.
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Postby Hammer » Tue Jul 17, 2007 12:34 am UTC

placeholder wrote:
Hammer wrote:Battlefield Earth (Robert Heinlein)


Er... Is the title a mistake, or the author? Because Battlefield Earth was by L. Ron Hubbard....


Oops. Fixed.
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Postby Nyarlathotep » Tue Jul 17, 2007 2:56 am UTC

The Neverending Story by Michael Ende.

Chronicles of Amber by Roger Zelazny is also a source of endless inspiration.
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Postby ghoti_styx8 » Tue Jul 17, 2007 4:49 am UTC

Watership Down Richard Adams
The Hunchback of Notre Dame Victor Hugo
The Gammage Cup Carol Kendall
I actually read this in elementary school, but I keep coming back to it...there's a lot more in it than most YA books
Princess Bride William Goldman
Andromeda Strain Michael Crichton
of course LOTR, Enders Game
and the Little Prince by Saint-Exupery
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Postby George Orr » Tue Jul 17, 2007 4:55 am UTC

bbctol wrote:Cryptonomicon, HHG2G, Foucault's Pendulum, and Grapes of Wrath are all up there, but I don't know which would be my favorite. I'm the only person I know who actually liked the Grapes of Wrath. Now it seems it's become fashionable to put down classics, just to show how cool you are.

Oh man, Foucault's pendulum was good. Easily my favourite of Eco's fiction. I stayed up all night reading that, and then some more time....seriously, I'm not sure how long I was up, but it was good. I would strongly recommend it. Eco has also written some pretty awesome non-fiction books as well. I'd especially recommend "Search for the Perfect Language," but it's really hard to find.

I keep seeing HG2G / HHG2G. What is it?
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Postby pollywog » Tue Jul 17, 2007 5:31 am UTC

George Orr wrote:
bbctol wrote:Cryptonomicon, HHG2G, Foucault's Pendulum, and Grapes of Wrath are all up there, but I don't know which would be my favorite. I'm the only person I know who actually liked the Grapes of Wrath. Now it seems it's become fashionable to put down classics, just to show how cool you are.

Oh man, Foucault's pendulum was good. Easily my favourite of Eco's fiction. I stayed up all night reading that, and then some more time....seriously, I'm not sure how long I was up, but it was good. I would strongly recommend it. Eco has also written some pretty awesome non-fiction books as well. I'd especially recommend "Search for the Perfect Language," but it's really hard to find.

I keep seeing HG2G / HHG2G. What is it?


Hitch Hiker's Guide to the Galaxy, though I would call it H2G2.

And is Eco, Umberto Eco?
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Postby George Orr » Tue Jul 17, 2007 5:37 am UTC

pollywog wrote:
George Orr wrote:
I keep seeing HG2G / HHG2G. What is it?


Hitch Hiker's Guide to the Galaxy, though I would call it H2G2.

And is Eco, Umberto Eco?


Ah, okay. Damn those silly acronyms.

And yeah, I was talking about Umberto Eco, the guy who wrote The Name of the Rose and Foucault's Pendulum.
Go, said the bird, for the leaves were full of children,
Hidden excitedly, containing laughter.
Go, go, go, said the bird: human kind
Cannot bear very much reality.

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Postby pollywog » Tue Jul 17, 2007 5:49 am UTC

I've only read the name of the rose.
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Postby __Kit » Tue Jul 17, 2007 6:11 am UTC

Some of you are gonna hate me for this, but I can't remember some of the fun books I've read.

But, I only read mainstream and sci-fan, because outside those genres is a big and scary world filled with crap books.

But, sorry guys I loved Da Vinci code and Digital Fortress (waits for abuse)

But I will try reading some of your suggestions when I get the opportunity, thanks for making this thread!
=]

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Postby rachel » Tue Jul 17, 2007 2:58 pm UTC

On the Road - Jack Kerouac
The Education of Little Tree - Forrest Carter
The God of Small Things - Arundahti Roy (I think that I've spelled her name wrong there, but that is one of the best books I've ever read.)
Vurt - Jeff Noon (amazing book)
Fight Club - Chuck Palahniuk (Who is a decent author, I've read most of his books and they've all been good. Although I hate that he relies so much on the shock value of what he is writing to keep people interested.)
Running With Scissors - Augusten Burroughs (Who is a crap fiction author, but his memoirs are wonderful.)
Days of War, Nights of Love and Evasion, which can both be found at CrimethInc.
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Postby bbctol » Tue Jul 17, 2007 7:17 pm UTC

__Kit wrote:But, sorry guys I loved Da Vinci code and Digital Fortress (waits for abuse)


*abuses*

Seriously. They are unbelievable crap. They are actually worse than the usual schlock in terms of quality of writing and plot, and just to make things worse, they pretend that they aren't the usual schlock, when in fact they aren't researched or thought out whatsoever. AAAAAAAAARGH.

