What is your favourite book?

A slow, analog alternative to the internet

Moderators: SecondTalon, Prelates, Moderators General

What is your favourite book?

Postby pollywog » Sun Jul 15, 2007 5:22 am UTC

Tell us your favourite books, and why they are so cool.

Personally, I like Requiem for Homo Sapiens by David Zindell, the whole series equally.
suffer-cait wrote:hey, guys?
i'm fucking magic
User avatar
pollywog
Let's party like it's my postcount
 
Posts: 1999
Joined: Sat May 12, 2007 10:10 am UTC
Location: Coolest little capital in the world

Postby Bakemaster » Sun Jul 15, 2007 5:59 am UTC

Catch-22, because it is probably the funniest thing I've ever read that was still an actual novel.

Foundation, because it's Foundation, and has practically no "real" action but is completely and utterly engrossing from cover to cover.

Ray Bradbury's early short story collections. Close enough to "books" for me to mention. R is for Rocket, S is for Space, The Martian Chronicles, Long After Midnight. It's hard to describe how much I love those stories.
Image
c0 = 2.13085531 × 1014 smoots per fortnight
"Apparently you can't summon an alternate timeline clone of your inner demon, guys! Remember that." —Noc
User avatar
Bakemaster
pretty nice future dick
 
Posts: 8773
Joined: Fri Jul 06, 2007 2:33 pm UTC
Location: tinyurl.com/dybqlp

Postby jfarquhar » Sun Jul 15, 2007 6:02 am UTC

I couldn't name a favourite, I have too many! But I'll some books that I could never forget reading (and may have read multiple times).

- His Dark Materials trilogy by Philip Pullman, I loved these books and the subtext beneath them, I hope they don't cut out the religious parts when the first book becomes a movie.

- Destiny's Children trilogy by Stephen Baxter, awesome hard sci-fi trilogy. Takes a while to get into, moves fairly slowly, but is very believable when describing what the human race could change into. Goes from ancient Rome to 500,000 years into the future.

- Harry Potter septology, kind of a given, but JK has weaved such an intricate storyline into them, and I just can't wait to find out what happens! My guess is on Hermione and Hagrid dying, btw ;)

- All Matt Reilly books. Sure, he mightn't be able to develop a character but you can't beat the crazy-ass action scenes he can whip up.

That's all I can remember at the moment, reading has kind of been hard lately with uni, but I'd like to start something new soon :)
User avatar
jfarquhar
 
Posts: 23
Joined: Tue Jul 10, 2007 11:02 am UTC
Location: NSW, Australia

Postby Darcey » Sun Jul 15, 2007 6:13 am UTC

My favourite book of all time is 1984, and it's also the scariest book I've ever read.

I recently read Childhood's End, by Arthur C. Clarke, and that would probably be my favourite book if not for 1984, just for how much it changed my perspective of the world. It /opened my mind/. Very, very good book.
User avatar
Darcey
 
Posts: 188
Joined: Sun May 13, 2007 9:47 pm UTC
Location: Rochester, NY

Postby Fail » Sun Jul 15, 2007 6:27 am UTC

Stranger in a Strange Land by Robert A. Heinlein.

He's one of my favorite authors, and I would also recomend "For Us, the Living" for a really good commentary of the United States.

I agree, "1984" is a masterpiece.

"East of Eden" is also one of my favorite books, I couldn't put it down whilst reading it. Steinbecks style of writing is simply superb, and I (arrogantly, of course) like to think that when writing my own literature, I draw heavily from his style, outdated as it may be to some critics.


I also consider my Leatherbound copy of "The Complete Farside" as one of my most valued possesions.
User avatar
Fail
 
Posts: 57
Joined: Wed Jul 11, 2007 7:43 am UTC

Postby George Orr » Sun Jul 15, 2007 6:55 am UTC

God, so many to choose from. All those mentioned so far are excellent; I especially must agree with Bakemaster - All those you mentioned are among my favorites.

