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POTEK! [23 Jan 2006|10:58pm]
[ mood | cheerful ]


- Bold the books you have read
- Italicize the books you had read to you as a child OR read as a child and cannot remember
- Underline the books you intend to read
- Strike the books you hated so much you couldn't finish them
- Add three

1. The Lord of the Rings, JRR Tolkien
2. Pride and Prejudice, Jane Austen
3. His Dark Materials Trilogy, Philip Pullman
4. The Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy, Douglas Adams
5. Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire, JK Rowling
6. To Kill a Mockingbird Harper Lee
7. Winnie the Pooh, AA Milne
8. 1984, George Orwell
9. The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe, CS Lewis
10. Jane Eyre, Charlotte Bronte
11. Catch-22, Joseph Heller
12. Wuthering Heights
13. Birdsong, Sebastian Faulks
14. Rebecca, Daphne du Maurier
15. The Catcher in the Rye, JD Salinger
16. The Wind in the Willows, Kenneth Grahame
17. Great Expectations, Charles Dickens
18. Little Women, Louisa May Alcott
19. Captain Corelli’s Mandolin, Louis de Bernieres
20. War and Peace, Leo Tolstoy
21. Gone with the Wind, Margaret Mitchell
22. Harry Potter And The Sorcerers Stone, JK Rowling
23. Harry Potter And The Chamber Of Secrets, JK Rowling
24. Harry Potter And The Prisoner Of Azkaban, JK Rowling
25. The Hobbit, JRR Tolkien
26. Tess Of The D'Urbervilles, Thomas Hardy
27. Middlemarch, George Eliot
28. A Prayer For Owen Meany, John Irving
29. The Grapes Of Wrath, John Steinbeck
30. Alice's Adventures In Wonderland, Lewis Carroll
31. The Story Of Tracy Beaker, Jacqueline Wilson
32. One Hundred Years Of Solitude, Gabriel Garcia Marquez
33. The Pillars Of The Earth, Ken Follett
34. David Copperfield, Charles Dickens
35. Charlie And The Chocolate Factory, Roald Dahl
36. Treasure Island, Robert Louis Stevenson
37. A Town Like Alice, Nevil Shute
38. Persuasion, Jane Austen
39. Dune, Frank Herbert
40. Emma, Jane Austen
41. Anne Of Green Gables, LM Montgomery
42. Watership Down, Richard Adams
43. The Great Gatsby, F Scott Fitzgerald
44. The Count Of Monte Cristo, Alexandre Dumas
45. Brideshead Revisited, Evelyn Waugh
46. Animal Farm, George Orwell
47. A Christmas Carol, Charles Dickens
48. Far From The Madding Crowd,Thomas Hardy
49. Goodnight Mister Tom, Michelle Magorian
50. The Shell Seekers, Rosamunde Pilcher
51. The Secret Garden, Frances Hodgson Burnett
52. Of Mice And Men, John Steinbeck
53. The Stand, Stephen King
54. Anna Karenina, Leo Tolstoy
55. A Suitable Boy, Vikram Seth
56. The BFG, Roald Dahl
57. Swallows And Amazons, Arthur Ransome
58. Black Beauty, Anna Sewell
59. Artemis Fowl, Eoin Colfer
60. Crime And Punishment, Fyodor Dostoyevsky
61. Noughts And Crosses, Malorie Blackman
62. Memoirs Of A Geisha, Arthur Golden
63. A Tale Of Two Cities, Charles Dickens
64. The Thorn Birds, Colleen McCollough
65. Mort, Terry Pratchett
66. The Magic Faraway Tree, Enid Blyton
67. The Magus, John Fowles
68. Good Omens, Terry Pratchett and Neil Gaiman
69. Guards! Guards!, Terry Pratchett
70. Lord Of The Flies, William Golding
71. Perfume, Patrick Susskind
72. The Ragged Trousered Philanthropists, Robert Tressell
73. Night Watch, Terry Pratchett
74. Matilda, Roald Dahl
75. Bridget Jones's Diary, Helen Fielding
76. The Secret History, Donna Tartt
77. The Woman In White, Wilkie Collins
78. Ulysses, James Joyce
79. Bleak House, Charles Dickens
80. Double Act, Jacqueline Wilson
81. The Twits, Roald Dahl
82. I Capture The Castle, Dodie Smith
83. Holes, Louis Sachar
84. Gormenghast, Mervyn Peake
85. The God Of Small Things, Arundhati Roy
86. Vicky Angel, Jacqueline Wilson
87. Brave New World, Aldous Huxley
88. Cold Comfort Farm, Stella Gibbons
89. Magician, Raymond E Feist
90. On The Road, Jack Kerouac
91. The Godfather, Mario Puzo
92. The Clan Of The Cave Bear, Jean M Auel
93. The Colour Of Magic, Terry Pratchett
94. The Alchemist, Paulo Coelho
95. Katherine, Anya Seton
96. Kane And Abel, Jeffrey Archer
97. Love In The Time Of Cholera, Gabriel Garcia Marquez
98. Girls In Love, Jacqueline Wilson
99. The Princess Diaries, Meg Cabot
100. Midnight's Children, Salman Rushdie
101. Three Men In A Boat, Jerome K. Jerome
102. Small Gods, Terry Pratchett
103. The Beach, Alex Garland
104. Dracula, Bram Stoker
105. Point Blanc, Anthony Horowitz