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Postby Phenriz » Tue Jul 17, 2007 10:43 pm UTC

Stephen King - The Wizard and the Glass (The Dark Tower: Book 4)

The Second Dune Book (whatever it's title was)
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Postby bbctol » Tue Jul 17, 2007 11:12 pm UTC

Phenriz wrote:The Second Dune Book (whatever it's title was)


Dune Messiah, I believe.

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Postby Yhatki » Wed Jul 18, 2007 3:27 am UTC

Kawa wrote:Oh, and for some horror-y goodness, Battle Royale anyone?

Ahh, yes. The novel is supreme, and the comics aren't bad either.

Favorite books, in no particular order...

1984 (George Orwell)
Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close (Jonathan Safran Foer)
Everything is Illuminated (also by Jonathan Safran Foer)
Fight Club (Chuck Palahniuk)
Slaughter-House Five (Kurt Vonnegut)
Breakfast of Champions (another by Kurt Vonnegut)
The Perks of Being a Wallflower (Stephen Chbosky)
The Metamorphosis (Franz Kafka) [Well, it's a novella, but hush!]
The Little Prince (Saint-Exupery)
Harry Potter (J.K Rowling)
The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Nighttime (Mark Haddon)

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Postby clay/slayThee.exe » Thu Jul 19, 2007 5:35 am UTC

Ender's Game by Orson Scott Card

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Postby Alomax » Thu Jul 19, 2007 8:02 am UTC

In no particular order

Footfall - Larry Niven (and pretty much anything else he's written, The Mote in God's Eye, Ringworld)
The Sex Lives of Cannibals - J Maarten Troost
The Time Traveler's Wife - Audrey Niffenegger
the Foundation series - Isaac Asimov
Narnia -CS Lewis
The Catswold Portal - Shirley Rousseau Murphy (thats not a typo)
and of course the Hitchhiker series

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Postby Zohar » Thu Jul 19, 2007 5:10 pm UTC

Nyarlathotep wrote:The Neverending Story by Michael Ende.

Chronicles of Amber by Roger Zelazny is also a source of endless inspiration.


I don't get Amber. I read it a while ago and found it to be very boring. The only reason I kept reading (until finishing the first five books) is because the story kept going and it took me so little time. Have you read this when you were a child? I know a lot of people who like it but it was just so bland to me... I didn't like the characters, I didn't like the story, I didn't like the ideas, it's the only book I ever skipped parts of (all of the traveling pages)...
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Postby Bakemaster » Thu Jul 19, 2007 5:18 pm UTC

Well then obviously you're insane. I can't think of any other explanation. Amber is awesome.
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Postby Cuton » Thu Jul 19, 2007 5:21 pm UTC

Childhood's End by Arthur C. Clarke (someone mentioned it on page 1...) I don't know why, but it's just my favourite book. I've read it so many times (and the short story that spawned the book is pretty fantastic too, it's story is quite different)

Recent read that got my attention: Apathy (and other small victories) by... some guy? quite funny.

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Postby 2DMan » Thu Jul 19, 2007 6:04 pm UTC

A bunch of favourites in no real order or even consistency:

- Any/all of Alastair Reynolds' SF books
- Those of the Iain M. Banks SF books which aren't trying to be too clever (he's generally good, but anyone read Feersum Endjinn? One third of the book is taken from the journal of a guy with genuinely awful spelling, which I'm sure is very clever but makes for a really painful read).
- Discworld. I love my Discworld. Terry Pratchett is a master.
- 1984, George Orwell.
- Hitch-Hiker's Guide (although I admit a mild preference for the radio show).
- I recently really got into the Dresden Files series. TV show is nowhere near as good as the books, sadly. (Fuego!)
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Postby niko7865 » Fri Jul 20, 2007 7:36 am UTC

Ender's Game is the greatest book I've ever read. I've read it three times this week alone.