The Stars My Destination, by Alfred Bester: If you enjoy SF and have not read this book, you must do so now. Very fast paced, and full of action, philosophizing, synesthesia and who knows what else.
Dune, by Frank Herbert: It's Dune. 'Nuf said.
Collected Fictions, By Borges: Short stories of intellect, poetry, labyrinths, the infinite, knife fights, tigers, and linguistics. Borges was an unparalleled Argentine scholar who has blown my mind too many times to count.
Book of the New Sun, by Gene Wolfe: The SF/Fantasy epic that is better than LOTR, in every single way (other than not inventing a new language). Good beyond belief.
The New York Trilogy, by Paul Auster: Modern fiction that is actually good. Not only is it good, it's god damn genius. Comprised of three books, this series is a puzzle in itself, and enjoyable on just about every level.
Ender's Game, by Orson Scott Card: I really don't need to say anything, do I? Every book in the series is great. My personal favorite may actually be Xenocide.
The Story of the Volsungs: Only the greatest Norse saga ever. It's also really fun to read the 19th-century translations for a full helping of old English.

Oh and yeah, 1984 is pretty good, as well as Brave New World. I also value my complete collection of Calvin and Hobbes :D

Edit: Just had to post this...
jfarquhar wrote:- All Matt Reilly books. Sure, he mightn't be able to develop a character but you can't beat the crazy ass-action scenes he can whip up.

wow, how did you let that one slip?:shock:
Last edited by George Orr on Sun Jul 15, 2007 7:37 am UTC, edited 1 time in total.
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.
User avatar
George Orr
 
Posts: 133
Joined: Fri Jul 13, 2007 6:25 am UTC
Location: Southforest

Postby ! » Sun Jul 15, 2007 7:01 am UTC

Ender's Game by Orson Scott Card is the best single book.

The Pendragon Cycle by Stephen R. Lawhead is my favourite series.
and
The Wheel Of Time by Robert Jordan comes a very close second.
User avatar
!
 
Posts: 52
Joined: Tue Jul 03, 2007 3:11 am UTC
Location: Canada

Postby Dark Ragnarok » Sun Jul 15, 2007 7:19 am UTC

Image

Best book ever. XD. I hate reading, so I'm very biased, but hot damn, i guarantee entertainment with this one.

This book gives you something totally random and new to do for each day of the year for a whole year, to literaly change your life.

all from being gay for a day, to tattooing a banana, to testing how cheese effects your dreams.

10/10
Image
rachel wrote:I find it amazingly funny that you censored the word "fucking" but not the word "cock."
User avatar
Dark Ragnarok
 
Posts: 1406
Joined: Sat May 05, 2007 9:12 pm UTC
Location: Shirakawa

Postby Jack Saladin » Sun Jul 15, 2007 7:33 am UTC

- His Dark Materials trilogy by Philip Pullman, I loved these books and the subtext beneath them, I hope they don't cut out the religious parts when the first book becomes a movie.


So do I, and yes, they are. :(

My favourite book of all time is 1984, and it's also the scariest book I've ever read.


Agree'D.

In addition, I'm a fan in a big way of the Discworld series.
Jack Saladin
X is kiss
 
Posts: 4445
Joined: Thu Jun 15, 2006 8:22 am UTC
Location: Aotearoa

Postby Dark Ragnarok » Sun Jul 15, 2007 7:57 am UTC

Hm, at the least I should say "The Way of Zen" by Allan Watts is extremely close to the book i mentioned earlier. It actually qualifies for reading material.
Image
rachel wrote:I find it amazingly funny that you censored the word "fucking" but not the word "cock."
User avatar
Dark Ragnarok
 
Posts: 1406
Joined: Sat May 05, 2007 9:12 pm UTC
Location: Shirakawa

Postby Oort » Sun Jul 15, 2007 7:57 am UTC

Lord of the Rings.
Ender's Game.
1984.
Dune.
Flowers for Algernon.
Um...this is a short list off the top of my head. Far from my 'perfect' list.

A bunch more if we expand to include nonfiction.
User avatar
Oort
 
Posts: 522
Joined: Fri Sep 29, 2006 10:18 pm UTC

Postby Jesse » Sun Jul 15, 2007 8:33 am UTC

Underworld by Don DeLillo.
Last edited by Jesse on Sun Jul 15, 2007 8:40 am UTC, edited 1 time in total.
User avatar
Jesse
Vocal Terrorist
 
Posts: 8614
Joined: Mon Jul 03, 2006 6:33 pm UTC
Location: Blackpool, England.