106. The Pickwick Papers, Charles Dickens
107. Stormbreaker, Anthony Horowitz
108. The Wasp Factory, Iain Banks
109. The Day Of The Jackal, Frederick Forsyth
110. The Illustrated Mum, Jacqueline Wilson
111. Jude The Obscure, Thomas Hardy
112. The Secret Diary Of Adrian Mole Aged 13 1/2, Sue Townsend
113. The Cruel Sea, Nicholas Monsarrat
114. Les Miserables, Victor Hugo
115. The Mayor Of Casterbridge, Thomas Hardy
116. The Dare Game, Jacqueline Wilson
117. Bad Girls, Jacqueline Wilson
118. The Picture Of Dorian Gray, Oscar Wilde
119. Shogun, James Clavell
120. The Day Of The Triffids, John Wyndham
121. Lola Rose, Jacqueline Wilson
122. Vanity Fair, William Makepeace Thackeray
123. The Forsyte Saga, John Galsworthy
124. House Of Leaves, Mark Z. Danielewski
125. The Poisonwood Bible, Barbara Kingsolver
126. Reaper Man, Terry Pratchett
127. Angus, Thongs And Full-Frontal Snogging, Louise Rennison
128. The Hound Of The Baskervilles, Arthur Conan Doyle
129. Possession, A. S. Byatt
130. The Master And Margarita, Mikhail Bulgakov
131. The Handmaid's Tale, Margaret Atwood
132. Danny The Champion Of The World, Roald Dahl
133. East Of Eden, John Steinbeck
134. George's Marvellous Medicine, Roald Dahl
135. Wyrd Sisters, Terry Pratchett
136. The Color Purple, Alice Walker
137. Hogfather, Terry Pratchett
138. The Thirty-Nine Steps, John Buchan
139. Girls In Tears, Jacqueline Wilson
140. Sleepovers, Jacqueline Wilson
141. All Quiet On The Western Front, Erich Maria Remarque
142. Behind The Scenes At The Museum, Kate Atkinson
143. High Fidelity, Nick Hornby
144. It, Stephen King
145. James And The Giant Peach, Roald Dahl
146. The Green Mile, Stephen King
147. Papillon, Henri Charriere
148. Men At Arms, Terry Pratchett
149. Master And Commander, Patrick Obrian
150. Skeleton Key, Anthony Horowitz
151. Soul Music, Terry Pratchett
152. Thief Of Time, Terry Pratchett
153. The Fifth Elephant, Terry Pratchett
154. Atonement, Ian McEwan
155. Secrets, Jacqueline Wilson
156. The Silver Sword, Ian Serraillier
157. One Flew Over The Cuckoos Nest, Ken Kesey
158. Heart Of Darkness, Joseph Conrad
159. Kim, Rudyard Kipling
160. Cross Stitch (aka Outlander in the U.S.), Diana Gabaldon
161. Moby Dick, Herman Melville
162. River God, Wilbur Smith
163. Sunset Song, Lewis Grassic Gibbon
164. The Shipping News, Annie Proulx
165. The World According To Garp, John Irving
166. Lorna Doone, R. D. Blackmore
167. Girls Out Late, Jacqueline Wilson
168. The Far Pavilions, M. M. Kaye
169. The Witches, Roald Dahl
170. Charlotte's Web, E. B. White
171. Frankenstein, Mary Shelley
172. They Used To Play On Grass, Terry Venables and Gordon Williams
173. The Old Man And The Sea, Ernest Hemingway
174. The Name Of The Rose, Umberto Eco
175. Sophie's World, Jostein Gaarder
176. Dustbin Baby, Jacqueline Wilson
177. Fantastic Mr. Fox, Roald Dahl
178. Lolita, Vladimir Nabokov
179. Jonathan Livingstone Seagull, Richard Bach
180. The Little Prince, Antoine De Saint-Exupery
181. The Suitcase Kid, Jacqueline Wilson
182. Oliver Twist, Charles Dickens
183. The Power Of One, Bryce Courtenay
184. Silas Marner, George Eliot
185. American Psycho, Bret Easton Ellis
186. The Diary Of A Nobody, George and Weedon Gross-Smith
187. Trainspotting, Irvine Welsh
188. Goosebumps, R. L. Stine
189. Heidi, Johanna Spyri
190. Sons And Lovers, D. H. Lawrence
191. The Unbearable Lightness of Being, Milan Kundera
192. Man And Boy, Tony Parsons
193. The Truth, Terry Pratchett
194. The War Of The Worlds, H. G. Wells
195. The Horse Whisperer, Nicholas Evans
196. A Fine Balance, Rohinton Mistry
197. Witches Abroad, Terry Pratchett
198. The Once And Future King, T. H. White
199. The Very Hungry Caterpillar, Eric Carle
200. Flowers In The Attic, Virginia Andrews
201. The Silmarillion, J.R.R. Tolkien
202. The Eye of the World, Robert Jordan
203. The Great Hunt, Robert Jordan
204. The Dragon Reborn, Robert Jordan
205. Fires of Heaven, Robert Jordan
206. Lord of Chaos, Robert Jordan
207. A Crown of Swords, Robert Jordan
208. Winters Heart, Robert Jordan
209. Crossroads of Twilight, Robert Jordan
210. A Path of Daggers, Robert Jordan
211. As Nature Made Him, John Colapinto
212. Microserfs, Douglas Coupland
213. The Married Man, Edmund White
214. Winter's Tale, Mark Helprin
215. The History of Sexuality, Michel Foucault
216. Cry to Heaven, Anne Rice
217. Same-Sex Unions in Premodern Europe, John Boswell
