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What are You Reading?

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  1. seanz

    seanz

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    Doing LOTR Again seems i get the urge to revisit middle earth every couple of years

    New Zealand
    Peter Piper.
    Give me the weed, the fragrant weed, My wearied brain to calm; In a wreath of smoke, while I crack my joke, I'll find a healing balm.
    Posted 3 years ago #
  2. simpledesign

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    Islands in The Stream by Hemingway

    Posted 3 years ago #
  3. unclearthur

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    Just finished The Science of Discworld I and II

    If at first you don't succeed you are running about average.
    Posted 3 years ago #
  4. misterrogers

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    Politics by Aristotle.

    Now, I've noticed a tendency for this forum to get rather silly.
    Posted 3 years ago #
  5. clanobucklin

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    Murgunstrumm and Others by Hugh B. Cave - famous pulp master of the 30's and 40's. If you like Sccccarrry stories this one is a fun one to read late at night during a thunderstorm. BWWWWWAAAAAHHHHHAAAHAAAAHHHAAA!!!!

    Posted 3 years ago #
  6. punkpiper

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    Elric of Melnibone. Lord of the Rings works for most, but I prefer Michael Moorcocks doomier adventures.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  7. unclearthur

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    I enjoyed Moorcock's earlier works a lot. Sort of lost interest when they started to all overlap though.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  8. punkpiper

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    Yeah, I have to say when it reached that point I lost interest, plus it smacked of dishonesty when he said it was intentional from the beginning.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  9. ssjones

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    I just finished "The Terror of Living" by Urban Waite. A pretty good thriller type read. A little similar to Cormac McCarthy's "No Country for Old Men", which is one of my favorite books. Promising for a new, young, author, give it a shot.

    Next up: "The Savage City" by TJ English, a review of crime in New York City in the '68-'73 era.

    Al

    Posted 3 years ago #
  10. jankomatic

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    In the last two weeks I read Too Big To Fail by Sorkin, first two books of Patrick Rothfuss's new series The Wise Man's Fear and The Name of the Wind, Brandon Sanderson's first book in his new epic series The Way of Kings and the two books in Scott Lynch's newest series Lies of Locke Lamora and Red Seas Under Red Skies.

    Towards danger; but not too rashly, nor too straight
    Posted 3 years ago #
  11. lonestar

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    Over the Edge of the World, Magellans Circumnavigation Of The Globe by Laurence Bergreen.
    Absolutely recommeneded ! Riveting read from start to finish, with lots of explanation on the larger world of life and politics in 1519.
    If you're not familiar with the details, Ferdinand Magellan fled Portugal for Spain to lead an armada of wooden ships 60,000 miles around the world. He lost men, lost ships, quelled mutinies, suffered scurvy and starvation, and died in the surf of the Phillipine Islands by the spears and arrows of natives.
    Five ships and 260 men sailed from Spain in 1519, one ragged ship with 18 sailors returned in 1522.
    They were the first men in history to sail the entire circumference of the globe.
    It was 60 years before anyone could accomplish the same feat again, despite repeated attempts with bigger and better supplied fleets.
    If you enjoy adventure, history, or just a damn fascinating story, this is a good one.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  12. wolf

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    Just finished reading "The Hobbit" again, one of my favorite reads... I find myself wishing I was a hobbit every time I read this book haha.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  13. unclearthur

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    Yep! It's a very Hobbit forming book!!

    Posted 3 years ago #
  14. locopony

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    For whom the bell tolls, a philisophic over view from Socrates to Sartre, The Wolves of the Calla (the Dark Tower series), and The complete works of Lewis Carroll.

    Yea I know..... abit ADD I guess.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  15. jankomatic

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    I just finally put down It Never Snows in September by Robert Kershaw took my a couple of weeks to get through it with all my other reading and some times historical books are just slow. The book tells the story of the Market-Garden operation from a German perspective for the first time.

    On another note, I have almost reached a new milestone in book reading for me. According to my spreadsheet two more books and I will have read 7000 books in my life.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  16. collin

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    A couple of recipes for Braised Short Ribs.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  17. unclearthur

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    SUPPER AT TOMMY'S PLACE!!!

