List: Books Everyone Should Read, in my opinion

  • Winnie-the-Pooh & A House at Pooh Corner – because they are genius.
  • Alice in Wonderland & Through the Looking Glass – because they are weird and whimsical.
  • The Magic Garden (not to be confused with The Secret Garden) – because it defines purity.
  • The Harvester – meet a real man.
  • Laddie – to bring some joy.
  • Anne of Green Gables – to learn how to live life.
  • Pollyanna – because we should all play the Joy Game.
  • Song of Albion series – best allegory I have ever read. Beautiful.
  • Pride and Prejudice – because it deserves all the fame it has.
  • A Wrinkle in Time – sometimes it takes sci-fi to remind us of reality.
  • Prodigal God – essential to living a Christian life.
  • The Little Princess – all the childhood feels.
  • Swiss Family Robinson – everyone should love tree houses.
  • Little Britches series – manliness, fatherhood, family.
  • The Squire’s Tales series – laughter keeps you young.
  • Les Miserables – because it is epic & beautiful.
  • The Count of Monte Cristo – best epic of revenge and redemption.
  • Ella Enchanted – just so cute.
  • Lord of the Rings series – they are life.
  • Little Women – Genius. Just genius.
  • The Five Little Peppers and How They Grew – This is family. Also, Jasper.
  • Tale of Two Cities – haunting writing. Just amazing.
  • Northanger Abbey – quirky and cute.
  • Where the Red Fern Grows – you need to read it and cry.
  • Sarah, Plain and Tall – somehow life isn’t complete without it.
  • Redwall – intense good vs. evil battles contained within the lives of woodland animals.
  • Bruchko or God Smuggler – be motivated.
  • This Present Darkness – we are in a battle.
  • Taliesin – bring the kingdom.
  • Ishbane Conspiracy – young people, realize what you are up against.
  • The Circle Trilogy – meet God. For the first time.
  • Showdown – there be monsters. . .
  • Wrapped in Rain – beautiful healing.
  • Water From My Heart or The Dead Don’t Dance – sometimes your heart is missing something important. Then you read Charles Martin.

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