218. Equus, Peter Shaffer
219. The Man Who Ate Everything, Jeffrey Steingarten
220. Letters To A Young Poet, Rainer Maria Rilke
221. Ella Minnow Pea, Mark Dunn
222. The Vampire Lestat, Anne Rice
223. Anthem, Ayn Rand
224. The Bridge To Terabithia, Katherine Paterson
225. Tartuffe, Moliere
226. The Metamorphosis, Franz Kafka
227. The Crucible, Arthur Miller
228. The Trial, Franz Kafka
229. Oedipus Rex, Sophocles
230. Oedipus at Colonus, Sophocles
231. Death Be Not Proud, John Gunther
232. A Doll's House, Henrik Ibsen
233. Hedda Gabler, Henrik Ibsen
234. Ethan Frome, Edith Wharton
235. A Raisin In The Sun, Lorraine Hansberry
236. ALIVE!, Piers Paul Read
237. Grapefruit, Yoko Ono
238. Trickster Makes This World, Lewis Hyde
239. The Mists of Avalon, Marion Zimmer Bradley
240. Chronicles of Thomas Convenant, Unbeliever, Stephen Donaldson
241. Lord of Light, Roger Zelazny
242. The Amazing Adventures of Kavalier & Clay, Michael Chabon
243. Summerland, Michael Chabon
244. A Confederacy of Dunces, John Kennedy Toole
245. Candide, Voltaire
246. The Wonderful Story of Henry Sugar and Six More, Roald Dahl
247. Ringworld, Larry Niven
248. The King Must Die, Mary Renault
249. Stranger in a Strange Land, Robert Heinlein
250. A Wrinkle in Time, Madeline L'Engle
251. The Eyre Affair, Jasper Fforde
252. The House Of The Seven Gables, Nathaniel Hawthorne
253. The Scarlet Letter, Nathaniel Hawthorne
254. The Joy Luck Club, Amy Tan
255. The Great Gilly Hopkins, Katherine Paterson
256. Chocolate Fever, Robert Kimmel Smith
265. Little House on the Prairie, Laura Ingalls Wilder
267. Where The Red Fern Grows, Wilson Rawls
268. Griffin & Sabine, Nick Bantock
269. Witch of Blackbird Pond, Joyce Friedland
270. Mrs. Frisby And The Rats Of NIMH, Robert C. O'Brien
271. Tuck Everlasting, Natalie Babbitt
272. The Cay, Theodore Taylor
273. From The Mixed-Up Files Of Mrs. Basil E. Frankweiler, E.L. Konigsburg
274. The Phantom Tollbooth, Norton Juster
275. The Westing Game, Ellen Raskin
276. The Kitchen God's Wife, Amy Tan
277. The Bone Setter's Daughter, Amy Tan
278. Relic, Duglas Preston & Lincolon Child
279. Wicked, Gregory Maguire
280. American Gods, Neil Gaiman
281. Misty of Chincoteague, Marguerite Henry
282. The Girl Next Door, Jack Ketchum
283. Haunted, Judith St. George
284. Singularity, William Sleator
285. A Short History of Nearly Everything, Bill Bryson
286. Different Seasons, Stephen King
287. Fight Club, Chuck Palahniuk
288. About a Boy, Nick Hornby
289. The Bookmans Wake, John Dunning
290. The Church of Dead Girls, Stephen Dobyns
291. Illusions, Richard Bach
292. Magic's Pawn, Mercedes Lackey
293. Magic's Promise, Mercedes Lackey
294. Magic's Price, Mercedes Lackey
295. The Dancing Wu Li Masters, Gary Zukav
296. Spirits of Flux and Anchor, Jack L. Chalker
297. Interview with the Vampire, Anne Rice
298. The Encyclopedia of Unusual Sex Practices, Brenda Love
299. Infinite Jest, David Foster Wallace
300. The Bluest Eye, Toni Morrison
301. The Cider House Rules, John Irving
302. Ender's Game, Orson Scott Card
303. Girlfriend in a Coma, Douglas Coupland
304. The Lion's Game, Nelson Demille
305. The Sun, The Moon, and the Stars, Stephen Brust
306. Cyteen, C. J. Cherryh
307. Foucault's Pendulum, Umberto Eco
308. Cryptonomicon, Neal Stephenson
309. Invisible Monsters, Chuck Palahniuk
310. Camber of Culdi, Kathryn Kurtz
311. The Fountainhead, Ayn Rand
312. War and Rememberance, Herman Wouk
313. The Art of War, Sun Tzu
314. The Giver, Lois Lowry
315. The Telling, Ursula Le Guin
316. Xenogenesis (or Liliths Brood), Octavia Butler
317. A Civil Campaign, Lois McMaster Bujold
318. The Curse of Chalion, Lois McMaster Bujold
319. The Aeneid, Publius Vergilius Maro (Vergil)
320. Hanta Yo, Ruth Beebe Hill
321. The Princess Bride, S. Morganstern (or William Goldman)
322. Beowulf, Anonymous
323. The Sparrow, Maria Doria Russell
324. Deerskin, Robin McKinley
325. Dragonsong, Anne McCaffrey
326. Passage, Connie Willis
327. Otherland, Tad Williams
328. Tigana, Guy Gavriel Kay
329. Number the Stars, Lois Lowry
330. Beloved, Toni Morrison - I have a copy of this
331. Lamb: The Gospel According to Biff, Christ's Childhood Pal, Christopher Moore
332. The Mysterious Disappearance of Leon, I mean Noel, Ellen Raskin
333. Summer Sisters, Judy Blume
334. The Hunchback of Notre Dame, Victor Hugo