    Posted 3 years ago #
  18. collin

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    They were deadly! Slow braised with aromatic vegetables and herbs in a deep red wine & beef consume' reduction.

    I'm getting ready to turn the sound off on the Tigers game and read another short-story or two out of a book compiled by W. B. Yeats.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  19. capnbellamy

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    Right now, The Fifth Element and Jingo by Terry Pratchett, The Day Watch by Sergei Lukyanenko, The Girl With The Dragon Tattoo by Larsson and the first of the Game Of Thrones series when I can get my hands on it.

    Posted 3 years ago #
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    The new Summer 2011 issue of Pipes and Tobacco Magazine.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  21. goodkat

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    I just finished rereading "Watership Down" An absolute work of art! It's hard to believe that it started out as an improvised story for the authors children during a vacation.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  22. toehead

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    Life on the Mississippi by Mark Twain.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  23. ssjones

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    Hmm, that Magellan narrative sounds pretty good (sounds a little like "Endurance", the Shackelton tale).
    Reading Robert McMannon's (Boys Life, etc.) "Five" right now, too soon to comment.
    I have "Robotica" on my "to read" list and it is waiting for me at our public library. "2030: The Real Story of What Happens to America" by Albert Brooks sounds interesting as well.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  24. jankomatic

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    Finished up Matterhorn: A Novel of the Vietnam War by Karl Marlantes, which I can say is a great book. Makes you feel like you were there. The Known World by Edward Jones which is about Manchester county VA before the Civil War and focuses on free blacks owning slaves. It is an ok book, tough to read, it jumps around a lot from person to person and backwards and forwards in time a lot. Age of Darkness which is the 16th book in the Horus Heresy series and is made up of short stories, great if you like 40k fluff. Havana by Stephen Hunter, this is the 3rd book in the Earl Swagger series. Great character dropped into a cool plot in Cuba before Castro came to power. These books are about the father of Bob Lee Swagger who has his own series of books and the movie The Shooter was based on the Bob Lee books.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  25. unclearthur

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    Feet of Clay, by Terry Pratchett

    Posted 3 years ago #
  26. lonestar

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    ssjones, I read a lot of books in the same genre, historical nonfiction/adventure. For the most bang for your buck, I'd highly recommend "Desperate Journeys, Abandoned Souls" .
    Its a thoroughly researched book with hundreds of documented tales of survival from about the 1400's to the present.
    Mostly shipwrecks and marooning from The Great Age of Sail.
    Lots of stories of months floating in lifeboats, drawing lots to see who gets eaten. Details of shipwrecks on uncharted coasts, years alone on islands eating turtles and fighting natives. Lots of stories from WWI and WWII of jungle plane crashes and water rescues, fighting off sharks etc.
    Plenty of action ! The stories it tells of survival against all odd truly deserve to be read and recognized.
    http://tiny.cc/aa5np
    Another great read in the same vein is "Skeletons on The Zahara" which really makes you wonder how in hell ANYBODY could have survived.
    http://tiny.cc/nbcyh

    Posted 3 years ago #
  27. nmbigfoot02

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    The Talisman by Stephen King and Peter Straub

    Posted 3 years ago #
  28. fredvegas

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    Hop on Pop, by Dr. Seuss.

    Just kidding. For now, anyway.

    I'm reading Gang Leader for a Day by Sudhir Venkatesh.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  29. clanobucklin

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    Death Stalks the Night by Hugh B. Cave - more shudders from the pulps of the 30's. This one focus's more in the Spicy Detective stories. Hey how can you resist - A 2 fisted Hero, punching out a hunchback Mad Scientist - while a scantily (usually almost nude) clad woman moans and shrieks during the slugfest?

    Posted 3 years ago #
  30. collin

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    Death Stalks the Night by Hugh B. Cave - more shudders from the pulps of the 30's. This one focus's more in the Spicy Detective stories. Hey how can you resist - A 2 fisted Hero, punching out a hunchback Mad Scientist - while a scantily (usually almost nude) clad woman moans and shrieks during the slugfest?

    Sounds right up my alley Clanobucklin.

