September 30, 2005

Books to Read

Here is a LONG list of books I intend to read sometime in my life. If you have any good ones to recomend, please comment.

□ Little Women By Louisa M. Alcott
□ Heidi By Johanna Spyri
□ The First Four Years By Laura Ingalls Wilder
□ By the Shores of Silver Lake By Laura Ingalls Wilder
□ These Happy Golden Years By Laura Ingalls Wilder
□ Little Town on the Prairie By Laura Ingalls Wilder
□ Little House on the Prairie By Laura Ingalls Wilder
□ Farmer Boy By Laura Ingalls Wilder
□ The First World War By Hew Strachan
□ Eldest By Christopher Paolini
□ The First Ladies By The White House Historical Association
□ Over the Rainbow: Tales of Fantasy and Imagination By Multiple Authors
□ Traditional Fairy Tales By Multiple Authors
□ A Sacred Duty By Ester Rashand and Richard Wilkins
□ Left Back By Diane Ravitch
□ Hope
□ I Walked to Zion By Susan Arrington Madsen
□ Growing Up In Zion By Susan Arrington Madsen
□ Coming From the Light By Sarah Hinze
□ Standing for Something By Gordon B. Hinckley
□ Lighten Up By Chieko N. Okazaki
□ Opening the Seven Seals By Richard D. Draper
□ Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde By Robert Lewis Stevenson
□ The Way Things Ought to Be By Rush Limbaugh
□ All Quiet on the Western Front By Erich Maria Remarque
□ Tales of The Alhambra By Washington Irving
□ Embraced by the Light By Betty J. Eadie
□ The Social Fabric By John H. Cary and Julius Weinberg
□ The Work and the Glory: Pillar of Light By Gerald N. Lund
□ The Work and the Glory: Like a Fire is Burning By Gerald N. Lund
□ The Work and the Glory: 3 By Gerald N. Lund
□ The Work and the Glory: 4 By Gerald N. Lund
□ The Work and the Glory: A Season of Joy By Gerald N. Lund
□ The Work and the Glory: Praise to the Man By Gerald N. Lund
□ The Work and the Glory: No Unhallowed Hand By Gerald N. Lund
□ The Work and the Glory: So Great a Cause By Gerald N. Lund
□ The Work and the Glory: All is Well By Gerald N. Lund
□ Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen
□ Mansfield Park By Jane Austen
□ Emma By Jane Austen
□ Northanger Abbey By Jane Austen
□ Persuasion By Jane Austen
□ Lady Susan By Jane Austen
□ Being Enough By Chieko N. Okazaki
□ Salt: A World History By Mark Kurlansky
□ A Patriot’s History of the United States By Larry Schweikart and Michael Allen
□ Treason By Ann Coulter
□ The Case for Democracy Natan Sharansky
□ Jane Austen: A Life Claire Tomalin
□ Six Easy Pieces Richard P. Feynman
□ The Federalist Papers By Alexander Hamilton, James Madison and John Day
□ What Every American Should Know About American History By Dr. Alan Axelrod and Charles Phillips
□ Our Heritage: A Brief History of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints
□ The Mormon Book of Lists By Jay A. Parry and Larry E. Morris
□ Undaunted Courage By Stephen E. Ambrose
□ Prelude to Glory: Our Sacred Honor By Ron Carter
□ The History of England By Jane Austen
□ The Right Man By David Frum
□ Treachery By Bill Gertz
□ Peace Kills By P.J. O’Rourke
□ Jane and the Genius of the Place By Stephanie Barron
□ What Jane Austen Ate and Charles Dickens Knew By Daniel Pool
□ Men in Black By Mark R. Levin
□ The Wild Blue By Stephen Ambrose
□ To America By Stephen E. Ambrose
□ Patriarch By Richard Norton Smith
□ Sherlock Holmes Detective Stories By A. Conan Doyle
□ The Children’s Story By James Clavell
□ In Their Own Words: Women and the Story of Nauvoo By Carol Cornwall Madsen
□ Rediscovering the Book of Mormon Edited By: John L. Sorenson and Melvin J. Thorne
□ Wonderful Me! By Verna Swan Johnson
□ The Only Travel Guide You’ll Ever Need By Dave Barry
□ Band of Brothers By Stephen E. Ambrose
□ Citizen Soldiers By Stephen E. Ambrose
□ The Final Days Barbara Olson
□ Saints at War By Robert C Freeman and Dennis A. Wright
□ First Strike By Jack Cashill and James Sanders
□ Visual Explanations By Edward R. Tufte
□ The Visual Display of Quantitative Information By Edward R. Tufte
□ Envisioning Information By Edward R. Tufte
□ Mormon Doctrine By Bruce R. McConkie
□ 1984 By George Orwell
□ Animal Farm By George Orwell
□ Fahrenheit 451 By Ray Bradbury
□ Jesus the Christ By James E. Talmage

1 comment:

Moishers said...

A lot of those books I have read. You should enjoy Farenheit 451. I really did.