335. The Island on Bird Street, URI Orlev
336. Midnight in the Dollhouse, Marjorie Filley Stover
337. The Miracle Worker, William Gibson
338. The Genesis Code, John Case
339. The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, Robert Louis Stevenson
340. Paradise Lost, John Milton
341. Phantom, Susan Kay
342. The Mummy or Ramses the Damned, Anne Rice
343. Anno Dracula, Kim Newman
344: The Dresden Files: Grave Peril, Jim Butcher
345: Tokyo Suckerpunch, Issac Adamson
346: The Winter of Magics Return, Pamela Service
347: The Oddkins, Dean R. Koontz
348. My Name is Asher Lev, Chaim Potok
349. The Last Goodbye, Raymond Chandler
350. At Swim, Two Boys, Jaime ONeill
351. Othello, by William Shakespeare
352. The Collected Poems of Dylan Thomas
353. The Collected Poems of William Butler Yeats
354. Sati, Christopher Pike
355. The Inferno, Dante
356. The Apology, Plato
357. The Small Rain, Madeline L'Engle
358. The Man Who Tasted Shapes, Richard E Cytowick
359. 5 Novels, Daniel Pinkwater
360. The Sevenwaters Trilogy, Juliet Marillier
361. Girl with a Pearl Earring, Tracy Chevalier
362. To the Lighthouse, Virginia Woolf
363. Our Town, Thorton Wilder
364. Green Grass Running Water, Thomas King
335. The Interpreter, Suzanne Glass
336. The Moor's Last Sigh, Salman Rushdie
337. The Mother Tongue, Bill Bryson
338. A Passage to India, E.M. Forster
339. The Perks of Being a Wallflower, Stephen Chbosky
340. The Phantom of the Opera
341. Pages for You, Sylvia Brownrigg
342. The Changeover, Margaret Mahy
343. Howl's Moving Castle, Diana Wynne Jones
344. Angels and Demons, Dan Brown
345. Johnny Got His Gun, Dalton Trumbo
346. Shosha, Isaac Bashevis Singer
347. Travels With Charley, John Steinbeck
348. The Diving-Bell and the Butterfly by Jean-Dominique Bauby
349. The Lunatic at Large by J. Storer Clouston
350. Time for Bed by David Baddiel
351. Barrayar by Lois McMaster Bujold
352. Quite Ugly One Morning by Christopher Brookmyre
353. The Bloody Sun by Marion Zimmer Bradley
354. Sewer, Gas, and Eletric by Matt Ruff
355. Jhereg by Steven Brust
356. So You Want To Be A Wizard by Diane Duane
357. Perdido Street Station, China Mieville
358. The Tenant of Wildfell Hall, Anne Bronte
359. Road-side Dog, Czeslaw Milosz
360. The English Patient, Michael Ondaatje
361. Neuromancer, William Gibson
362. The Epistemology of the Closet, Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick
363. A Canticle for Liebowitz, Walter M. Miller, Jr
364. The Mask of Apollo, Mary Renault
365. The Gunslinger, Stephen King
366. Romeo and Juliet, William Shakespeare
367. Childhood's End, Arthur C. Clarke
368. Season of Mists, Neil Gaiman
369. Ivanhoe, Walter Scott
370. The God Boy, Ian Cross
371. The Beekeeper's Apprentice, Laurie R. King
372. Finn Family Moomintroll, Tove Jansson
373. Misery, Stephen King
374. Tipping the Velvet, Sarah Waters
375. Hood, Emma Donoghue
376. The Land of Spices, Kate O'Brien
377. The Diary of Anne Frank
378. Regeneration, Pat Barker
379. Tender is the Night, F. Scott Fitzgerald
380. Dreaming in Cuban, Cristina Garcia
381. A Farewell to Arms, Ernest Hemingway
382. The View from Saturday, E.L. Konigsburg
383. Dealing with Dragons, Patricia Wrede
384. Eats, Shoots & Leaves, Lynne Truss
385. A Severed Wasp - Madeleine L'Eengle
386. Here Be Dragons - Sharon Kay Penman
387. The Mabinogion (Ancient Welsh Tales) - translated by Lady Charlotte E. Guest
388. The DaVinci Code - Dan Brown
389. Desire of the Everlasting Hills - Thomas Cahill
390. The Cloister Walk - Kathleen Norris
391. The Things They Carried, Tim O'Brien
392. I Know This Much Is True, Wally Lamb
393. Choke, Chuck Palahniuk
394. Ender's Shadow, Orson Scott Card
395. The Memory of Earth, Orson Scott Card
396. The Iron Tower, Dennis L. McKiernen
397. Atlas Shrugged, Ayn Rand
398. A Ring of Endless Light, Madeline L'Engle
399. Lords of Discipline, Pat Conroy
400. Hyperion, Dan Simmons
401. If Nobody Speaks of Remarkable Things, Jon McGregor
402. The Bridge, Iain Banks
403. How to Be Good, Nick Hornby
404. The Stone Diaries, Carol Shields
405. A Map of the World, Jane Hamilton
406. Eragon, Christopher Paolini
407. A Series of Unfortunate Events, Lemony Snicket
408. Lullaby, Chuck Palahniuk
409. Veronika Decides to Die, Paulo Coelho
410. White Oleander, Janet Fitch
411. The Land of Laughs, Jonathan Carroll
412. Forrest Gump
413. Roots, Alex Haley
