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What are You Reading?

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  1. zonomo

    zonomo

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    @Flyguy: The Knowledge of the Holy by Tozer is going to rock your world. Towzer's Pursuit of God changed my life. He is my 4th favorite dead guy.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  2. madmurdoc

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    Trinity by Leon Uris

    “The same hand that can write a beautiful poem, can knock you out with one punch—that's Poetic Justice.”
    ― "Irish" Wayne Kelly
    Posted 1 year ago #
  3. phred

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    Currently I'm working through a CompTIA Network+ study guide (plan to take the exam early next year - no later than March...). Also working my way through Edward Said's "Orientalism" - getting back to my academic roots. For lighter reading, I've been chewing through urban fantasy novels. Just finished Jim Butcher's "Cold Days", and am about to start Richard Kadrey's "Devil Said Bang".



    "De gustibus non est disputandum."
    Posted 1 year ago #
  4. jcsnaps

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    Just finished a quick Cussler book, and The Forgotten, by Balducci. I plan to read the Jack Reacher series, by Lee Child, right after I open them for Christmas.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  5. tokerpipes

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    Just finished the most recent Dresden book by Jim Butcher.

    If you can't pack it, light it, and smoke it then why do it. It's a dieing art that must be rekindled in all of us as fortold by our forefathers.

    Words to live by for all pipe smokers.
    Posted 1 year ago #
  6. 05venturer

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    Just finished "A Walk In the Woods" by Bill Bryson. I would recommend this book to anyone, great read.

    Kent

    Posted 1 year ago #
  7. flyguy

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    @Zonomo Yes, I read Pursuit of God earlier. Tozer was a good man. His books have a clarity to them like no others. I appreciate that he has no doctrinal axe to grind...just good biblical stuff. I have lots of favorite dead guys too.

    “Apples for walking, and a pipe for sitting.”
    ― Samwise Gamgee
    Posted 1 year ago #
  8. mattnelson23

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    Ooooh...love me some Tozer!

    "Are you absolutely sure there are no absolutes?"
    Posted 1 year ago #
  9. englishdave

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    I am reading "The Generals" by Thomas E. Ricks. As a soldier myself, I find this fascinating reading. However I think that any thoughtful person in America today would find the history of military leadership in America since World War II to be a worthwhile read. Ricks writes very well, and the book is broken down into sections for each major conflict (WW II, Korea, Vietnam, & Iraq), with each chapter centered around one or two generals whose leadership style is examined. His research is top notch, and while you will recognize the names of some of our leaders, you may find yourself surprised that some generals have been lost to history despite their excellent contribution to military doctrine.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  10. cezario

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    Col.Craig Boddington's "Elephant" ( Safari Press,2012).

    Cezario
    Posted 1 year ago #
  11. tbradsim1

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    Finished the latest Longmire book, started Grisham"s Racketeer. The old cajun

    The Old Cajun
    Posted 1 year ago #
  12. eibhir

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    I'm reading 2 books right now. Feed by Mira Grant; it's a great series about zombies, friendship and life. Cold Days by Jim Butcher; I love this series! Harry gets in and out of so many scrapes. Plus I want his dog.

    A smile will always keep them guessing.
    Posted 1 year ago #
  13. dizzieranddizzier

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    Game of Thrones ... it's good if I could ever sit down and read it. Need to turn off the computer!

    Posted 1 year ago #
  14. cezario

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    " My Early Life: 1874-1904" , Winston S. Churchill ( Touchstone, 1996).

    Posted 1 year ago #
  15. tokerpipes

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    Reading "How to win friends and influence people" by Dale Carnagie

    Posted 1 year ago #
  16. kenoshakid

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    Recently finished V. by my favorite fiction writer, Thomas Pynchon (that's him in my avi). Hoping to finish Delillo's Underworld soon. Also currently reading Heinlein's Stranger in a Strange Land and Richard Calder's Dead Girls, Dead Boys, Dead Things.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  17. 05venturer

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    Just about finished with "American Sniper"

    Posted 1 year ago #
  18. andrew

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    Just finished Dostoevsky's The idiot, Charles Dickens "Great Expectations" now I'm reading Dostoevsky's "The Brothers Kamrazov" One of the great Russian writers, but whoever translated it makes all the difference in how it flows together. I work in a hospital overnights and I mainly get paid 18.50/hr to sit and watch people sleep and read. If only it were the good ol days when you could smoke in the hospital behind the nurses desk.