A Clockwork Orange, Fahrenheit 451, The Way of the Peaceful Warrior are good also.
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Postby Dibley » Fri Jul 20, 2007 9:12 pm UTC

Certainly not comprehensive, but oh well.

Youth in Revolt - C. D. Payne
Clockworck Orange - Anthony Burgess
Lord of the Flies - William Golding
Brave New World - Aldous Huxley
1984 - George Orwell
My Side of the Mountain - Jean Craighead George
Space Trilogy (especially Perelandra) - C. S. Lewis (as well as all his other stuff too. Screwtape ftw!)
Bridge to Terebithia - Catherine Patterson
Watership Down - Richard Adams
Hitchhikers Guider - Douglas Adams
Ednders Game - Orson Scott Card

Everything Stephenson, Pratchet, Asimov, Dahl, Tolkien, Poe, Elliot, Swinburne, and all those other books I have forgotten

Oh, and Lolita is well worth the effort.

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Postby iMito » Fri Jul 20, 2007 9:13 pm UTC

Man everyone has really good books, some of the ones that I saw that I really enjoyed were 1984, Alice in Wonderland, Midsummer Night's Dream, and Good Omens.

However, none of these are my favorite.

My favorite would have to be Treasure Island.

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Postby Dibley » Fri Jul 20, 2007 9:26 pm UTC

Completely forgot that. I loved that book. Add Swiss Family Robinson to the pile alongside Treasure Island.

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Postby Zohar » Sat Jul 21, 2007 11:53 am UTC

Bakemaster wrote:Well then obviously you're insane.


I have never, in my life, claimed to be sane. :-)
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Postby Chawmp » Sat Jul 21, 2007 12:59 pm UTC

That's a hard choice. The Shannara series by Terry Brooks held my fancy for the longest time. Also like The Assassin's Trilogy by Robin Hobb.
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Postby stuck » Sat Jul 21, 2007 3:01 pm UTC

White Noise - Don DeLillo. This man writes like no one i've ever come across. I love you, Jesster, for mentioning Underworld ;-)

The name of the rose - Umberto Eco

HP series - Rowling

1984
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Postby SecondTalon » Sat Jul 21, 2007 3:51 pm UTC

I dunno... I find myself re-reading Illusions by Richard Bach every couple of years. So, I guess that one?
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Postby Twasbrillig » Sat Jul 21, 2007 7:07 pm UTC

The Alchemist by Paulo Coelho. It's written for kids, but seeing as how I read it when I was a kid, I still find it fantastic.

Also, I just recently read the Lynne Truss book, With One Lousy Free Packet of Seed, which was AMAZING.
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Postby Zohar » Sun Jul 22, 2007 10:15 pm UTC

I loved The Alchemist when I was younger. Then I realized everything Paulo Coelho writes is the same and the it's really a bit cheesy. But when I was in junior high or high school (don't remember), I loved it.
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Postby Arabella » Wed Jul 25, 2007 5:06 pm UTC

I thought I would never have an actual favourite book, but then I read

The Third Policeman by Flann O'Brien

and now I have a favourite book. It is brilliant. He writes amazing and so imaginatively. There are these very lengthy footnotes about a fictional physicist called De Selby who has these weird theories and does strange experiments like diluting water and stuff. My favourite quote from it is "Why steal a watch when you can steal a bicycle?" but context helps. Anyway I think ye people would like it.

Other books I like:

Jonathan Safran Foer ones,
A Heartbreaking Work of Staggering Genius by Dave Eggers (and also You Shall Know Our Velocity by him),
I like books by Anne Tyler too, she makes good characters, and Kazuo Ishiguro. And obviously Harry Potter. Brilliant. [/quote]

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Postby debuggingRL » Wed Jul 25, 2007 9:30 pm UTC

Sword of Truth series by Terry Goodkind, and the Dune series.
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Postby Sulla158 » Thu Jul 26, 2007 3:31 am UTC

Dune by Frank Herbert is my favorite book, the whole series is great though. Snow Crash by Neal Stephenson and Anansi Boys by Neil Gaiman are up there too.

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Postby Narsil » Thu Aug 02, 2007 2:20 am UTC

The Count of Monte Cristo- Alexandre Dumas

Easily my favorite book of all time. It's perfect in every way.
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