414. Kleopatra, Karen Essex
415. Confessions of an Ugly Stepsister, Gregory Maguire
416. The Psycho-Ex Game, Merrill Markoe, Andy Prieboy
417. Digital Fortress, Dan Brown
418. Deception Point, Dan Brown
419. Bookends, Jane Green
420. Little Men, Louisa May Alcott
421. Vectors, Michael P. Kube-Mcdowell
422. Redwall, Brian Jacques
423. Millennium, Felipe Fernàndez-Armesto
424. Disgrace, J.M.Coetzee
425. Shardik, Richard Adams
426. Tehanu, Ursula Le Guin
427. Z - A Love Story, Vigdis Grimsdottir
428. Diary, Chuck Palahniuk
429. Don Quixote I, Cervantes
430. Season in hell, Arthur Rimbaud
431. Collected poems, Anna Akhmatova
432. Breath, eyes, memory, Edwidge Danticat
433. The Satanic Verses, Salman Rushdie
434. The Gospel According to Jesus Christ, José Saramago
435. Not Before Sundown (or Troll - A Love Story), Johanna Sinisalo
436. Hannibal, Thomas Harris
437. The Iron Dragon's Daughter, Michael Swanwick
438. A Game of Thrones, George R.R. Martin
439. The Ballad of Reading Gaol, Oscar Wilde
440. The Universe in a Nutshell, Stephen Hawking
441. Complicity, Iain Banks
442. Never Let Me Go, Kazuo Ishiguro
443. The Bane Of The Black Sword, Micheal Moorcock
444. Angela's Ashes, Frank McCourt
445. Delta Of Venus, Anais Nin
446. Lost souls, Poppy Z Brite
447. Belle de jour diary of a london call girl
448. Neverwhere - Neil Gaiman
449. City, Alessandro Baricco
450. Hippopotamus, Stephen Fry
451. Thank you, Jeeves, PG Wodehouse
452. Tout à l'Ego (Everything for Ego), Tonino Benacquista
453. Betty Blue, Philippe Djian
454. Naive.Super, Erlend Loe
455. Everything is Illuminated, Jonathan Safran Foer
456. Faust, Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
457. Krabat, Otfried Preußler
458. Lieutenant Hornblower, C. S. Forester
459. The Importance of Being Earnest, Oscar Wilde
460. Drawing Blood, Poppy Z. Brite
461. Lady Chatterley's Lover, D. H. Lawrence got an ebook of this
462. The Bounty, Caroline Alexander
463. The Matarese Circle, by Robert Ludlum
464. Coraline, by Neil Gaiman
465. Searching for Dragons, Patricia C Wrede
466. The Long Dark Teatime of the Soul, Douglas Adams
467. The Flanders Panel Arturo Pérez-Reverte
468. This Alien Shore, C. S. Friedman
469. Beauty , Robin McKinley
470. The Eight, Katherine Neville
471. Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince, J.K. Rowling
472. In this House of Brede, Rumer Godden
473. The Abolition of Man, C.S. Lewis
474. Reginald, H.H. Munro (Saki)
475. Queen Lucia, E.F. Benson
476. A Shadow On The Glass, Ian Irvine
477. The Remains of the Day, Kazuo Ishiguro
478. Obernewtyn, Isobelle Carmody
479. The Ancient Future, Traci Harding
480. The Surgeon, Tess Gerritse
481. Blindness, Jose Saramago
482. The Quiet American, Graham Greene
483. Portrait in Sepia, Isabelle Allende
484. Middlesex, Jeffrey Eugenides
485. I, Claudius, Robert Graves
486. A Clash of Kings, George R. R. Martin
487. Sammy's Hill, Kristin Gore
488. The Ordinary Princess, M.M. Kaye
489. To Say Nothing of the Dog, Connie Willis
490. Miss Manners Rescues Civilization, Judith Martin
491. Mythology, Edith Hamilton
492. Danse Macabre, Stephen King
493. The Scarlet Pimpernel, Baroness Orczy
494. The Whale Rider, Witi Ihimaera
495. Ella Enchanted, Gail Carson Levine
496. 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea, Jules Verne
497. The Metemorphoses, Ovid
496. Star Wars: The New Jedi Order: Edge of Victory I: Conquest, Greg Keyes
497. American Pastoral, Philip Roth
498. This Side of Paradise, F. Scott Fitzgerald
499. A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man, James Joyce
500. Going After Cacciato, Tim O'Brien
501. Rush Limbaugh is a Big Fat Idiot (and Other Observations), Al Franken
502. The Kalevala, assembled by Elias Lönnrot
503. New Treasure Seekers, E. Nesbit
504. Caramelo, Sandra Cisneros << unfinished
505. Morality for Beautiful Girls, Alexander McCall Smith
506. Norwegian Wood, Haruki Murakami
507. Schwarz's Principles of Surgery
508. Written on the Body, Jeanette Winterson
509. The Rules of Attraction - Bret Easton Ellis
510. Shanghai Baby - Wei Hui
511. The Virgin Suicides - Jeffrey Eugenides
512. Watchmen - Alan Moore
513. Werewolves in their Youth - Michael Chabon
514. Slaughterhouse-Five - Kurt Vonnegut Jr.
515. Talk To The Hand - Lynne Truss
516. Dogeaters - Jessica Hagedorn
517. Pomegranate Soup - Marsha Mehran