Postby Fail » Sun Jul 15, 2007 8:39 am UTC

Oort wrote:Lord of the Rings.
Ender's Game.
1984.
Dune.
Flowers for Algernon.
Um...this is a short list off the top of my head. Far from my 'perfect' list.

A bunch more if we expand to include nonfiction.


Wasn't "Flowers" a short story?

*Nit Picking may ensue*
User avatar
Fail
 
Posts: 57
Joined: Wed Jul 11, 2007 7:43 am UTC

Postby George Orr » Sun Jul 15, 2007 8:40 am UTC

Jesster wrote:Underworld by Don DeLillo.

I keep seeing that book on the shelves of bookstores, and I'm always slightly tempted to buy it, only to have my interest snatched away by something else. What's it about, anyways? The back-cover descriptions are never very helpful.
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.
User avatar
George Orr
 
Posts: 133
Joined: Fri Jul 13, 2007 6:25 am UTC
Location: Southforest

Postby Jesse » Sun Jul 15, 2007 8:43 am UTC

It's like a slice of time in America. I suggest sitting in the bookshop and reading the entire first chapter, it'll either hook you completely or turn you off. His prose is fantastic though, even if the story doesn't particularly follow a single cohesion.
User avatar
Jesse
Vocal Terrorist
 
Posts: 8614
Joined: Mon Jul 03, 2006 6:33 pm UTC
Location: Blackpool, England.

Postby Memo » Sun Jul 15, 2007 8:45 am UTC

Fail wrote:
Oort wrote:Lord of the Rings.
Ender's Game.
1984.
Dune.
Flowers for Algernon.
Um...this is a short list off the top of my head. Far from my 'perfect' list.

A bunch more if we expand to include nonfiction.


Wasn't "Flowers" a short story?

*Nit Picking may ensue*

I was going to post the same thing.
User avatar
Memo
 
Posts: 255
Joined: Sat Jun 09, 2007 3:36 pm UTC
Location: Chile

Postby Fail » Sun Jul 15, 2007 8:48 am UTC

I still think it's a wonderful piece of work, of course.
User avatar
Fail
 
Posts: 57
Joined: Wed Jul 11, 2007 7:43 am UTC

Postby George Orr » Sun Jul 15, 2007 8:50 am UTC

Memo wrote:
Fail wrote:
Oort wrote:Lord of the Rings.
Ender's Game.
1984.
Dune.
Flowers for Algernon.
Um...this is a short list off the top of my head. Far from my 'perfect' list.

A bunch more if we expand to include nonfiction.


Wasn't "Flowers" a short story?

*Nit Picking may ensue*

I was going to post the same thing.


Gah, I feel a sudden urge to nitpick the nitpickers. Flowers for Algernon was originally written as a short story. It got such incredible feedback that later the author expanded it into a whole book. I personally think that this was a bad choice, as the short story by itself is much more powerful, but the fact remains that it is a book.
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.
User avatar
George Orr
 
Posts: 133
Joined: Fri Jul 13, 2007 6:25 am UTC
Location: Southforest

Postby Fail » Sun Jul 15, 2007 8:57 am UTC

We got owned. Credit where it's due, sir.
User avatar
Fail
 
Posts: 57
Joined: Wed Jul 11, 2007 7:43 am UTC

Postby Memo » Sun Jul 15, 2007 9:04 am UTC

Oops. :oops:
I read the short story then or the book was really short.
User avatar
Memo
 
Posts: 255
Joined: Sat Jun 09, 2007 3:36 pm UTC
Location: Chile

Postby jfarquhar » Sun Jul 15, 2007 9:07 am UTC

Edit: Just had to post this...
jfarquhar wrote:
- All Matt Reilly books. Sure, he mightn't be able to develop a character but you can't beat the crazy ass-action scenes he can whip up.

wow, how did you let that one slip? :shock:


Oh, I meant Matt Reilly the gay erotica author, my hyphen was misplaced ;)
User avatar
jfarquhar
 
Posts: 23
Joined: Tue Jul 10, 2007 11:02 am UTC
Location: NSW, Australia

Postby pollywog » Sun Jul 15, 2007 9:10 am UTC

After reading through this so far, I am suddenly reminded of all the others that I love. Dune saga, Night's Dawn trilogy, Siddhartha, Asian saga (?) by Clavell, Discworld, which are the only books I've ever read that has made me laugh, 1984, The Hobbit, Brave New World, which we read for senior English and I was the only person in the class who liked it.