    Posted 1 year ago #
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    Pillars of the Earth, before that was House Of Leaves, and before that was Viking Dead.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  20. smokeybiker

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    Just finished reading The Dude and the Zen Master - by Jeff Bridges and Bernie Glassman. Recommend it for anyone looking to chill out and look at the bigger picture of life.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  21. tonguebitepipecleaner

    tonguebitepipecleaner

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    For the second time round, ''Children Of Hurin'', by the incredible Mr. Tolkien. If you're a LOTR fan, and you like tragedy and Shakespeare, you owe it to yourself to read this (skip the wordy introduction if like me, you're not as well versed in his legendarium)

    Posted 1 year ago #
  22. lincolnsbark

    lincolnsbark

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    I'm bouncing around a bit with finals coming up quickly but still taking some time to read Robert Jordan's Wheel of Time Series.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  23. kanaia

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    Just finished "My Sixty Years On The Plains" by William Thomas Hamilton. Written in 1905 about trappers. If you enjoy that kind of thing I highly recommend this book.

    Posted 1 year ago #
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    I've recently started the "Lord John" series -- Lord John and the Private Affair by Diana Gabaldon. Historical mysteries of sorts that take place in 18th century England, just before the American Revolution.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  25. brian64

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    now I'm reading Dostoevsky's "The Brothers Kamrazov" One of the great Russian writers, but whoever translated it makes all the difference in how it flows together.

    A true masterpiece of literature, imo. If you're reading the Pevear/Volokhonsky translation, you've got the right one...again, imo.

    “Bipartisan usually means some larger-than-usual deception is being carried out.” – George Carlin
    Posted 1 year ago #
  26. brian64

    brian64

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    Almost finished with another of Philip K. Dick’s novels that I hadn’t read yet: Flow My Tears, The Policeman Said. As with all of his works, imo, a truly creative, inspired, insightful and entertaining read.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  27. terrygoldman123

    terrygoldman123

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    Reading "Lunatics" by Dave Barry and Alan Zweibel. Comic mystery and VERY funny!

    Posted 1 year ago #
  28. terrygoldman123

    terrygoldman123

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    Reading "Lunatics" by Dave Barry and Alan Zweibel. Comic mystery and VERY funny!

    Posted 1 year ago #
  29. hunterwold1

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    The newest biography of C.S. Lewis written by Alister McGrath.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  30. brian64

    brian64

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    Star Mounds by Ross Hamilton. This is the follow up book to his excellent previous work which examined the Great Serpent Mound in Ohio, The Mystery of the Serpent Mound. The second book looks at many other such ancient earthworks in America.

    It’s a shame that so little attention is given to these amazing and mysterious structures...and for anyone who is interested in these things, his first book on the Serpent Mound is truly profound, imo.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  31. kashmir

    kashmir

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    I'm on book five of Winston Churchill's six book set on the Second World War. We've just landed in Sicily, after the great battles of Tunesia. Great stuff and highly recommended.

    The pipe eases you into the present moment - savor your pipe & you'll savor this moment.
    Posted 1 year ago #
  32. tbradsim1

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    Some light Western reading by James Best, The Steve Dancy series ,

    Posted 1 year ago #
  33. docrx

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    "The Sixth Shotgun" Louis L"amour

    It is impossible to tickle yourself
    Posted 1 year ago #
  34. tennsmoker

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    Just finished the last of Rick Atkinson's Liberation Trilogy: "The Guns at Last Light: The War in Europe, 1944-1945," the final volume of his Liberation Trilogy


    The past is never dead. It's not even past--Requiem for a Nun
    Posted 1 year ago #
  35. petes03

    petes03

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    Finishing up "The Complete Sherlock Holmes" collection, imagine that! Fixin to start another Clive Cussler book, I'm also finishing up "The Pipe Book" by Alfred Dunhill.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  36. rigmedic1

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    Dracula, by Bram Stoker, and Game of Thrones.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  37. pipeinhand

    pipeinhand

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    Jack Reacher #5.

    “There is a cult of ignorance in the United States, and there has always been. The strain of
    anti-intellectualism has been a constant thread winding its way through our political and cultural life,
    nurtured by the false notion that democracy means that "my ignorance is just as good as your knowledge.”
    Posted 1 year ago #
  38. tombraider

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    Chesapeake by James A. Michener

    Posted 1 year ago #
  39. andrew

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    The reading of books is essential to the mystique of a real pipe smoker.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  40. terrygoldman123

    terrygoldman123

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    Baseball Book. Tis the Season.
    Try Bullards, "One Shot at Forever.." As good a book on the sport as I have read in ten years.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  41. jah76

    jah76

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    Wool: By Hugh Howey, Via mobile devices.
    Atlas Shrugged: Ayn Rand. An actual book.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  42. boudreaux

