What book did you read in school that you actually liked? by QuestionGuy August 13, 2022, 7:23 am What book did you read in school that you actually liked? What do you think? 12 Points Upvote Downvote AskAskMebookQuestion and Answerreadschool See more Previous article Whyyy are women pressured into receiving anal sex so much when men are the ones with orgasm buttons in their butts ? Next article TIL that Jim “Miami” Beach in addition to managing the band Queen also was the manager of the comedy group Monty Python. 47 Comments Leave a Reply Of Mice And Men. Log in to Reply I had to read The Outsiders in eight grade and I liked it so much that I watched the movie with some of my friends. Log in to Reply The Catcher in the Rye Log in to Reply that book about the mouse and the guy with the mental condition. Log in to Reply Rangers Apprentice Log in to Reply Maus Log in to Reply Fahrenheit 451 Crazy how the subject matter is still very relevant even today. Log in to Reply the great gatsby, frankenstein, all quiet on the western front Log in to Reply Saló Log in to Reply Robinson Crusoe We were supposed to read the first two chapters. I devoured the whole book and loved every letter. Log in to Reply The Picture of Dorian Grey. Taming of the Shrew was really funny Log in to Reply Dr Jekyl and Mr Hyde. Log in to Reply The Jungle. Sad, but eye-opening.(and no I don’t mean the one with Mowgli and the talking animals) Log in to Reply The Outsiders & Fahreinheit 451 – fuck me ray bradbury Log in to Reply The Giver, Ishmael, Harry Potter books 1 and 2 in grade 4. Log in to Reply taming of the shrew Log in to Reply Fahrenheit 451 Log in to Reply Fahrenheit 451 Log in to Reply Unwind Log in to Reply geronimo stilton was a classic. Log in to Reply The one with piggy!! I forgot the name, but you know the one…. Oh! LORD OF THE FLIES! Also, the one in a futuristic setting, I can’t remember the name but we read it senior year, they had to the birth control or something and one day this girl got pregnant, idr please help me! (: Log in to Reply Artemis Fowl Log in to Reply Gulliver’s Travels Log in to Reply The kite runner Log in to Reply Silas Marner Log in to Reply The Lion, The Witch and The Wardrobe. That series changed my life and is the only reason I went on to read series like The Lord of The Rings. Log in to Reply Huck Finn, One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest, Catch-22 Log in to Reply Crabbe Log in to Reply Ok well, this might be a bit pedestrian for you guys, but I genuinely loved my R.L Stine books. Fear Street – all of it. Log in to Reply Brave new world. (and doors of perception) Log in to Reply You mean from a required reading list of the class or just in general? ’cause I am reading every day since I’ve learned to read, there’s literally thousands of books I loved! Back when I was a kid I used to mostly read science fiction, but I think the books that left the largest impression were Stephen King’s works. No particular one, I’ve read most of his bibliography as it was then. All of it was just so good. Many a nightmare induced, but still. So good. Also, classic Russian sci-fi is impressive. I don’t remember particular titles or authors anymore, but it was great. From the required reading, Johann Wolfgang von Goethe’s “Faust” was something that truly impressed me at the time. I’ve read that in Lithuanian, so I can’t recommend a particular translation. Log in to Reply Guiness book of world records. Was never a book person in school 😶 Log in to Reply Candide. It is so unexpectedly funny for a book published in 1759. Log in to Reply The giver Log in to Reply Peak it was extra credit but I liked it. Log in to Reply oh wait you mean academically inclined? Yeah for me that would be “Empire of the Sun.” Reading that book, in class, and then watching the movie was the closest I got to understanding what my grandfather went through. He was in a Japanese prison camp during the war. One of the Dutch survivors. Log in to Reply Harry Potter Log in to Reply Misty of Chincoteague Log in to Reply Where The Red Fern Grows. It’s so sad but so good. Log in to Reply Catch 22 Log in to Reply Tom Sawyer. Log in to Reply The Chrysalids by John Wyndham. Log in to Reply Escape from furnace Log in to Reply We did a unit on graphic novels and read persepolis which was an incredible read. Log in to Reply All quiet on the western front Log in to Reply The old man and the sea by Ernest timmingley Log in to Reply Alas, Babylon I still think about that book a lot. I remember having discussions about where nukes would likely be sent. It’s still pretty damn relevant today unfortunately Log in to Reply Leave a Reply Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.