Short stories go in the short story thread. And I am thinking about making a "What should I read next?" thread, but don't want to create too many.
Someone else?
suffer-cait wrote:hey, guys?
i'm fucking magic
User avatar
pollywog
Let's party like it's my postcount
 
Posts: 1999
Joined: Sat May 12, 2007 10:10 am UTC
Location: Coolest little capital in the world

Postby ShadeWolf » Sun Jul 15, 2007 12:46 pm UTC

War of the spider queen series, 6 different authors to tell the tale, under the guidance of R A Salvatore.

Any of R A Salvatore books (expect for the Hunter blades trilogy)
The wolf that walks in the dark is no more.
User avatar
ShadeWolf
Not to be confused with the well-lit variety
 
Posts: 141
Joined: Fri May 11, 2007 2:17 pm UTC
Location: Lurking some where in the shadows

Postby Fail » Sun Jul 15, 2007 1:25 pm UTC

DarkWerewolf wrote:War of the spider queen series, 6 different authors to tell the tale, under the guidance of R A Salvatore.

Any of R A Salvatore books (expect for the Hunter blades trilogy)
'

I've only read the HB Trillogy, and liked it. Different strokes, different folks.
User avatar
Fail
 
Posts: 57
Joined: Wed Jul 11, 2007 7:43 am UTC

Postby Bakemaster » Sun Jul 15, 2007 2:35 pm UTC

I read Salvatore's Dark Elf Trilogy back in high school and really enjoyed it. A couple years later after I'd read some of his books that followed as well, I went back to find the original Icewind Dale trilogy—the writing was horrible. I couldn't read it, had to stop a few chapters in. Yeah it was his first book (?), but gah! It made me wonder if I could even get through the Dark Elf Trilogy any more, which I loved when I first read it.

I'm going to add Fear by L. Ron Hubbard, because I stayed up half the night reading it and was very shaken afterward. One of the most frightening books I've ever read, along with Lord of the Flies.
Image
c0 = 2.13085531 × 1014 smoots per fortnight
"Apparently you can't summon an alternate timeline clone of your inner demon, guys! Remember that." —Noc
User avatar
Bakemaster
pretty nice future dick
 
Posts: 8773
Joined: Fri Jul 06, 2007 2:33 pm UTC
Location: tinyurl.com/dybqlp

Postby Rodan » Sun Jul 15, 2007 4:10 pm UTC

Hitch-Hiker's guide series rocks, Bartimaeus (however you spell it) trilogy is really good, but I think my favourite is still Watchmen...

EDIT for time-passing: Yeah, Watchmen is myfavourite book. Particularly the Absolute edition. So pretty.
Last edited by Rodan on Sun Sep 13, 2009 3:49 am UTC, edited 1 time in total.
User avatar
Rodan
Any title.
 
Posts: 1846
Joined: Thu May 17, 2007 11:52 pm UTC
Location: Eastern Standard Time

Postby Castaway » Sun Jul 15, 2007 8:16 pm UTC

I like a lot of classics. Catch-22, A Clockwork Orange, and Dracula are probably my favorite books. I also really loved The Great Gatsby.
You've just lost twenty dollars and my self respect.

Rat wrote: so i sprinted back down this hill like a fucking mountain goat
User avatar
Castaway
Mr. Fancy-Pants
 
Posts: 2150
Joined: Wed Apr 11, 2007 1:05 am UTC
Location: Brooklyn

Postby George Orr » Sun Jul 15, 2007 8:44 pm UTC

pollywog wrote:After reading through this so far, I am suddenly reminded of all the others that I love. Dune saga, Night's Dawn trilogy, Siddhartha, Asian saga (?) by Clavell, Discworld, which are the only books I've ever read that has made me laugh, 1984, The Hobbit, Brave New World, which we read for senior English and I was the only person in the class who liked it.

Short stories go in the short story thread. And I am thinking about making a "What should I read next?" thread, but don't want to create too many.
Someone else?


You mentioned Siddhartha; have you read any of Hesse's other works? I had to read Siddhartha in High School English (probably the same as most people), and I actually enjoyed it and went out and bought some of his other books, which are also really good. I especially enjoyed Demian and The Glass Bead Game, but he's written probably like 20 books.