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    "Pipe Forum Limericks for Dummies"
    (Couldn't resist)

    --boudreaux
    Posted 1 year ago #
  43. lordofthepiperings

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    The Picture Of Dorian Gray by Oscar Wilde

    Posted 1 year ago #
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    mso489

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    The Years with Ross, a memoir by James Thurber about Harold Ross, the founding editor of the New Yorker magazine.
    Fascinating. He had all these brilliant literary and art folks at his disposal, but had little cultivated literary or artistic
    taste. He was a newspaper man from Colorado, but he had a clear vision of what he wanted the magazine to be, despite
    not always understanding the material he included. He'd ask others to explain it to him. The magazine was so good, it
    could command the best talent around. Ross was brilliant at maintaining a focus of power in his little world, even though
    he'd avoid meeting staffers or talking to them much. Thurber, who grew progressively more blind over the years, was
    an exception, and was one of the writers who made Ross able to do what he did, although Thurber has a more modest
    view of himself. Ross was swindled out of a large amount of money by a personal secretary, and he had a serious gambling
    habit and couldn't stay married, but his magazine prospered and went on after he died and is with us today, still drawing
    top talent.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  45. boudreaux

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    Okay, on a more serious note -

    Finished John Jakes' North and South trilogy. Yikes! 2,400+ pages, but very good if you are any kind of U.S. Civil War buff.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  46. tarak

    tarak

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    @Kashmir you have piqued my interest in those books by Churchill. What is the official title of the series?

    Currently reading Lord of the Rings (yeah yeah bandwagaon, but never read it), and I'm always reading the Bible.

    Posted 1 year ago #
  47. mrjerke

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    Just finished Medium Raw by Anthony Bourdain. Man I love that guy! How I would love to get paid to travel the world and eat amazing food. His stories behind the NY food scene were quite entertaining too.

    Jordan

    "The trick is to enjoy life. Don't wish away your days, waiting for better ones ahead." - Marjorie Pay Hinckley
    Posted 1 year ago #
  48. keith929

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    I just started Red Moon by Benjamin Percy.Werewolves,what fun.

    A smart man learns from the mistakes of others.
    A wise man learns from his own.
    ---Anonymous
    Posted 1 year ago #
  49. igloo

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    The Camera Never Blinks by Dan Rather .This a great expose of behind the scenes adventures of Dan as he travels the world to bring us the news . I think I have read this at least twenty times by now .

    “There was an awful suspicion in my mind that I'd finally gone over the hump, and the worst thing about it was that I didn't feel tragic at all, but only weary, and sort of comfortably detached.”
    Posted 11 months ago #
  50. bigriggers01

    bigriggers01

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    Just finished my first, and quite definately not my last, Steampunk novel 'Infernal Devices' by K.W. Jeter, just started Proust's 'Swann's Way'.

    Posted 11 months ago #
  51. boudreaux

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    Heading to library for some more James Lee Burke.

    Posted 11 months ago #
  52. jbbaldwin

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    Script and Scribble: The Rise and Fall of Handwriting by Kitty Burns Florey. It's quite fascinating, not to mention funny.

    Sea Struck by W.H. Bunting. This is a compilation of diaries written by men serving before the mast in the last days of sailing ships in the U.S. It's also fascinating.

    - Write if you get work.

    - Hang by your thumbs.
    Posted 11 months ago #
  53. phred

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    Well, the more things change... Wound up bailing on the Network+ exam to focus on A+ first, which I completed by the March deadline I'd initially set for Network +. Finished "Orientalism", and now have Said's follow up book, "Culture and Imperialism".

    Since I spend more time on the road these days, I've reactivated my Audible subscription, and just finished Mary Robinette Kowal's "Shades of Milk and Honey", which is sort of a Regency fantasy - imagine Jane Austen writing about magic-users. As a result, I'm now reading actual Jane Austen novels. And my wife just downloaded the latest Kate Daniels urban fantasy, so I've got that to look forward to, plus a shared-universe project called METAtropolis (Jay Lake, John Scalzi, Elizabeth Bear, Karl Schroeder, Tobias Buckell).

    Posted 11 months ago #
  54. User has not uploaded an avatar

    rmason

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    I just finished MASH, very funny book I think better than the movie or TV show but I like all of them still, and starting Babbitt by Sinclair Lewis.

    Ron
    Posted 11 months ago #
  55. bigmike

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    "Ham Radio For Dummies"

    "If you're going to be dumb, you had better be tough"
    "Today is the tomorrow you worried about yesterday."
    Posted 11 months ago #
  56. troutface

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    Just finished The Road from Cormac McCarthy and now in the middle of Gilead by Marilynne Robinson. Both good reads.

