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Have you read any of this?

Have you read any of this? Topic: The sisters club book 4
June 17, 2019 / By Avery
Question: Pillars of the Earth and World Without End by Ken Follet – historical fiction, some romance Ingo Series by Helen Dunmore 1-4 – fantasy mermaid story On Chesil Beach by Ian McEwen - romance Debt of Bones by Terry Goodkind – fantasy, a spin off from Sword of Truth series The Great Plague A London girls diary – Pamela Oldfield Welcome to the Dead House – Goosebumps Confessor by Terry Goodkind – last of the Sword of Truth series book 1 is Wizards First Rule - fantasy Before I Die by Jenny Downham – Young adult – some romance Memoirs of a Geisha by Arthur Golden Only human by Jenny Diske – story of Abraham The Four Feathers by AEW Mason – War Shakespear by Bill Bryson - Humour The Knitting Circle by Ann Hood – General fiction The Dolls House by Rumer Godden – Children’s story To Kill a Mocking Bird by Harper Lee - classic A Wayne in a Manger by Gervase Phinn – Humour Sorting out Billy by Jo Brand – Adult Romance The Best of Fathers by Anne Baker - Romance Dating Hamlet by Lisa Fielder – take on Shakespeare – young adult Ultimate Peter Rabbit - story of Beatrix Potter - biography Carnarvon and Carter by 8th Countess of Carnarvon - biography The Sunday Philosophers Club by Alexander McCall Smith – general fiction Cranford by Elizabeth Gaskill - classic Gods Behaving Badly by Marie Phillips – Humour/fantasy –some romance Time Travelers Wife by Audrey Neffenigger – fantasy romance American Gods by Neil Gainham - fantasy 5th Child by Doris Lessing – weird! Heart Shaped Box by Joe Hill – Horror/ghost story The Pest House by Jim Crace – historical fiction Gulliver’s Travels by Jonathon Swift – fantasy/Teen Swimming with Fishes and Swimming without a Net by MaryJanice Davidson – fantasy romance – features mermaids No! I don't want to join a book club by Virgina Ironside – general fiction/humorous My Sisters Keeper by Jodi Picoult – Family crisis 21/2 Pillars of Wisdom by Alexander McCall Smith - humourous The Inheritors by William Golding - classic My Legendary Girlfriend by Mike Gayle – romance from guys view point The Pearl by Steinbeck - classic Whistling for Elephants by Sandi Toksvic – fiction – suitable for young adult Secret Life of Bees by Sue Monk Kidd – fiction – suitable for your adult Song of the Sound by Adam Armstrong – Environment-protecting dolphins/romance A Room with a View by E M Forster - classic Jonathon Strange and Mr Norrell by Susanne Clark – fantasy/magic A Walk to Remember by Nicholas Sparks - romance 6th Wife by Suzanna Dunn – historical fiction Maximum Ride Angel Experiment by James Patterson – young adult fantasy Inkheart by Cornelia Funke – fantasy – pre-teens onward The Five People You Meet in Heaven by Mitch Album – fantasy Breakfast at Tiffany’s by Truman Capote - classic The Trouble With Angels by Debbie Macomber – fantasy/christmas Odd Thomas by Dean Koontz – fantasy horror Girl with a Pen – story of Charlotte Bronte by Elizabeth Kyle - biography The Road by Cormac McCarthy – fantasy/horror Ladies of Grace Adieu by Susanne Clark – fantasy magic The Book Thief by Markus Zuzack – Young adult – world war 2 My Best Friend’s Girl by Dorothy Koomson - romance The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie by Muriel Sparks - classic The Notebook by Nicholas Sparks - Romance The Turn of the Screw by Henry James – classic/ghost story Heavenly Date and Other Flirtations by Alexander McCall Smith – humour Mr Commitment by Mike Gayle – romance and funny English Fairy Tales by Joseph Jacobs - classic Aesop’s Fables - classic Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte – classic - romance The Hobbit by JRR Tolkien – classic fantasy Maximum Ride – Schools out forever by James Patterson – teenage fantasy Maximum Ride – Saving the World and other extreme sports by James Patterson Maximum Ride – The Final Warning by James Patterson The Children of Hurin by J R R Tolkien - fantasy The Alchemist by Paulo Coelho Watership Down by Richard Adams – children’s classic The Professor by Charlotte Bronte – classic - romance Cold Comfort Farm by Stella Gibbons – Classic and Comedy Agatha Raisin and the Quiche of Death by M C Beaton – Comedy Miss Marple At the Sign of the Sugar Plum by Mary Hooper – Story of two sisters during the plague Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austin - classic Around the World in 80 Days by Jules Verne - classic Bram Stoker’s Dracula – classic gothic novel Travels With My Aunt by Graham Greene - classic Nobbut a Lad by Alan Titchmarsh – autobiography The Devil’s Labyrinth by John Saul – horror involving teens Tuesdays with Morrie by Mitch Albom - biography The Boy in Striped Pyjamas by John Boyne Last Chance by Sarah Dessen Cider With Rosie by Laurie Lee Circle of Magic 1 by Tamora Pierce The Awakening and other stories by Kate Chopin – classic 20th Century Ghosts by Joe Hill – Modern horror short stories The Legend of Sleepy Hollow by Washington Irving – Classic And Then There Were None by which one did you like the most
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Best Answers: Have you read any of this?