It said add three but I'll add 8 because I am special. ^_^

1. Oryx and Crake - Margaret Atwood
2. Calvin and Hobbes - Bill Watterson (are comik books really books?)
3. The Screwtape Letters - C.S. Lewis
4. A Brief History Of Time - Stephen Hawking
5. Of Love and Other Demons - Gabriel Garcia Marquez
6. A Clockwork Orange - Anthony Burgess
7. The Curious Incident Of The Dog In The Night-Time - Mark Haddon
8. The Lovely Bones - Alice Sebold

Books are friends... not food...

1 comment|post comment

[12 Jan 2006|09:52pm]
i feel like shit.

as i grow older, the more it seems the what i do are sub-standard pieces of crap.

this entry probably proved that yet again.
post comment

[17 Dec 2005|10:17am]
[ mood | contemplative ]

you walk around the city and you try to feel christmas but it's just not there. perhaps when humanity thought that god was dead, they buried christmas with her/him. maybe chrismas is just late...

witness the days when tradition loses its soul - the collapse of meaning. isn't everything just a routine nowadays - a mere remembrance of an annual task?

holidays are for the children. once you realize how the world works, you start to lose all the powers you thought you had when you were younger. life itself becomes alienating.

perhaps there's such a thing as "cultural decay". it's a scary thought - the death of meaning in all the things that we do.

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Completion List: [13 Dec 2005|10:33pm]
[ mood | amused ]

1. Calvin ands Hobbes
2. The Sandman
3. Others (tons of CDs, movies, and anime series)

Gotta save.

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5-7-5s [26 Nov 2005|10:53pm]
[ mood | cheerful ]


life is pathetic
living in a modern world
heads shoved up the ass


let's paint the town red
take the war into the streets
be like animals


all is meaningless
all existence is denied
all because of us


pathetic is god
creating a world at night
blind followers die


run around my child
listen to the eagles die
freedom is at hand


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PAST-ing [23 Nov 2005|11:21pm]
[ mood | calm ]

history is something that i dread. it's one of those things that i can't figure out. how can you recreate something in the past while you go on with your life trying to live it a day at a time all while thinking of what will happen a year from now. what gives? we human beings rarely learn from our mistakes.

in my PI100 class, we are still arguing about rizal and his supposed place in history. in the sciences (hard or social) we are taught about the works of the founders. we have to think critically. that almost always mean that we must be ready to argue and debate over someone's idea. what gives? where's unity in this context if we continue to bash one another? there's a million scientists fighting one another for fame and recognition as of press time.

in my head there's a really loud voice telling me that we need change in this world. but how? we stick to our ideas of safety and comfort in the expense of reality. it's just that i think that there's this really big disaster waiting to happen.

anyway, there's just this fear that i feel. a "kutob" (hunch) that i can't suppress no matter how hard i try.

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RAH! RAH! RAH! [22 Nov 2005|07:43pm]
[ mood | amused ]

i like what serj tankian said when he received the award for system of a down in the european music award... "civilization is a failure... we should now decide what to do next..." booyah!

anyway, i hope that i will be the first one to use this term "pop environmentalism". i've been thinking about this for a long time now, really. pop environmentalism is a process where one equates planting trees and saving the world.

planting "x" number of "exotic" trees x land area = saved planet

though i haven't really figured out how to educate all the people in the world to give them a new worldview, i think that the popular notion of planting trees isn't enough to save us all from destruction. we need change now and time is running out, if i may add.

if we don't act now, we're all going to be f*cked until are asses are blue and gray.

we don't need greater knowledge to save our planet. we only need a really working common sense.

thank you.

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oh, me! [17 Nov 2005|05:45pm]
[ mood | amused ]

i realized how stupid my schedule is. mondays and thursdays are MST (math/sci.tech.) days for me. i get to study math and geology during this days. boring. luckily, i am the chatty kind that can talk to my classmates and pester them with random questions like "what college are you from?" and then i'll go "really?" and the chatting begins there.

tomorrow, i'll only have one class which if fun since i can go home early to watch our TRIGUN dvds. it's a really cool series but not cool enough to dislodge COWBOY BEBOP on the number one spot in my list. still... LOVE & PEACE!!! LOVE & PEACE!!! *lather, rinse, repeat*

anyway, i decided not to get the refund for my PanPil17. this morning, i went to the office of the university registrar (naks! kumpleto!) and got really, really annoyed. i asked them politely for the procedures for the refund and the cashier person replied in a really, really, really bad manner. why are people so rude nowadays? anyway, i hope that my P900 will be added to UP's budget for mental-health checkups. f*cking government employees...

still, this day was a really good day with me being able to stay awake during class hours! i can't believe how sleepy i get nowadays.

always remember... this land was built with... LOVE & PEACE!!! LOVE & PEACE!!! LOVE & PEACE!!! LOVE & PEACE!!! LOVE & PEACE!!! *lather, rinse, repeat*

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relationships are overrated [16 Nov 2005|05:03pm]
[ mood | crappy ]

this afternoon, my friend started to share in class about her relationship. it made me cringe. i think relationships are overrated. if i had the chance today, i'd stay single. being single rocks, especially if you are in a crappy relationship. (note: this does not mean that i am in a really, really crappy relationship)

in a relationship, you have to deal with lots of things and few relationships are good. the mere thought of having, at least, a good relationship is a dream for a lot of people. also, the mere thought of giving almost everything to a person gives me the shivers. that never really happens. so, do what i do nowadays, be happy and act as single as possible (if you're in a relationship. but don't cheat. that's baad.).

i am now 20 and i am starting to let go of all the sweet and dreamy notions about relationships i had before. i guess the "kilig" feeling left me. the thought of sharing your life with someone is scary. to all singles out there, think twice before entering a relationship. relationships are overrated. maybe i am maturing. maybe i am only getting bitter. maybe i am happy or maybe i ceased to be a few months ago. but no matter my reason, do think twice you single person that might be reading this.

