56 More Days

So I was checking out one of my favorite web sites last night Wotmania and they’ve actually got a countdown to the release of the next book in the Wheel of Time Series. My god I can’t wait … Its been over 2 years since the last installment of the series (Other then a prequel release) and supposidly the action is supposed to ramp back up since we only have one more book until the series is ended. (This sort of sucks since I’ve invested a decade into reading this series.)

In the meanwhile for those of you that are big readers what are your favorite Fiction Series of all time? A few of my other favorites:

Shannara Books by Terry Brooks are an old favorite. I remember reading these when I was but a wee pup!

Belgariad by David Eddings is also an oldie but a goodie.

The Black Magician Triology by Trudi Canavan is rather recent but well written story.

Deathstalker Trilogy by Simon R. Green — Mostly hard Sci-Fi with some excellent fight sequences.

A Song of Fire and Ice by George R.R. Martin — An ongoing series that truely feels like it will be an epic similar to Wheel of Time. Be prepared if you read this for many twists and turns!

Lord of the Rings by J.R.R. Tolkien — I honestly can’t fail to recognize the god-father of Fantasy, who knows what we’d be reading if he hadn’t written such a deep and complex world.

Please post your favorites as I need to find new reading material!!

ps. Yes I didn’t mention Harry Potter, he’s gotten plenty of press lately so I doubt very much that he needs any further press!

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133 responses to “56 More Days

  1. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉
    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)
    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)
    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)
    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)
    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)
    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)
    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)
    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)
    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)
    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.
    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  2. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  3. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  4. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  5. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  6. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  7. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  8. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  9. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  10. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  11. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  12. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  13. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  14. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  15. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  16. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  17. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  18. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  19. I’m assuming you want these to all be fantasy-genre. If I am mistaken, I will update accordingly 😉

    The DragonLance Chronicles – Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman (though I am sure you already read those. I loved the preludes too as they lead up to the Chronicles stories)

    The Black Jewels Trilogy – Anne Bishop (I have never read anything like this before. The tale is one of the mythological figures of Hell (unique in and of itself, but not at all in the way you might think). It is also a very sensual read if that helps you get your rocks on *grin*)

    Ender’s Game – Orson Scott Card (More sci-fi allegory than fantasy, but an amazing read. The ending nearly made me pee myself. I know, way too much info)

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword – Deborah Chester (Those are separate books in the trilogy. It was dark and brooding and if I remember correctly, kind of quiet as far as conversation in the book goes. Yet for some reason it totally sucked me in and transfixed me, so it is added to the list.)

    The Mirror of Her Dreams and A Man Rides Through – Stephen R. Donaldson (I loved these two. His “Gap Into…” series has also been recommended to me. I have them, but haven’t read them yet so I couldn’t say, but I really liked his writing style and the way he keeps the action moving without losing the details.)

    The Riftwar Saga – Raymond E. Feist (There are things I really liked about this series and things I really didn’t like. The story was great, but I found the character leaps a little too sudden and without plausible explanation.)

    The Sword of Truth series – Terry Goodkind (I would elaborate, but I am pretty sure you have already read these.)

    The Space Trilogy – C.S. Lewis (thinly veiled allegorical sci-fi. The second in the series was so heavy and disturbing to me that I could barely make my way through it. But I’m glad that I did because this series is just an amazing look at what ifs and a lot of truthful societal observations)

    The Pools of Radiance Trilogy – James M. Ward and Anne K. Brown (Just for fun, purely entertainment fantasy.)

    I also like David Gemmel, George R.R. Martin, Jean Rabe, and R. A. Salvatore.

    As an aside, when I was in college, my roommate recommended Don Callander’s Pyromancer and the subsequent stories in that line and I HATED them! They were poorly written, zero character development, and I could barely make it through the first book. I have the others in the series and I doubt I will ever look at them. If there is one series I would NEVER recommend, that would be it.

  20. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.
    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  21. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  22. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  23. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  24. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  25. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  26. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  27. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  28. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  29. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  30. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  31. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  32. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  33. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  34. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  35. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  36. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  37. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  38. i totally agree with the “enders game” series. lyle got me to read it and i liked it a great deal.

    i’ll have to check with the bf and his dad as they do more fantasy/sci fi reading than i.

  39. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.
    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.
    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.
    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  40. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  41. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  42. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  43. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  44. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  45. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  46. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  47. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  48. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  49. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  50. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  51. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  52. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  53. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  54. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  55. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  56. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  57. Ender’s Game — Truely one of the more moving series, Cards ability to make you totally feel how Ender feels in this book is amazing. Definetly one of my all time favorites. The newer books out showing Beans life IMHO aren’t quite as good, but that just could be because I don’t like Bean as much as I liked Ender.

    The Chalice, The Ring, The Sword — I’ve thought about picking this one up a couple of times but haven’t yet done it but if you say they are good then I shall surely give them a go.

    Mirror of her dreams — I believe I tried this book at one time when I was younger. I had a difficult time getting into the story so I’m not sure if I continued reading it.

    Yes this post was for Sci-Fi fantasy I’ll have another one later for the “basic” fiction category. Unfortunelty (I know you’ll be crushed) but I just won’t be able to post a category relating to Romance novels 😉

  58. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  59. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  60. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  61. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  62. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  63. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  64. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  65. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  66. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  67. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  68. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  69. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  70. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  71. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  72. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  73. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  74. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  75. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  76. Damn you for devestating me yet again. I think you would enjoy agood bodice-ripped or two 😉

  77. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  78. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  79. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  80. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  81. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  82. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  83. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  84. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  85. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  86. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  87. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  88. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  89. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  90. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  91. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  92. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  93. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  94. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  95. Like I said I read it when I was quite a bit younger (It was published in 86). If I remember correctly at the point that I read it I wasn’t too much into intrigue plots, but rather action action and more action!

  96. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….
    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.
    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.
    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  97. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  98. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  99. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  100. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  101. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  102. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  103. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  104. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  105. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  106. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  107. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  108. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  109. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  110. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  111. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  112. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  113. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  114. Yep, when I read your entry, I immediately thought of the Ender’s Game series. One of my hubby’s and my favorites. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE check out the Homecoming series by Orson Scott Card, starting with ‘The Memory of Earth’. As intriguing as Ender….

    The Piers Anthony books of Incarnations of Immortality…’On a Pale Horse’ is awesome- a man kills Death and has to take over his job, etc. The Xanth Trilogy is good according to hubby.

    He also really enjoys ‘the Elric Saga’ by Michael Moorcock.

    I am not a huge sci-fi fan (more of a literature buff), so if you want suggestions about other stuff, I got ya covered!

  115. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  116. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  117. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  118. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  119. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  120. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  121. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  122. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  123. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  124. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  125. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  126. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  127. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  128. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  129. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  130. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  131. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  132. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

  133. Incarnations is a seriously cool read. The idea that all of the “Immortals” that we all know are truely just people put into magical roles to fulfil the job is seriouslly cool. Death on a Pale Horse was the best of them, followed by Wielding a Red Sword…

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