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What are You Reading?

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  1. User has not uploaded an avatar

    rbergum95

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    currenty the complete works of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. just for nostalgias sake.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  2. cortezattic

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    Lawrence,
    I got my copy of Biocentrism from Amazon; but you can check out an abridged version online at MSNBC

    I find myself sitting idly on the line dividing past and future,
    as if I could kill time without injuring eternity. -- Thoreau
    Posted 4 years ago #
  3. dunendain

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    I have noticed that you can hardly find a successful writer who did not use tobacco. In that last 400 years, anyway.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  4. giospro

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    I've been reading 3 books-Short Game Bible & Putting Bible by Dave Pelz (Golf) and History of WW1 Eastern Front 1914 to 1916 by Andrew Wiest.

    Gios
    Posted 4 years ago #
  5. admin

    Kevin

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    Finished Confessions of a Pipeman by Gary B. Schrier a couple of weeks ago.

    Halfway through The Life & Good Times of a Tobacco Man by Peter Stokkebye.

    Halfway through The Zahir by Paulo Coelho

    Check Out Our - Pipes Podcast
    Posted 4 years ago #
  6. igloo

    igloo

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    Applying the ASME Codes: Plant Piping & Pressure Vessels . By James A. Wingate . Just awsome stuff , yawn .

    “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 4 years ago #
  7. menckenite

    William

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    I just finished reading Hulsmann's Mises: The Last Knight of Lieberlism. I'm about to begin Twain's The Innocents Abroad.

    Pics of my pipes & stuff: http://photobucket.com/menckenite
    Posted 4 years ago #
  8. ohin3

    ohin3

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    I do mean to pick up a copy of Biocentrism as my next read...thanks for the suggestion guys. Last night I reread for the billionth time, Emerson's "Self Reliance" and plan to reread "The Oversoul" for the billionth time tonight. I never seem to get enough of the classic transcendentalists.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  9. changojoe

    changojoe

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    Jesus Manifesto by: Leonard Sweet and Frank Viola.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  10. hobie1dog

    hobie1dog

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    You Can Have It All, by Arnold Patent

    Earth: The Insane Asylum of the Universe. Nowhere else could things be more messed up.

    Does a culture based on separation and competition, of scientific sophistication and mideval religion, offer happiness even as it ravishes the Earth that sustains it?
    Posted 4 years ago #
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    Anonymous

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    Biocentrism sounds like it's missig something though ... a similar concept, 'non-representational theory' (as it has been dubbed recently), places emphasis on kinaesthetics, movement, non-cognition, the immediacy of the present and its ontological implications for epistemology, rather than representation (or shall we say representational-ism?), "hyperreality" (if we were to believe Baudrillard), and indeed Plato's transcendental "forms". However, such that Hegel tried so many years ago, there are always some very persuasive Marxist counters. Are movements and spaces not real phenomena, despite their failure to signify much of the time, yet remain embedded and embodied by corporeality?

    Posted 4 years ago #
  12. pstlpkr

    Lawrence

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    I'm feeling a bit esoteric tonight.
    So, I read The Essential Claude Monet by Morris.
    A short read.


    "Ending a sentence with a preposition is something up with which I will not put." Winston Churchill
    View Lawrence  Whitcomb's profile on LinkedIn
    Posted 4 years ago #
  13. ohin3

    ohin3

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    I always seem to end up reading more than one book at a time. Tonight I finished rereading "Self Reliance" by Ralph Waldo Emerson, and started and read half of "Songs Of The Doomed" by Hunter S. Thompson.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  14. igloo

    igloo

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    James A. Michener , Mexico .

    Posted 4 years ago #
  15. pstlpkr

    Lawrence

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    Igloo, if that's like "Lincoln" or "Alaska" you're in for the long haul.
    Good stuff though.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  16. hobie1dog

    hobie1dog

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    The Private Albert Einstein by Peter A. Bucky.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  17. unclearthur

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    Rereading the entire Thieves World series

    If at first you don't succeed you are running about average.
    Posted 4 years ago #
  18. ohin3

    ohin3

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    Clive Barker's "The Books Of Blood" volume 1.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  19. hobie1dog

    hobie1dog

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    Clive Barker's "The Books Of Blood" volume 1.

    The title scares me, and I'm fearless. Don't think I'll be reading those anytime soon, so Phil, take my name off the Book Pass list. LOL

    Posted 4 years ago #
  20. bronxbriar

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    Reading The Killer Angels, a novel about the Battle of Gettysburg. A good read it is.