Also, this thread itself could be a kind of "What should I read next?" thread in itself, although I guess that might get a little complicated.
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.
User avatar
George Orr
 
Posts: 133
Joined: Fri Jul 13, 2007 6:25 am UTC
Location: Southforest

Postby pollywog » Sun Jul 15, 2007 10:14 pm UTC

Naw, I haven't read any of his other works, but I'll head off to Project Gutenberg after this. No I won't, the only English language book of his that they have is Siddhartha. But wikiquote has some good quotes.

Herman Hesse wrote:Words do not express thoughts very well. They always become a little different immediately they are expressed, a little distorted, a little foolish. And yet it also pleases me and seems right that what is of value and wisdom to one man seems nonsense to another.


I like his style.
suffer-cait wrote:hey, guys?
i'm fucking magic
User avatar
pollywog
Let's party like it's my postcount
 
Posts: 1999
Joined: Sat May 12, 2007 10:10 am UTC
Location: Coolest little capital in the world

Postby Vaniver » Sun Jul 15, 2007 10:15 pm UTC

Lord Chesterfield's Letters changed my life. I don't know if that makes it a favorite or not.

For pleasure reading, the standard list.
I mostly post over at LessWrong now.

Avatar from My Little Pony: Friendship is Magic, owned by Hasbro.
User avatar
Vaniver
 
Posts: 9415
Joined: Fri Oct 13, 2006 2:12 am UTC

Postby Mighty Jalapeno » Mon Jul 16, 2007 12:07 am UTC

Bakemaster wrote:Catch-22, because it is probably the funniest thing I've ever read that was still an actual novel.

Yossarian FTW.

My favs:

The Bachman Books
American Gods
Good Omens
The Truth (Pratchett)
The Rincewind Omnibus
The Dirk Gently Omnibus
early Clive Cussler (like, way early)
early Dean Koontz (like, way early)
Everything that Aasimov ever touched.

Hmm.... it's wierd, I can't think of any SPECIFIC books that I loved so much. I've read thousands of books, but very few leap out at me. I'm gonna have to go through my boxes in the basement again... but right now, thanks to a different thread, I am re-reading

The War Book (circa 1969)
~ It's been 70 years. You're not a neo-Nazi... you're a fucking asshole. ~
RealGrouchy wrote:Can't talk now. Fucking.
Sprocket wrote:This? This is my dick. It's delicious.
User avatar
Mighty Jalapeno
What does the FOX say?
 
Posts: 10822
Joined: Mon May 07, 2007 9:16 pm UTC
Location: Prince George In A Can

Postby rivenwanderer » Mon Jul 16, 2007 2:29 am UTC

Has anyone else heard of/read Very Far Away From Anywhere Else? I think XKCD fans would like it, at least the ones who are in or still remember the last bit of high school. The main characters are two different kinds of introverted thinkers, and Le Guin does an amazing job of getting inside their heads. Here's a review that I think best says why it's an amazing book (and it has some quotes to give you a feel for what the writing's like)... I have read and loved many books, but if pressed, this is the one I have to say is my favorite :)
purple shiny?
User avatar
rivenwanderer
 
Posts: 5
Joined: Sun Jul 15, 2007 5:47 am UTC
Location: shiny hippy geek bubble orbiting cambridge ma

Postby liza » Mon Jul 16, 2007 6:21 am UTC

Well, I have a special place in my heart for a lot of books, but if I have only one favourite it's 1984. All Quiet on the Western Front is a close second, with Grapes of Wrath rounding out the top three.

Other great books:
H2G2
Brave New World (I'd number it at 4 on my list)
Anna Karenina

I've been reading Crime and Punishment (for a very, very long time - I'm nearing the two-month mark) and though it's slow-going, I'm enjoying it thoroughly. Damn good read. I recommend it if you're into that whole mid-19th-century Russian thing.
Siddhartha was good, but I didn't find it as life-changing/enlightening as some. Decent read though.
Felstaff wrote:
Okita wrote:"What are you up to?"

"Attempting to save the free world and preserve Democracy...without Liza"
But...But [that would] just be announcing you're definitely about to fail.
User avatar
liza
It's teatime somewhere
 
Posts: 1903
Joined: Sun May 13, 2007 8:01 am UTC
Location: New Amsterdam

Postby Kawa » Mon Jul 16, 2007 7:31 am UTC

For those who love Discworld, do read Good Omens, a wonderful collaboration between Pratchett and Neil Gaiman on the ending of the world.

