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GSG    5,518

I just picked up "ESPN those guys have all the fun".....All I can say is WOW.....

 

"Wow" as in "interesting" or "wow" as in "those guys are all d-bags"?

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I've been engulfed in a prep book for my board exam tomorrow and before that I brushed up on the South Carolina Pharmacy Practice Act for the law exam. I wouldn't really recommend those.

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knapplc    17,832

I've been reading all of the original Sherlock Holmes stories.

 

I just finished these early this year. VERY good reads. I didn't think I'd like them much, but I got hooked. Do you have the Classics two-volume series from Barnes & Noble? That's where I got mine. You can't beat the price. I will definitely be reading this again, soon.

 

 

 

@Carlfense - if you like history, specifically ancient history, I recommend Colleen McCullough's Rome series, starting with The First Man in Rome. It is an absolutely brilliant series. Her Julius Caesar is an incomparable character.

 

I also highly recommend anything by Pressfield (who focuses on the ancient Greeks). Start with Gates of Fire and work your way through the Alexander series. Crazy-good stuff.

 

 

 

I have insomnia, so I read a lot while I wait for the pills to kick in. Right now I'm re-reading some schlock I picked up as a kid, the Mordant's Need series by Donaldson. It's cheesy, and the first book is incredibly dull (and the characters are vapid), but it picks up in the second book, IIRC.

 

I've read over 300 novels since I started this campaign in January, 2007. It's been a lot of fun.

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huskersrule95    287

Some books I read recently that I really liked were the Hunger Games Trilogy. It is probably one of my favorite set of books that I have read in quite a while. Here is a short little thing on what it is about:

 

The Hunger Games is a young-adult science fiction novel written by Suzanne Collins. It was originally published on September 14, 2008, by Scholastic.[1] It is the first book of the Hunger Games trilogy.[2] It introduces sixteen-year-old Katniss Everdeen, who lives in a post-apocalyptic world in the country of Panem where North America once stood. This is where a powerful government working in a central city called the Capitol holds power. In the book, the Hunger Games are an annual televised event where the Capitol chooses one boy and one girl from each district to fight to the death. The Hunger Games exist to demonstrate not even children are beyond the reach of the Capitol's power

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carlfense    2,266

I've been engulfed in a prep book for my board exam tomorrow and before that I brushed up on the South Carolina Pharmacy Practice Act for the law exam. I wouldn't really recommend those.

I feel your pain. My 26 pounds of BarBri books are daunting. Good luck on your boards.

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GSG    5,518

I've been reading all of the original Sherlock Holmes stories.

 

I just finished these early this year. VERY good reads. I didn't think I'd like them much, but I got hooked. Do you have the Classics two-volume series from Barnes & Noble? That's where I got mine. You can't beat the price. I will definitely be reading this again, soon.

 

 

Amazon had a free version for Kindle that has all 56 short stories and the 4 novels. I took a break from them for a bit, but I think I have 2 novels left and three groups of the short stories left.

 

I agree they are very good. I was pretty blown away by the stories considering when they were written. It was like CSI way, way before it's time.

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Nebula    411

I just finished rereading The Plague by Camus and Cat's Cradle by Vonnegut. Now I'm reading Team of Rivals, the book on Lincoln by Doris Kearns Goodwin. It's been out for awhile but I didn't want to buy it and it took me forever to convince my dad to let me borrow it, because, as he says, "I lose everything. Just like that copy of the Fiesta Bowl."

 

Well, I am NOT responsible for losing that DVD. It was my sister. But I seriously can't find Team of Rivals, for like two days now. Great.

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GSG    5,518

41862846.JPG

 

Have you read it?

 

I love that movie, but I always forget about the book.

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carlfense    2,266

I've been reading all of the original Sherlock Holmes stories.

 

I just finished these early this year. VERY good reads. I didn't think I'd like them much, but I got hooked. Do you have the Classics two-volume series from Barnes & Noble? That's where I got mine. You can't beat the price. I will definitely be reading this again, soon.