    "If you can't send money, send tobacco." -George Washington to the Continental Congress, 1776
    Posted 4 years ago #
  21. ohin3

    ohin3

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    @ Hobie: HA. I love good horror/fantasy. Barker has that ability to create secret and complex worlds that exist right along side our every day life experience. This earlier stuff like the books of blood is a bit more on the horror side and can be rather visceral at times, but the story telling is still fantastic and well written. Since then he has written tomes of fantastic worlds and characters that draw you in, make a friend of you and then send you on your way with heavy thoughts on your mind about what is really going on around you. Has that HP Lovecraft feel to it. Though no one was more of a master at creating worlds than HP Lovecraft. That guy could create a universe complete with inhabitants, landscapes, history, language, religion, ways of life..etc, in a 4 page short story.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  22. hobie1dog

    hobie1dog

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    Now reading Einstein, The Life and Times by Ronald Clark

    Posted 4 years ago #
  23. ohin3

    ohin3

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    I have read a lot about Einstein on line and from text books. I have yet to sit down and read a good full length biography on the man. I am fascinated by the man not only for his BRILLIANT physics, but also for his character. He had a good outlook on things and I would like to read more about him as a man and a scientist. Problem I have is that there are so many friggin' books written about that guy that I don't know which to choose. Anyone out there have a good Einstein Biography suggestion?

    Posted 4 years ago #
  24. hobie1dog

    hobie1dog

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    Anyone out there have a good Einstein Biography suggestion?

    The Private Albert Einstein by Peter A. Bucky.
    The Bucky family was one of Einsteins most cherished relationships, and Peter often drove Albert around through the years as the designated driver on their many shared vacations. Peters Dad collaborated on camera's, x-ray equipment, etc. with Albert.

    Now the Life and Times I'm reading now is just as detailed and reveals a little more, and is a much bigger book physically. I would likely recommend this one over the Bucky version. I got both at the local Library, and there are 4 more waiting for me to check out.

    You would never think of him as a ladies man, but he apparently had quite a few affairs over the years. Big brain=big sex drive.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  25. ohin3

    ohin3

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    Thanks for the info Hobie. I will look for those titles.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  26. admin

    Kevin

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    On the way to Denmark, I read The Witch of Portobello and on the way back, I read A Reliable Wife.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  27. lordnoble

    lordnoble

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    Abraham Lincoln: vampire hunter by Seth Grahame-Smith

    The preceding statement is not to be construed as fact, but merely conjecture.

    Proud member of the BlackBlood Society
    Posted 4 years ago #
  28. pstlpkr

    Lawrence

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    Nothing right now.
    Concentrating on Poker.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  29. redfox

    redfox

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    Kevin, how was the witch of portabello? I saw it in the bookstore but then didn't end up grabbing it.
    I just finished "casting off", a great read if you like irish culture, and am now reading "pride and prejudice and zombies". Not so into the world messing up my favorite classic! Jane Austen would be turning in her grave!! ~ sorry for the pun ;D

    Posted 4 years ago #
  30. hobie1dog

    hobie1dog

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    Just finished Lewis Grizzard, " Chili Dawgs Always Bark at Night"....an attempt at Southern Humor, I won't be reading any of his other books.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  31. caliguy

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    "Best and The Brightest" by David Halberstram. A detailed history of how the US became entangled in Vietnam. A cautionary tale. You can make your own parallels to the latest Iraq war.

    "The Glorious Cause: The American Revolution, 1763-1789" by Robert Middlekauf. A pretty thorough history of the whys and hows of the American Revolution and all that lead up to it.

    Interesting to note how some of the mistakes made by the British government regarding America in the 18th century were repeated by the US government regarding Vietnam in the 20th century.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  32. dudleydipstick

    dudleydipstick

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    In the last couple months, I decided that I'd finally give Sci-Fi a try.

    I couldn't be happier that I went beyond the regular fiction shelves because now I've read some Robert A. Heinlein, Frederik Pohl, and Frank Herbert.

    I just finished the first Dune novel and am floored by how ahead of its time it was.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  33. hobie1dog

    hobie1dog

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    Communion With God, Neale Donald Walsch every person in the world should have to read this book.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  34. krgulick

    krgulick

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    Dudley, may I suggest Larry Niven. His Ringworld trilogy is awesome. I am about to start up the Foundation series by Asimov.