RELATIONSHIPS ARE OVERRATED!!! find true peace and happiness and love alone. you won't regret it.

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feeling trapped in the 19th century and other stories [15 Nov 2005|04:41pm]
[ mood | blank ]

if you were to enter my PI100 class, you hear a different kind of tagalog language. i used "tagalog" because it is "tagalog" in the strictest sense. if it was "filipino" he was using, i wouldn't complain since terms would be easier to understand - but he was using straight and archaic tagalog. it was like living out the world of crisostomo ibarra in the classroom. nothing really bad, if you ask me. it just sound really silly.

anyway, my professor's a short man with a really "big guy" aura around him. from the first time i saw him, i knew he was the serious type. he doesn't even say "good morning" before starting the class. he just walks up to his desk and goes asking questions. my classmates think he's still a virgin that's why he's like that. i think he's like that because he feels bad for being called a virgin every class.

on the other hand, my friend mae is starting to bother me. whenever i talk about my relationship about girlfriend, she starts to inject a joke about girlfriend's ex. which is not funny most of the time. it's just freaky and i have to blurt it out.

anyway, potter-mania hits manila again tomorrow. i don't know if i should be excited or not because i really think that rowling should finish the books as soon possble. the stories are not that good anymore since book five. thank god there's only one book left for her to write. but then again, maybe i just lost interest in harry. tsk.

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FX ride [14 Nov 2005|05:51pm]
[ mood | amused ]

though not really horrible, the fx ride i had this morning was something else. for almost 30 minutes the music the driver and his wife (who were both dressed in white *shivers*) played were all christian praise music. i looked at the owner's collection of tapes and there were boxes of christian praise music on his vehicle. the ride was a crucifix short of a divine experience. come to think of it, he may be playing that kind of music to distract god while he blasted his was through pedestrians and ploughed the road. silly human being.

this afternoon, i also took a math diagnostic test. yes, i am taking math2 which is by definition "practical" math. to my surprise, there were two items still looking for the answer to one of the world's greatest mystery... the value of "X". come on, man! if i am going to buy eggs in real life, i don't go "let "X" be the value of the eggs and multiply it by 12 to know its price". either i am being silly here or i just f*cking hate math in school.

the highlight of my day is that i was informed that i can get a refund for the subject i cancelled. booyah! though my ankle is killing me now, the thought of getting 900 back takes away the all the pain.

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threesome [14 Nov 2005|02:12am]

Originally uploaded by istudyart.
i took this a few years back. they were just sitting by my window and i thought they were cute. so, i took a picture of them. they didn't complain and all of us were happy at the end. which was nice. we had a drink and got smashed later that night...

anyway, clowns always fascinated me.
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Memory! [13 Nov 2005|05:33pm]
[ mood | cheerful ]

wondering what's next.
Originally uploaded by istudyart.
Thanks to flickr.com, I am now able to upload pictures. Well, I like taking pictures of my surrounding so expect to see some more pictures in the near future. My favorite model's good ol' Mother Earth. Sweeet.
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Watching the world with a hint of amusement [13 Nov 2005|04:51pm]
[ mood | calm ]

There’s nothing really special about what I am going to write because most of us actually witnessed, one way or another, the events I am going to narrate.

As a requirement of our course, we needed to go to the field for more or less a semester. That means having to spend a lot of time with people you barely know. The experience was more or less like a Big Brother season sans the camera and the routine dancing every now and then. It’s funny how you get to know the real attitude and personality of people in the field.

Though my experiences were more or less pleasant, there were just some things that I didn’t really understand. Of course, different work habits mean trouble but I wouldn’t expound on that since a great number of us has our own share of work related conflict. I will write about the things that really piss me off.

The use of dishwashing liquid - it amazes me how some people can waste a pack of dishwashing liquid a week. It was a horrible sight when I saw people actually smothering the sponge with dishwashing liquid. Worse, they do that every 5 plates and they were using our group’s dishwashing liquid. It was a rather despicable display of behavior. Don’t they watch television commercials? What happened to the “isang patak, kaya and ‘sang katutak” tagline?

Taking an hour-long bath – I have nothing against taking a really long and relaxing bath. But in a place where 15 people are expected to share a single bathroom - doesn’t that entail that the one using the comfort room must use some discretion when taking a bath? I mean, I saw people and I experienced waiting in line just to take a dump. Also, because of those people who take leisurely baths like they own the bathroom a great number of individuals are robbed of their rights for that sanctuary. There were 4 inconsiderate people and that means an accumulated worth of, more or less, 4 bathing hours. To make the long story short, some of us went with our day without taking a bath.

Clogged sinks – some people are just plain idiots. I mean, they throw everything in the sink when they are cooking or washing the dishes. A great number of people from my batch successfully clogged sinks during our entire stay in the field. How pitiful.