Abiah Abiah | 4 days ago
I've read a lot of them. Mainly the classics. But sometimes the lonely misplaced book in the bookstore is pretty good. (:
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Abiah Originally Answered: Does Stephen King only write for boys? Do girls actually read his book? Read below?
Well I started reading Stephen King at the age of 11 and I'm a girl (well was...I think 32 can't be classed as girl anymore :P) My parents didn;t read Stephen King, if they had I'm sure they would have not brought be the book of novellas (Four past midnight) for my 13th birthday knowing it contained one scene where a boy is raped! But anyway, yes I loved him, still do but I find I've outgrown some of his new novels, I prefer the old school stuff from the 70's and 80's and his short stories are amazing. He appeals to women because he takes the time to make his characters come alive. He is a master at observation even when his story lines get far fetched. Why should it be weird to talk about something you love! SK has a heap tp say about the human condition, his writing is full of humour, sadness, hope and horror, just like real life. Go for it :)
Abiah Originally Answered: Does Stephen King only write for boys? Do girls actually read his book? Read below?
I'm not a big fan of Stephen King,but I've heard Misery is an awesome book and a lot better than the movie, since the book goes into more detail. I myself am a huge fan of Dean Koontz. His book's are very hard to put down once you start reading. If anyone who hasn't read any of his books, I say read Watchers first. It was my first Dean Koontz and was hooked!! The Odd Thomas series is awesome also!
Abiah Originally Answered: Does Stephen King only write for boys? Do girls actually read his book? Read below?
Stephen King does not write novels for children, because like he said about Stephenie Meyer. "You do not write a horror novel for a child, that is to young to understand, what it is that is freaking them out." He does though, write for children in Marvel Comics. His first novel was about a girl called "Carrie." When Stephen King and his wife lived in Colorado. They were looking for a place for a get-away, and someone told them about a lodge that was closing for the winter. Once they talked to the owner, it became the setting for a best selling novel as well as a movie called "The shining. (true." I've known many girls who read Stephen King. In-fact it was my18 year old daughter who started me on stephen king. Stephen Kings greatest is The Dark Tower series. 1. The Gunslinger 2. Drawing of the Three 3. The Wastelands 4. Wizard and Glass 5. Wolves of Calla 6. Song of Susannah 7. The Dark Tower One great series in seven novels. These should take you the rest of the summer. When someone told Stephen King that he didn't have a mind of a child. His reply: "I do so, in-fact, I have on setting in a jar on my desk right now." <}:-})

Stew Stew
I read the pearl by john Steinbeck and i stared reading the secret life of bees but never finished the secret life of bees. Why?
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Stew Originally Answered: Please read details below thank you for taking your time to read this in formation doctor's appointment?
BP and depression and anxiety can cause a lot of the same or similar symptoms. They can also cause obsessive and hyperactive behaviors.
Stew Originally Answered: Please read details below thank you for taking your time to read this in formation doctor's appointment?
No offense intended here, but I think you might be a hypochondriac. Know what? I have ups and downs during the day. I stress about upcoming events that I am nervous about. Sometimes I find it hard to focus on school work. Everyone does. This is normal. Relax. Talk to your doctor, but also consider the possibility that you're a perfectly normal individual who is experiencing life's ups and downs with everybody else. Your therapist would probably have already diagnosed you for these disorders if it were appropriate.

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