    Do not meddle in the affairs of dragons, for you are small and crunchy and taste good with ketchup.
    Posted 4 years ago #
  35. igloo

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    Mad Magazine because there is more truth in it than the New York Times or the Washington Post .

    Posted 4 years ago #
  36. hobie1dog

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    Empowering your mind through Meditation by Rajinder Singh

    Posted 4 years ago #
  37. bubbadreier

    Bubba

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    I am reading Mockingjay from the hunger games trilogy, and Changes from the Dresden Files.

    Mason jars and bale top jars, mason jars and bale top jars.... that is all!

    "There’s truth in the statement that pipe tobacco will never be any less expensive than it is today, so think of your cellar as a cost averaged investment" - G.L. Pease
    Posted 4 years ago #
  38. juni

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    I always loved Heinlein's books. Makes me want to re-read some of them again. At the moment I'm trying to start reading the Sherlock Holmes books (since they are free and easily obtainable for my iPod Touch).

    Posted 4 years ago #
  39. ilitch

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    I´m reading "Endurance" of Caroline Alexander. It´s about the Shackleton´s legendary antarctic expedition. With photographs of Frank Hurley in 1914 and 1915. Explorers, icebergs, dogs ans pipes.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  40. flanative

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    I just finished " For Whom the Bell Tolls" and am now going to give Becks "Overton Window" a shot.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  41. wallbright

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    Only books I have time to read at this moment are books for class. :/

    Posted 4 years ago #
  42. hobie1dog

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    Astral Projection by John Magnus

    Posted 4 years ago #
  43. unclearthur

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    Just started rereading the Hobbit

    Posted 4 years ago #
  44. wallbright

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    The only reading I do is for class :/.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  45. bubbadreier

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    I am reading the Innocent Mage series now... great books!

    Posted 4 years ago #
  46. spacecowboy57

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    I'm between "The Bacchae" by Euripides which I am enjoying, and "Advanced Engineering Mathematics" by E. Kreyzig which sucks.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  47. dudleydipstick

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    "Dune Messiah" by Frank Herbert

    ...after that, "Anyone You Want Me to Be" by John Douglas and Stephen Singular.

    ...and then, "The Monster in the Box" by Ruth Rendell.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  48. unclearthur

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    Bubba, those are great books!

    Posted 4 years ago #
  49. bubbadreier

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    unclearthur, did you read the new fisherman's children series? The one that was about his kids?

    Posted 4 years ago #
  50. ernest

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    I was just reading and contemplating on the Theory of Relativity.It really is quite interesting.Tomorrow I will be reading "Curious George flies a kite" to my niece.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  51. unclearthur

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    Haven't seen that yet Looks like a trip to Borders in in order!!

    Posted 4 years ago #
  52. wallbright

    wallbright

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    Whoops sorry for double post I didn't notice I had posted before. I recently have only had time to read for class but I also enjoy reading the free books on Amazon Kindle Iphone edition such as Twenty Thousand Leagues Under The Sea, some Sherlock Holmes, The Time Machine, and recently A Little Death In Dixie.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  53. pstlpkr

    Lawrence

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    The Ten Day MBA...
    Just to brush up.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  54. lordnoble

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    Still pushing slowly through Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter. It's a great book, I just spend too much time on this site to read more...

    -Jason

    Posted 4 years ago #
  55. pstlpkr

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    I loved that book Abraham Lincoln... although I have to admit; I heard it on NPR back around 1982 when they had the "reader" program. I listened to the entire book, while at work. Seemed, if I remember right, took well over a month.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  56. dudleydipstick

    dudleydipstick

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    Wallbright wrote:

    I recently have only had time to read for class but I also enjoy reading the free books on Amazon Kindle Iphone edition...

    I was going to suggest Project Gutenberg, but started looking around to see if there was an app before posting.

    Project Gutenberg

    Here's some disappointing news:

    Boing Boing Article

    WTF?

    However, there's a free app called Stanza that can be used with Calibre for conversions:

    Stanza

    Calibre

    I don't have an e-book reader yet but use Calibre for conversions to read things on the desktop. It's all you'd ever need.

    You may already know these things.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  57. mrbrandybuck

    mrbrandybuck

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    I'm reading Saying Yes: In Defense of Drug Use. By Jacob Sullum. It was recommended by John Stossel on his show. It compares today's drug war with Alcohol prohibition and shows how making things illegal doesn't get rid of them it just creates crime and a black market. I am also reading The Overton Window by Glenn Beck it's a fictional story about people who realize their government is manipulating people into believing in socialism so that they can take everybody's money and freedom and make political fatcats rich. And everyone who tries to speak out against the government is labeled a potential terrorist.