    "Each of you be a light unto yourself; betake yourself to no external refuge. Hold fast to the Truth. Look not for refuge to anyone beside yourself." -The Buddha
    Posted 11 months ago #
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    mso489

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    Read McCarthy's The Road a while back and it is mighty mighty grim if you take it as anything more than
    a sort of dystopia fable; I couldn't believe the "happy" (less than horrific) ending. But it was impressive as
    a piece of writing for sure.

    I've just finished "Saul Bellow's Heart," a memoir by the Nobelist novelist's son Dr. Greg Bellow. Saul Bellow
    is perhaps my favorite novelist (outside my own family) writing during my lifetime. I did what I rarely do and
    sent him a fan letter, a one pager outlining my long admiration for his complicated, often contrary and
    curmudgeonly dad, with such a gift for capturing family and urban life and many of its intellectual and
    spiritual predicaments. My favorite Bellow novel is "Mr. Sammler's Planet."

    Posted 11 months ago #
  58. jbbaldwin

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    Script and Scribble: The Rise and Fall of Handwriting

    Of interest to pipe smokers: Mike Sull is mentioned and discussed at length as the foremost Spencerian practitioner alive today.

    He was mentioned on the PM radio show a couple of weeks ago, and you can see his work by clicking here about one-third down the page.

    For some reason, the handwriting book doesn't mention the pipe...

    Posted 11 months ago #
  59. terrygoldman123

    terrygoldman123

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    For a great mystery, read Robert Crais' latest, SUSPECT, A page turner. You won't be able to put it down.

    Posted 11 months ago #
  60. houndstooth

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    I just started "Confessions of a Pipeman."

    I'm also in the middle of "Game of Thrones," and "Instinctive Shooting" by G. Fred Asbell, which is a book about traditional archery.

    Posted 7 months ago #
  61. jfox520

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    I am reading two books the first book of the "Game of Thrones" series and "Doctor Sleep".

    Posted 7 months ago #
  62. cosmicfolklore

    cosmicfolklore

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    I just finished the third book of the Hangman's Daughter trilogy, The Beggar King, which features a pipe smoker as the main character. It is set in 17th c Germany, and is a rich tapestry of mystery, suspense, history, and just plain ol' good story telling.

    If you smoke a pipe, like history, and enjoy a good story, you'd be crazy not to delve into these books. There is much researched history of pipes, tobacco, and coffee worked into the series.

    Michael

    "Please don't throw me in that there briar patch!"
    Posted 7 months ago #
  63. andypandy

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    Sourcery by Terry Pratchett.

    Anders Sandum
    Posted 7 months ago #
  64. tbradsim1

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    The Book Thief.

    Posted 7 months ago #
  65. pipeherman

    pipeherman

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    I have a few books on the night stand. Fortunately due to the fact that I have over a month off from Uni and no work that all of the books are non-academic and there because I want to read them.

    Twain - Tom Sawyer + Huck finn in one book - reading mainly due to a recent peterson purchase
    Hitchens - Hitch22 - Big lover of the great Christopher Hitchens.
    Shakespeare - Richard III - attempting to memorize the opening monologue for my own amusement.
    Amis - The Pregnant Widow - Martin Amis has got a good reputation, interested in seeing what I think myself.

    Posted 7 months ago #
  66. pipestud

    pipestud

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    I'm reading Grishom's latest, Sycamore Row. Pleasantly surprised at all the pipe smoking he details when describing scenes with the judge involved in the trial. He even mentioned one tobacco by its blend name.

    Pipestud

    Posted 7 months ago #
  67. murf

    murf

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    The Ian Flemming Files: Operation Armada. 99c on kindle IIRC. haven't gotten much through it yet, but I'm enjoying it already!

    Posted 7 months ago #
  68. terrygoldman123

    terrygoldman123

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    Reading Billy Crystal's latest "Still Foolin them."

    Posted 7 months ago #
  69. hodirty

    hodirty

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    I have just started the complete Sherlock Holmes vol. 1. Before that was Around the World in Eighty Days.

    The world we have created is a product of our thinking; it cannot be changed without changing our thinking.
    ~Albert Einstein
    Posted 7 months ago #
  70. cobguy

    cobguy

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    Finished book #6 in the Bernard Cornwell "Saxon Series". Book #7 is out but not available in the U.S. until sometime in January. Highly recommended for lovers of the Viking Era and of Historical Fiction in general.

    Posted 7 months ago #

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