 

 

 

@Carlfense - if you like history, specifically ancient history, I recommend Colleen McCullough's Rome series, starting with The First Man in Rome. It is an absolutely brilliant series. Her Julius Caesar is an incomparable character.

 

I also highly recommend anything by Pressfield (who focuses on the ancient Greeks). Start with Gates of Fire and work your way through the Alexander series. Crazy-good stuff.

 

 

 

I have insomnia, so I read a lot while I wait for the pills to kick in. Right now I'm re-reading some schlock I picked up as a kid, the Mordant's Need series by Donaldson. It's cheesy, and the first book is incredibly dull (and the characters are vapid), but it picks up in the second book, IIRC.

 

I've read over 300 novels since I started this campaign in January, 2007. It's been a lot of fun.

Thanks! I will check them out.

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Football Guy Bob    4,428

41862846.JPG

 

Have you read it?

 

I love that movie, but I always forget about the book.

Just got done reading it. It is easily one of the funniest books I have ever read, so worth it.

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PaulCrewe    1,716

41862846.JPG

 

Have you read it?

 

I love that movie, but I always forget about the book.

Just got done reading it. It is easily one of the funniest books I have ever read, so worth it.

The book is 1,000,000x better than the movie.

 

aspeedin, you gotta read the second one now. a$$hole$ Finish First. It gets even better

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Football Guy Bob    4,428

41862846.JPG

 

Have you read it?

 

I love that movie, but I always forget about the book.

Just got done reading it. It is easily one of the funniest books I have ever read, so worth it.

The book is 1,000,000x better than the movie.

 

aspeedin, you gotta read the second one now. a$$hole$ Finish First. It gets even better

I just bought it on Amazon, I can't wait to get it. That guys life is insane, some of the crap he has done is just incredible.

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PaulCrewe    1,716

41862846.JPG

 

Have you read it?

 

I love that movie, but I always forget about the book.

Just got done reading it. It is easily one of the funniest books I have ever read, so worth it.

The book is 1,000,000x better than the movie.

 

aspeedin, you gotta read the second one now. a$$hole$ Finish First. It gets even better

I just bought it on Amazon, I can't wait to get it. That guys life is insane, some of the crap he has done is just incredible.

Not gonna give anything away but his story about Tuckerfest in NJ and when he goes to Austin are the two best stories in the second book. His third book was supposed to comeout this year.

And to think this guy has a Law degree from Duke.

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Rike Miley    1,939

41862846.JPG

 

Have you read it?

 

I love that movie, but I always forget about the book.

Just got done reading it. It is easily one of the funniest books I have ever read, so worth it.

The book is 1,000,000x better than the movie.

 

aspeedin, you gotta read the second one now. a$$hole$ Finish First. It gets even better

I just bought it on Amazon, I can't wait to get it. That guys life is insane, some of the crap he has done is just incredible.

Not gonna give anything away but his story about Tuckerfest in NJ and when he goes to Austin are the two best stories in the second book. His third book was supposed to comeout this year.

And to think this guy has a Law degree from Duke.

 

What is this book about? Biography of some guy?

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Football Guy Bob    4,428

41862846.JPG

 

Have you read it?

 

I love that movie, but I always forget about the book.

Just got done reading it. It is easily one of the funniest books I have ever read, so worth it.

The book is 1,000,000x better than the movie.

 

aspeedin, you gotta read the second one now. a$$hole$ Finish First. It gets even better

I just bought it on Amazon, I can't wait to get it. That guys life is insane, some of the crap he has done is just incredible.

Not gonna give anything away but his story about Tuckerfest in NJ and when he goes to Austin are the two best stories in the second book. His third book was supposed to comeout this year.

And to think this guy has a Law degree from Duke.

My favorite story of Tuckers is when he was an intern at some Law Firm in Northern California. That whole chapter is a riot. Anything with Sligblade is hilarious too.

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Husker_x    1,007

@carlfense

 

Martin's books are pretty stellar. I haven't read much fantasy, either. These really suck you in. I like that the story is more military/political than magical. Just started the fourth one now that I learned there is a release date for the fifth. I liked the HBO series, too, but I thought it took a little bit to hit its stride. The novel felt like a more complete experience, but that's the way it goes a lot of the time with adaptations.