    "If more of us valued food and cheer above hoarded gold, it would be a much merrier world."
    — J.R.R. Tolkien
    Posted 4 years ago #
  58. admin

    Kevin

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    Adland: Searching for the Meaning of Life on a Branded Planet by James P. Othmer

    Awesome book if you're into advertising and marketing like to hear great stories about corporate retardation.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  59. hobie1dog

    hobie1dog

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    I'm reading Saying Yes: In Defense of Drug Use. By Jacob Sullum. It was recommended by John Stossel on his show. It compares today's drug war with Alcohol prohibition and shows how making things illegal doesn't get rid of them it just creates crime and a black market.

    you can go on Youtube and search for L.E.A.P which is Law Enforcement Against Prohibition and listen to many interviews with mostly retired policemen that say the same thing...it didn't work for alcohol, and it's not working for other drugs.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  60. lordnoble

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    pstlpkr, The book I'm referring to is Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter by Seth Grahame-Smith... It came out earlier this year and I don't think it's something NPR would have a program on. At least not one where someone reads it...

    -Jason

    Posted 4 years ago #
  61. giospro

    giospro

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    I'm reading
    The 8 Traits Of Champion Golfers: How To Develop The Mental Game Of A Pro - Dr.Deborah Graham, Jon Stabler.
    Golf is a Game of Confidence and Golf is Not a Game of Perfect - Dr. Bob Rotella, Bob Cullen.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  62. dudleydipstick

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    MrBrandybuck,

    That sounds like a good read. I'm a fan of both Sullum and Stossel. (I've read both of Stossel's books and they're pretty entertaining for having frustrating content.)

    If you've aren't familiar with it, you may want to check out Reason Magazine's website. Sullum and Stossel are both contributors, along with some other good ones like Nick Gillespie, Radley Balko, Tim Cavannaugh, and Katherine Mangu-Ward. Reason is also a great place for articles on tobacco legislation. Hell, you may even want to subscribe to the RSS feeds while you're there.

    Reason's Website

    Another good site in a similar vein, though a lot more wonkish is the Cato Institute's.

    Cato.org

    Posted 4 years ago #
  63. scratchglfr

    scratchglfr

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    TOP PERFORMANCE "How to develope excellence in yourself and others" by Zig Ziggler.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  64. colonelmcmuf

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    I'm dual reading right now. 'The Name of the Wind' by Patrick Rothfuss, a wonderful fantasy novel that came out a few years ago. I've read it so many times I've lost count.

    and the second is 'The Elegant Universe' by Brian Greene. It's a simple read about super string theory. It's a very elegant book despite the theories behind them being a little far-fetched.

    "Nothing worth having comes without some kind of fight. Gotta kick at the darkness till it bleeds daylight!"
    Posted 4 years ago #
  65. reddazes

    reddazes

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    Oh oh Books! My favorite topic ever! *squeak*
    I just finished reading "Black Blade Blues" by J.A.Pitts ((really awesome story with a cool take on Norse mythology))

    And am now re-reading the 'Moon Called' series by Patricia Briggs...since she just came out with the 5th book and I want to be caught up by January so I can snag it as soon as it goes paper back. ^_^

    "The man who does not read has no advantage over the man who cannot read." ~Mark Twain~
    --
    "Do I contradict myself? Very well then I contradict myself."-Walt Whitman: Song of Myself
    Posted 4 years ago #
  66. superdan

    superdan

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    i read the whole Scott Pilgrim vs. the World series today, and i'm in the middle of The Dharma bums, i'm kind of on a Jack Kerouac kick lately

    Posted 4 years ago #
  67. hobie1dog

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    Earth by Derek Elsom

    Posted 4 years ago #
  68. colonelmcmuf

    colonelmcmuf

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    At Superdan

    I really enjoyed Scott Pilgrim. Pity the movie was a flop.

    Posted 4 years ago #
  69. lordnoble

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    On the last chapter of Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter. It is really a great read. It deftly combines actual historical facts with vampire fiction...

    -Jason

    Posted 4 years ago #
  70. colonelmcmuf

    colonelmcmuf

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    Abraham Lincoln: Vampire Hunter was a great read. Easily the best of his recent books.

    Posted 4 years ago #

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