    Thanks for the tip, I'm off to do some searchin.

    *edit* Found a copy and snagged it!

    Posted 3 years ago #
  31. punkpiper

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    Howard Chaykin's American Flagg!, one of my favorite of the 80s comics, and the foreshadow for the media domination of the world. Granted the united states government isnt living on Mars.... yet.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  32. lonestar

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    the united states government isnt living on Mars.

    Are you sure about that ?

    Posted 3 years ago #
  33. octavius

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    The Crossing by Cormac Mccarthy. Read all by a few of his works. Blood Meridian is by far the best in my humble opinion. It is cool seeing so many mentioning Tolkien. When I am done with The Crossing I was planning to jump into the Two Towers. I Finished the Fellowship not that long ago.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  34. misterrogers

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    Infantry Attacks by Field Marshal Erwin Rommel. Truly a great read if tactics interest you. It's a damn she Rommel never had a chance to finish "The Tanks in Attacks." While he may of served under the swastika, Rommel was truly one of the finest generals of the War. He showed humility when others would not.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  35. locopony

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    Looking for a copy of "the Adventures of Tom Bombadil"

    Posted 3 years ago #
  36. punkpiper

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    I've switched to a collection of Gil Scott-Herron's poetry. And for now I think theyre mostly on earth lonestar. as much as any government can be. But when they get space travel viable we all know theyre out of here.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  37. rickpal14

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    Just finished the "Girl with the Dragon Tattoo" trilogy by Steig Larsson.

    Proud Member of the BlackBlood Society...........
    Posted 3 years ago #
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    jeff13

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    Just finished Hood by Stephen Lawhead and working now on Scarlet. Fun read.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  39. locopony

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    would anyone be interested in a book trade?

    Posted 3 years ago #
  40. thekiltedchaplain

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    I'm reading a book titled Mountain Spirits. Its pretty much a book of American history with an emphasis on whiskey/corn liquor/moonshine production and how it impacted our development as a nation. I just finished the first volume of Mark Twain's autobiography, and that was one of the best books I've read in a long time.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  41. gentlemanjerry

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    I'm just starting into book 6 of Vaughn Heppner's "Lost Civilizations" series - The Lod Saga - Really enjoying his work, sorta like Robert E. Howard with a biblical twist! Got the 1st for my Kindle @ Amazon for a buck - the rest are 2.99 - Cheap reads leave more dough for better bacca!

    Posted 3 years ago #
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    assaad

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    Just finished Fear and Trembling by Søren Kierkegaard while working through Reti's Masters of the Chessboard and now I'm starting The Memoirs of Sherlock Holmes

    Posted 3 years ago #
  43. jankomatic

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    Last couple of weeks for me has been:
    Fiction
    The Briar King, The Charnel Prince, The Blood Knight and Born Queen all by Greg Keyes
    Black Sun Rising, When True Night Falls, Crown of Shadows all by C S Friedman
    Inquisitor by Ian Watson

    Non-fiction
    Victory was Beyond their Grasp by Douglas Nash
    The Battle of Kursk by Glantz and House
    T-34 in Action by Drabkin and Sheremet

    Posted 3 years ago #
  44. viceroy

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    Conrad's Lord Jim and also some Wordsworth poetry as well as some Tennyson

    Posted 3 years ago #
  45. unclearthur

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    Just finished "The Quest for Arthur's Britain.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  46. digitalshave

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    Finishing up "Dead and Gone" by Charlaine Harris, Starting "War and Peace"

    Posted 3 years ago #
  47. hobie1dog

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    Meditations from the Mat- ( a Yoga book )

    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 3 years ago #
  48. rickpal14

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    Just finished "Red Badge of Courage"... love reading the classics every now and then.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  49. tslex

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    About halfway through now. BIG book.

    Roosevelt Rising

    Posted 3 years ago #
  50. longshot

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    Reading George R.R. Martin's A Clash of Kings.

    "Pipe smoking contributes to a somewhat calm and objective judgment of human affairs" - A.E.
    Posted 3 years ago #
  51. forsooth

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    Just finished re-reading Melville's BENITO CERENO (mid-1800s). Such a great little book.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  52. bambam

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    Just finished Being and Nothingness by Jean-Paul Sartre and am starting the purloined letter by Edgar Allen Poe.