 

@knapplc

 

X1000 yes on Pressfield and especially Gates of Fire. I'm still in mourning that they decided to make the graphic novel 300 into a film before GOF. There's just no comparison. People thought they were watching a badass Sparta movie but they weren't. They were munching cold leftovers.

 

Colleen McCullough just about killed me, though. No Roman army business at all in the first million page novel. I didn't care for the prose much, either. I hear the series gets better after the first one. Hope so.

 

@Anyone

 

Here's a few I've read recently that I would recommend: Alas, Babylon by Pat Frank; A Scanner Darkly by Philip K. Dick (the audio version read by Paul Giamatti is spectacular); Blood Meridian by Cormac McCarthy (bizarre and literary but still very interesting); A Clockwork Orange by Anthony Burgess; The Name of the Wind by Patrick Rothfuss (another fantasy book by a new author that's picked up some praise); King Lear by William Shakespeare.

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knapplc    17,832

@knapplc

 

X1000 yes on Pressfield and especially Gates of Fire. I'm still in mourning that they decided to make the graphic novel 300 into a film before GOF. There's just no comparison. People thought they were watching a badass Sparta movie but they weren't. They were munching cold leftovers.

 

Colleen McCullough just about killed me, though. No Roman army business at all in the first million page novel. I didn't care for the prose much, either. I hear the series gets better after the first one. Hope so.

 

Agree about 300 vs. GoF. It's doubtful GoF ever gets made as a movie at this point, and that's a tragedy. I don't know if I've mentioned this before, but I've exchanged many emails with Pressfield about his ancient Greek work and writing in general. He's a very approachable guy. I've never met him in person, but if I'm ever in the neighborhood when he's speaking, I'll definitely be there. He's been doing a tour of army bases the past month or so in support of The Profession, his latest work. Sadly, everything has been on the coasts - where the military bases are.

 

I also agree about McCullough's writing when it comes to battles. Being a woman, she's far more interested in character development than in military strategy, so when there was this big chapters-long buildup to Gaius Marius taking his legions up to Gaul for the first battle of the series - and then the whole battle was described in about four paragraphs. She writes voluminously and in tremendous detail about a tremendous amount of characters, so it's hard to keep track sometimes, but taken as a whole, the series is very satisfying.

 

Here's a few I've read recently that I would recommend: Alas, Babylon by Pat Frank; A Scanner Darkly by Philip K. Dick (the audio version read by Paul Giamatti is spectacular); Blood Meridian by Cormac McCarthy (bizarre and literary but still very interesting); A Clockwork Orange by Anthony Burgess; The Name of the Wind by Patrick Rothfuss (another fantasy book by a new author that's picked up some praise); King Lear by William Shakespeare.

 

I've never read A Clockwork Orange, or watched the movie. I probably need to get that done soon.

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Nebula    411

Alas, Babylon is a great book. I enjoyed A Clockwork Orange quite a bit. I think I read the first thirty pages and then started over after I had a better grasp of the slang Burgess invented. My favorite Burgess book is The Wanting Seed. Definitely recommend that.

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PaulCrewe    1,716

What is this book about? Biography of some guy?

More or less they are stories of the debotchery he and his buddies have done in the pass, as well as messed up tales of chicks that he has bagged. All toilet humor, and very jackass-ish but friggin hilarious. And like I said earlier this guy is a law grad that has had some huge intern jobs. He is a riot

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Football Guy Bob    4,428

What is this book about? Biography of some guy?

More or less they are stories of the debotchery he and his buddies have done in the pass, as well as messed up tales of chicks that he has bagged. All toilet humor, and very jackass-ish but friggin hilarious. And like I said earlier this guy is a law grad that has had some huge intern jobs. He is a riot

Po- If you get the chance, give the book a try. It will have you laughing from start to finish.

 

I just started the second one, and already it is giving the first one a run for its money.

