Reading List 2011

Ever look through someone’s playlist or CDs to garner information about the owner’s personality? Yeah, don’t assume too much about me from this list. If you looked at the list of books I read in 2010, you’d find all of the Twilight books by Stephenie Meyer and Feminist Fantasies by Phyllis Schlafly. See what I mean? Just keep in mind that books that I read are not necessarily books I endorse. These are just the books I am reading/have read in 2011.

(rĕd)

  1. Grammar Snobs are Great Big Meanies, by June Casagrande
  2. Knit Two, by Kate Jacobs
  3. The Host, by Stephenie Meyer
  4. Amish Grace: How Forgiveness Transcended Tragedy, by Donald Kraybill, Steven Nolt, and David L. Weaver-Zercher
  5. Revolutionary Road, Richard Yates
  6. Julie & Julia: 365 Days, 524 Recipes, 1 Tiny Apartment Kitchen, by Julie Powell
  7. Anansi Boys, by Neil Gaiman
  8. Little Alters Everywhere, by Rebecca Wells
  9. Divine Secrets of the Ya-Ya Sisterhood, by Rebecca Wells
  10. The Deluxe Intransitive Vampire, by Karen Elizabeth Gordon
  11. Angus, Thongs, and Full-Frontal Snogging, by Louise Rennison
  12. On the Bright Side, I’m Now the Girlfriend of a Sex God, by Louise Rennison
  13. Knocked Out by My Nunga Nungas, by Louise Rennison
  14. Dancing in My Nuddy-Pants, by Louise Rennison
  15. Away Laughing on a Fast Camel, by Louise Rennison
  16. Then He Ate My Boy Entrancers, by Louise Rennison
  17. Love is a Many Trousered Thing, by Louise Rennison
  18. Are These My Basoomas I See Before Me?, by Louise Rennison
  19. Stop in the Name of Pants!, by Louise Rennison
  20. Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets, by J.K. Rowling*
  21. Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban, by J.K. Rowling
  22. Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, by J.K. Rowling
  23. Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix, by J.K. Rowling
  24. Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince, by J.K. Rowling
  25. Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, by J.K. Rowling
  26. Winter’s Bone, by Daniel Woodrell
  27. Looking for Alaska, by John Green
  28. The Disreputable History of Frankie Landau-Banks, by E. Lockhart
  29. The Wizard of Oz, by L. Frank Baum
  30. A Discovery of Witches, by Deborah Harkness
  31. Sin and Syntax, by Constance Hale
  32. Generation Kill, by Evan Wright
  33. Sisterhood Everlasting, by Ann Brashares
  34. Punctuate it Right!, by Harry Shaw
  35. A Game of Thrones, by George R. R. Martin
  36. A Clash of Kings, by George R. R. Martin
  37. A Storm of Swords, by George R. R. Martin
  38. Nightlight, by the Harvard  Lampoon
  39. A Feast For Crows, by George R. R. Martin
  40. A Dance with Dragons, by George R. R. Martin
  41. The Handmaid’s Tale, by Margaret Atwood
  42. The Golden Compass, by Philip Pullman
  43. The Subtle Knife, by Philip Pullman
  44. The Amber Spyglass, by Philip Pullman
  45. Emma, by Jane Austen

(rēdĭng)

  1. Origins of the Specious, by Patricia T. O’Conner
  2. The Corrections, by Jonathan Franzen

* I read the Harry Potter series for the first time this year. (Well, I read and finished the oft-started first book over the Christmas holidays, so I read the series this year and last year, but who cares?) (Apparently, I do.) I liked them very much. Fantasy isn’t really my genre of choice, so I missed the series when the books first came out. In retrospect, I’m glad that I didn’t read them, if nothing else because it means I have a lot of authority to say, “BITE ME,” to all of the people who think my other blog has something to do with proving Twilight is better than Harry Potter.

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