I'm a Gaiman fangirl so I have to put in American Gods as one of my favorite books ever.

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

To be honest I need to read more. Unfortunately high school turned me off to higher literature with a few exceptions (I went to a rather prissy liberal arts-focused all girls' private high school, and promptly decided that literature really was not my cup of tea.) It saddens me that the library at my college isn't really good for much besides research.

The biggest exception I could think of from high school is Waiting for Godot, which is a wonderfully absurd, surreal, tragicomic play (and yes, that's the author's word).
Kawa likes these things:
Spanish Ninja Bodyguard
math, anime, more!
Origami, Florida
New York, and xkcd.
User avatar
Kawa
 
Posts: 713
Joined: Wed May 02, 2007 12:24 pm UTC
Location: Melbourne, FL/New York City/xkcdia

Postby ShadeWolf » Mon Jul 16, 2007 8:24 am UTC

For some interesting reading, Take a look at Night Watch, Day Watch and Twilight watch by Sergey Lukyanenko
The wolf that walks in the dark is no more.
User avatar
ShadeWolf
Not to be confused with the well-lit variety
 
Posts: 141
Joined: Fri May 11, 2007 2:17 pm UTC
Location: Lurking some where in the shadows

Postby Zohar » Mon Jul 16, 2007 11:24 am UTC

Can't name a favorite. I'll just write some of the authors on my shelf at the moment:
Arthur C. Clarke
Isacc Asimov
Frank Herbert
Terry Partchett
Philip Pullman
Neil Gaiman
Jonathan Carrol
James Clavell (Shogun is incredible)
Responsible wealthy people inspect their funds by occasionally taking baths in their coins.
User avatar
Zohar
COMMANDER PORN
 
Posts: 5487
Joined: Fri Apr 27, 2007 8:45 pm UTC
Location: Tel Aviv, Israel

Postby Mairead » Mon Jul 16, 2007 3:10 pm UTC

Favourite book EVER EVER EVER has to be Alice in Wonderland.

Second to that comes Catcher in the Rye.
User avatar
Mairead
 
Posts: 93
Joined: Fri Apr 13, 2007 6:02 pm UTC
Location: Laois, Ireland

Postby OmenPigeon » Mon Jul 16, 2007 7:22 pm UTC

Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance. I think that after I finished it the first time I read it twice more that year. ZMM has everything - road trips, philosophy, erudition, multiple narratives, compelling characters. It won't really change your life, it's not some sort of grand lightning bolt thats going to strike you dumb and leave you suddenly clear-headed and in awe of everything. What it will do is slowly turn everything a different color. It might not be a clearer color, but it'll be different, a little more mauve, perhaps, and you'll realize that even if mauve isn't the right color for you, you can turn everything pea-green, and then go kick ass. Robert Pirsig might not teach you anything new, but he might just give you the framework you needed to talk about the things you've known all along.

Lila kind of sucked, though. Le sigh.
As long as I am alive and well I will continue to feel strongly about prose style, to love the surface of the earth, and to take pleasure in scraps of useless information.
~ George Orwell
User avatar
OmenPigeon
Peddler of Gossamer Lies
 
Posts: 673
Joined: Mon Sep 25, 2006 6:08 am UTC

Postby pollywog » Mon Jul 16, 2007 8:23 pm UTC

Has anyone read "Lolita"? Is it good? I would like to read it, but where I am, if anyone found out, I'd pretty quickly be labelled a pedophile, and as I'm not a priest, I'd get into trouble for that. Is it worth it? I understand that the writing is very good.
suffer-cait wrote:hey, guys?
i'm fucking magic
User avatar
pollywog
Let's party like it's my postcount
 
Posts: 1999
Joined: Sat May 12, 2007 10:10 am UTC
Location: Coolest little capital in the world

Postby Memo » Mon Jul 16, 2007 8:24 pm UTC

You could download it from somewhere.
User avatar
Memo
 
Posts: 255
Joined: Sat Jun 09, 2007 3:36 pm UTC
Location: Chile

Next

Return to Books

Who is online

Users browsing this forum: Bing [Bot] and 0 guests