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walksalone    2,492

Physics for Future Presidents - Richard Muller

KGB Poison Factory - Boris Volodarsky

Mustaine - Dave Mustaine

Horse Soldiers - Doug Stanton

Licensed to Kill - Robert Young Pelton

Mein Kampf - Hitler

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PaulCrewe    1,716

What is this book about? Biography of some guy?

More or less they are stories of the debotchery he and his buddies have done in the pass, as well as messed up tales of chicks that he has bagged. All toilet humor, and very jackass-ish but friggin hilarious. And like I said earlier this guy is a law grad that has had some huge intern jobs. He is a riot

Po- If you get the chance, give the book a try. It will have you laughing from start to finish.

 

I just started the second one, and already it is giving the first one a run for its money.

Tent people,I have a Bullhorn so I am your GOD!!!!! Hilarious.

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GMoose    203

I'm on an Anthony Bourdain kick right now, I just finished "A Cook's Tour". Right before that I read "Down and Out in Paris and London", one of George Orwell's first. I think I'm going to check out "Death to the BCS" next. My dad (who doesn't read AT ALL finished it in three days. Said it was quite fascinating.

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knapplc    17,832

I'm on an Anthony Bourdain kick right now, I just finished "A Cook's Tour". Right before that I read "Down and Out in Paris and London", one of George Orwell's first. I think I'm going to check out "Death to the BCS" next. My dad (who doesn't read AT ALL finished it in three days. Said it was quite fascinating.

 

I've breezed through Bourdain's books at the bookstore and I think they're probably worth the read, but I'm such a cheap bastard that I hate paying hardback prices for them. I can't make myself spend $20 for a book.

 

He spoke at the Holland Center in Omaha last September and made for a very fun night. Should I bite the bullet and just buy one of his books?

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GMoose    203

I'm on an Anthony Bourdain kick right now, I just finished "A Cook's Tour". Right before that I read "Down and Out in Paris and London", one of George Orwell's first. I think I'm going to check out "Death to the BCS" next. My dad (who doesn't read AT ALL finished it in three days. Said it was quite fascinating.

 

I've breezed through Bourdain's books at the bookstore and I think they're probably worth the read, but I'm such a cheap bastard that I hate paying hardback prices for them. I can't make myself spend $20 for a book.

 

He spoke at the Holland Center in Omaha last September and made for a very fun night. Should I bite the bullet and just buy one of his books?

If you really like him as a speaker (I saw him at the Lied a few years back), buy the book. Try amazon, I've bought all my Bourdain books from there...all paperbacks. If you do buy one, start with Kitchen Confidential (Updated edition), his first book. From there, it doesn't matter where you go. So far, "The Nasty Bits" has been my favorite. If you're into his show and travel/foodie stuff, definitely a great read.

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Football Guy Bob    4,428

158648303X.jpg

 

I just started reading this one too. Its more about the inside workings of the camp, how people interacted and how the guards interacted. It's grusome, but very interesting at the same time. If WW2 stuff is your cup of tea, this is worth the read.

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Nebula    411

158648303X.jpg

 

I just started reading this one too. Its more about the inside workings of the camp, how people interacted and how the guards interacted. It's grusome, but very interesting at the same time. If WW2 stuff is your cup of tea, this is worth the read.

I'll definitely check that out aspeedlin. Night by Elie Wiesel changed my life forever, no joke. I've never been able to feel quite as sorry for myself ever since.

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hskerholic    113

I am finishing the book World War Z by max brooks. It is a bunch of interviews by surviviors of the zombie Appocalypse. Max Brooks is Mel Brooks kid and this is goona be made into a movie with Brad Pitt as the lead roll.

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strigori    687

I'm reading "The Way of Kings" by Brandon Sanderson. Its in the fantasy genre like the rest of his work, and I really recommend anything from him.

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krc1995    485

The 'Alex Cross' series by James Patterson.

T_O_B

:bigredn:

I just listened to the first two on Audio book. Pretty good

 

I am starting "Unbroken" The story of the olympian that was a POW in WWII. I gave a large print copy to my dad for Christmas because he was a WWII vet. He passed away in June, and while we were going through a few of his things I found it beside his bed, booked marked at the end of the book. It has received excellant reviews and I hope he enjoyed it, but I am very sad that I didn't get to discuss it with him.