Though there are still a lot of things to share, the thing that bothers me is that you are more or less powerless when faced with these kind of people. It’s like trying to be sane in a madhouse. I could’ve made a lot of enemies last semester, but I decided to just fix sink and hide our group’s dishwashing liquid. I could’ve told them how stupid they are sometime, but that would mean me killing the dumbest one and writing my message using his or her entrails and blood just to drive my point home.

Come to think of it now, my experience was more like Survivor rather than Big Brother. Still, these events build character.

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downloading madness... [12 Nov 2005|11:31pm]
[ mood | cheerful ]

ok, i just wrote an entry a couple of minutes ago but here i am writing again since i am still downloading 2 songs.

first of all, i just want to comment about photoediting. in the edited photos you look nice (if not a bit too smooth for a normal human being). nothing's really bad with looking good, right? it's just that if people see you in "real" life, they see someone different. you have pimples, scars, birthmarks, et cetera erased with photoediting that, in turn, removes all the humanity in you. my point? photoediting is nice if you still look human in the photo. plus, magazine and models ruin people's lives.

next, selling-out. there's nothing really wrong with gaining popularity, fame, and fortune. it's just that a lot of people lower the standards their craft so much that it actually becomes dumb, pieces of shit for mass consumption. my point? nothing, really.

next, it may still hold true that we are still our worst enemy. lots of people complain about other people without actually looking at themselves. my point? take a look in the mirror and get a clue.

next, the best way to stop smoking is to be with non-smokers. just make sure that the non-smoking crowd you got have strong personalities and will never ever be influenced by you.

next, cooking is probably one of the best things in life. the feeling of actually being able to eat what you cooked is rewarding.

next, i am still listening to NIRVANA and PEARL JAM. i don't know why.

next, i have a theory why cheesy love songs last longer than, say, rock or metal songs. i believe that it's because you can fall in love anytime again and again and actually be happy. on the other hand, songs that is whine-induced and are full of either hatred and sex get old fast since we have to admit that we really stop complaining after some time and because sex becomes overated after the 10th time you do it.

anyway, only a few percent left so i'll probably save this before i ran out of net card.

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I have a bad feeling about this... [12 Nov 2005|10:49pm]
[ mood | amused ]

Yesterday, I met a friend of mine who's a graduate in Anthro. She's one of those who graduated with honors and stuff. The funny thing is that she is now taking pre-med. subjects. "For med. school?" i asked, and she only told me that she's just doing it to get out of the country.

Another friend of mine, who's also a graduate in Anthro, told me that she is now a bum since she quit working for a certain government agency. She told me that her monthly salary was 10K (overtime pay included).

In my head... "Why the f*ck are you telling me these things?"

Is this a sign?

Truth be told, I am kinda wondering every night about my future place in society.

Will I be a corporate slave?

Are we that f*cked up as a nation?

Abangan bukas...

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YEAH! 1! [03 Nov 2005|02:17pm]
[ mood | giddy ]

I got one! I got one! (translation: Naka-uno ako! Naka-uno ako!) Well, it took me three years to get one... (translation: Tatlong taon bago ako naka-uno...)

Wow, this feels better than getting laid!

Sort of...

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Check this out. [23 Oct 2005|10:05pm]
[ mood | bored ]

I now have SEVEN (7) Dream Theater albums. I love this band and the fact that I have most of their albums makes me flip. Can you imagine it? SEVEN! SEVEN ALBUMS! Just don't ask me how I acquired them.

Anyway, I am trying to wake up really early so to prepare my mind and body for this coming sem. I also have to wake up so I can let my dog out the house so he can do the peeing and other stuff there.

On the other hand, it's almost a month now since my detachment from the world. Yup, no news whatsoever. If you ask me what's going on here I'll just go "HUH?!". Never felt better though. News makes the world seem unbearable.

My PS2 and discman are breaking down due to excessive usage. Ugh.

About my dog: I am currently trying to make him eat since he is getting thinner and thinner. Everything's still ok.

Lovelife(?)[thought you left her? haha. i know.]: I still think my girlfriend looks like Reese Witherspoon.

Life's still good. Gotta read Jonathan Strange some more since I'm stuck in page 45. The story's good but it makes me sleepy...

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Dreamers run wild and free. [21 Oct 2005|01:00pm]
[ mood | amused ]

Your Birthdate: August 11

Your birth on the 11th day of the month makes you something of a dreamer and an idealist.
You work well with people because you know how to use persuasion rather than force.
There is a strong spiritual side to your nature, and you may have intuitive qualities inherent in your make up, too.

You are very aware and sensitive, though often temperamental.
Although you have a good mind and you are very analytical, you may not be comfortable in the business world.
You are definitely creative and this influence tends to make you more of a dreamer than a doer.


They call you sticky fingers for a reason!

This is something...
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Paint! Paint! Paint! [20 Oct 2005|09:10pm]
[ mood | calm ]

Something's Always Wrong
Toad the Wet Sprocket

Another day I call and never speak
And you would say nothing’s changed at all
And I can’t feel much hope for anything
If I won’t be there to catch you when you fall

It seems we meet
In the spaces
In between
We always say
It won’t be long
But something’s always wrong

Another game of putting things aside
As if we’ll come back to them sometime
A brace of hope
A pride of innocence
And you would say something has gone wrong

It seems we meet
In the spaces
In between
We always say
It won’t be long
But something’s always wrong

It seems we meet
In the spaces
In between
We always say
It won’t be long
But something’s always wrong

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