    Only those who dare to fail greatly can ever achieve greatly.
    (Robert Kennedy)
    Posted 3 years ago #
  53. unclearthur

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    Reading " Pre-christian Ireland " An archeological study from the earliest inhabitants through the Celts.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  54. thekiltedchaplain

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    John Adams. Very good read and very big, it should keep me occupied for a while.

    Posted 3 years ago #
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    While out hitting some yard sales I picked up a old 1936 copy of The Legend of King Arthur by Sir James Knowles. A very good read. I love reading the old classics.

    Posted 3 years ago #
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    Reading George R. R. Martin's "A Feast for Crows", the fourth book in the "Game of Thrones"(HBO) series. The first three books were fantastic, but this one is a chore to finish.

    Posted 3 years ago #
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    abel

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    just started another Tom Clancy "Debt of Honor".

    Posted 3 years ago #
  58. hobie1dog

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    The Belly Fat Cure by Jorge Cruise

    Posted 3 years ago #
  59. collin

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    Following up on a book recommendation by Clanobucklin, I'm just finishing up a Hugh B. Cave collection entitled Long Live the Dead.

    This guy can write some pulp fiction!! One of the inventors of the genre actually.
    Since reading two of his short detective stories published in the 1930's in "The Black Mask" magazine just a few weeks ago, I've acquired no less than five of his books containing hundreds of titles,....everything from old hard-boiled detective stories to horror pulp.

    Highly recommended if you like seedy charactars, fedoras and .45 autos, fast cars and women in tales from the '30's and '40s.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  60. sigmapiguy

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    So far this summer I've read: Being and Nothingness by Sartre, Beyond Good and Evil by Nietzsche, The Critique of Pure Reason by Kant, *******s Finish First by Tucker Max, and a few others. I currently starting Human, All-Too Human by Nietzsche and Being and Time by Heidegger. Philosophy (particularly existentialism) is best served with a nice pipe

    -Aaron
    "It's better to live one day as a lion than a thousand years as a lamb."
    Posted 3 years ago #
  61. riptide

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    Right now i am reading H.P. Lovecraft at the Mountains of Madness. This weekend I hope to be reading Jim Butcher, Ghost Story. I just finished Simon R. Green's A Hard Days Knight. all good reads.

    Charles D. Wilemon
    Posted 3 years ago #
  62. unclearthur

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    Re-reading the Foxfire books

    Posted 3 years ago #
  63. thekiltedchaplain

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    The Foxfire books are great! Good taste Arthur!

    Posted 3 years ago #
  64. tslex

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    Loved the Foxfire books. I used to teach low impact camping and woodscraft. Those books were basically the textbooks.

    Right now I'm reading THE SQUAD: The Intelligence Operations of MichaelCollins

    It's amazing. Full of first hand accounts from members of The Squad and other key figures in the War of Independence. Most of the interviews were compiled in the 1950s, on promise the book would not be published until everyone who gave the interviews had died. Finally published in 2005.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  65. jcsnaps

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    Just read Tom Clancy's Dead or Alive, then his Against All Enimies, just started Paterson's 10th Anniversary.

    Posted 3 years ago #
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    Ron Santo a perfect 10
    A wonderful book about a remarkable man and Baseball Player! Ron Santo was my childhood hero, He played his entire career with type one Diabetes, a career Dr's didn't think would last one or two years. If you are a baseball fan I highly recommend you pick up a copy of this book!!

    Posted 3 years ago #
  67. rickpal14

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    Just started Haunted Bookshop after reading recommendations here and smoking its namesake in a cob as Roger Mifflin did.........

    Posted 3 years ago #
  68. clanobucklin

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    Barnes Noble Leather Edition "H.P. Lovecraft - the Complete Fiction." Simply amazing.

    Posted 3 years ago #
  69. unclearthur

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    Studying a couple books on making spinning wheels. There is a decent market!

    Posted 3 years ago #
  70. jbmills

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    American Gods by Neil Gaiman

    Posted 3 years ago #

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