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Husker_x    1,007

I'm reading "The Way of Kings" by Brandon Sanderson. Its in the fantasy genre like the rest of his work, and I really recommend anything from him.

 

A friend of mine read that recently and also spoke very highly of it. I've never read anything from Sanderson. Maybe a place to start.

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strigori    687

I'm reading "The Way of Kings" by Brandon Sanderson. Its in the fantasy genre like the rest of his work, and I really recommend anything from him.

 

A friend of mine read that recently and also spoke very highly of it. I've never read anything from Sanderson. Maybe a place to start.

The way of Kings is a book 1 of a planned 10. I would say Elantris or Warbreaker (both stand alones) would be better first starts, or the Mistborn trilogy.

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Husker_x    1,007

I'm reading "The Way of Kings" by Brandon Sanderson. Its in the fantasy genre like the rest of his work, and I really recommend anything from him.

 

A friend of mine read that recently and also spoke very highly of it. I've never read anything from Sanderson. Maybe a place to start.

The way of Kings is a book 1 of a planned 10. I would say Elantris or Warbreaker (both stand alones) would be better first starts, or the Mistborn trilogy.

 

I'll keep that in mind. Right now I'm reading the new one in Martin's series. I try to switch up genre/fiction-nonfiction, so maybe somewhere down the road. I think the first Mistborn is on my to-read list somewhere.

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GSG    5,518

I started reading "Scorecasting" last night. The example they use in the introduction was about little league softball and how they put the worst player in right field cuz he was least likely to touch the ball there, but then teams figured it out and started hitting that way, so they put the kid at catcher cuz there was no stealing allowed and whatnot.

 

Then they started talking about the David Tyree catch in the Super Bowl and how Mike Carey, the referee, could have blown the play dead because Eli Manning was basically "in the grasp" of the defender. The whole first chapter is about how fans will react worse to a bad call than a no call. They call it ommission bias. Pretty interesting so far.

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hskerholic    113

I started reading Stephen Hunter. He is the author of the Bob Lee Swager series(Movie Shooter) the first one Point of Impact is what the movie us based on. There are a total of seven of then I red the first one in two days couldn't put it down!

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knapplc    17,832

I'm about to finish Robert Louis Stevenson's Treasure Island. Simple book, one of the classics, and a very quick and easy read.

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strigori    687

Ender's Game. Great book if you're into Sci-Fi. I'm not a really into Sci-Fi too much but I loved this book.

That is a great book. Its too bad the rest of the series is not nearly as good. Speaker for the Dead and Xenocide don't live up to the greatness of Ender's Game.

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GSG    5,518

I started reading "Scorecasting" last night. The example they use in the introduction was about little league softball and how they put the worst player in right field cuz he was least likely to touch the ball there, but then teams figured it out and started hitting that way, so they put the kid at catcher cuz there was no stealing allowed and whatnot.

 

Then they started talking about the David Tyree catch in the Super Bowl and how Mike Carey, the referee, could have blown the play dead because Eli Manning was basically "in the grasp" of the defender. The whole first chapter is about how fans will react worse to a bad call than a no call. They call it ommission bias. Pretty interesting so far.

 

I had to bump this because there was mention of the "defense wins championships" mantra in another thread.

 

In this "Scorecasting" book, they break down how it's not entirely true that defense wins championships. It's basically pretty even between top-notch offenses winning titles and top-notch defenses winning titles. So they are both even valued.

 

I thought that was interesting considering we have defensive guru as a head coach here at DONU.

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RednScarlet    25

dh-cover.png

 

My oldest son gave me this book saying that since the 'cold war' shaped so much of my life,

that I would enjoy the 'behind the scenes' motives.

He is right.

This book will probably scare some people with the amount of chemical munitions still missing from the former Soviet Union.

Where they are at and in whose hand, makes this book an interesting read.

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knapplc    17,832

NPR took nominations, then votes, for the top 100 Sci/Fi & Fantasy novels. Looking through this list, I'm a little surprised that, although this is my favorite genre, I've only read about 1/3 of the books on this list.

 

LINK <---- Contains descriptions of each novel/series.

 

Their results:

 

1 The Lord Of The Rings

2 The Hitchhiker's Guide To The Galaxy

3 Ender's Game

4 The Dune Chronicles

5 A Song Of Ice And Fire Series

6 1984

7 Fahrenheit 451

8 The Foundation Triology

9 Brave New World

10 American Gods

11 The Princess Bride

12 The Wheel Of Time Series

13 Animal Farm

14 Neuromancer

15 Watchmen

16 I, Robot

17 Stranger In A Strange Land

18 The Kingkiller Chronicles

19 Slaughterhouse-Five

20 Frankenstein

21 Do Androids Dream Of Electric Sheep?

22 The Handmaid's Tale

23 The Dark Tower Series

24 2001: A Space Odyssey

25 The Stand

26 Snow Crash

27 The Martian Chronicles

28 Cat's Cradle

29 The Sandman Series

30 A Clockwork Orange

31 Starship Troopers

32 Watership Down

33 Dragonflight

34 The Moon Is A Harsh Mistress

35 A Canticle For Leibowitz

36 The Time Machine

37 20,000 Leagues Under The Sea

38 Flowers For Algernon

39 The War Of The Worlds

40 The Amber Chronicles

41 The Belgariad

42 The Mists Of Avalon

43 Mistborn Trilogy

44 Ringworld

45 The Left Hand Of Darkness

46 The Silmarillion

47 The Once And Future King

48 Neverwhere

49 Childhood's End

50 Contact

51 The Hyperion Cantos

52 Stardust

53 Cryptonomicon

54 World War Z

55 The Last Unicorn

56 The Forever War

57 Small Gods

58 The Chronicles Of Thomas Covenant The Unbeliever

59 The Vorkosigan Saga

60 Going Postal

61 The Mote In God's Eye

62 The Sword Of Truth Series

63 The Road

64 Jonathan Strange & Mr. Norrell

65 I Am Legend

66 The Riftwar Saga

67 The Sword of Shannara Trilogy

68 The Conan The Barbarian Series

69 The Farseer Trilogy

70 The Time Traveler's Wife

71 The Way Of Kings

72 Journey To The Center Of The Earth

73 The Legend Of Drizzt Series

74 Old Man's War

75 The Diamond Age

76 Rendezvous With Rama

77 The Kushiel's Legacy Series

78 The Dispossessed

79 Something Wicked This Way Comes

80 Wicked

81 The Malazan Book Of The Fallen series

82 The Eyre Affair

83 The Culture Series

84 The Crystal Cave

85 Anathem

86 The Codex Alera Series

87 The Book Of The New Sun

88 The Thrawn Trilogy

89 The Outlander Series

90 The Elric Saga

91 The Illustrated Man

92 Sunshine

93 A Fire Upon The Deep

94 The Caves Of Steel

95 The Mars Trilogy

96 Lucifer's Hammer

97 Doomsday Book

98 Perdido Street Station

99 The Xanth Series

100 The Space Trilogy

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Husker_x    1,007

They've been writing books a lot longer than any of us have been reading them.

 

I recent finished the fourth and fifth installments of George R.R. Martin's Song of Ice and Fire (Game of Thrones to you HBO subscribers)––the narrative hit a pretty big lag here. I don't know if at his current pace he'll ever finish the series. He's got a long way to go and claims there are only two books left. Somehow I doubt that.

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rawhide    209

I was going to call BS if Asimov didn't get in the top 10 :)

 

Liked the dragon series by Anne McCaffrey too; kinda superficial but entertaining.

 

 

Dean Ing wrote a trilogy about post apocalyptic America. Entertaining with survival training included at no additional cost.

 

Let me clarify that. Post nuclear apocalypse :D

 

Lots of sci-fi I love but most isn't too deep and not bound for the literary honor roll.

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