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21 Books to Read Before They Become 2017's Biggest Adaptations
Posted by Cybil on April 03, 2017



Bookworms and movie buffs, unite: 2017 may just be your year. In the coming months, book-to-screen adaptations will bring the works of Margaret Atwood, Dave Eggers, Neil Gaiman, Stephen King, and Gillian Flynn—among many others—to the big and small screen.

In addition to the list below, we're still eagerly awaiting the 2017 release dates for movie versions of Jeannette Walls' memoir, The Glass Castle, starring Brie Larson, and Jeff VanderMeer's science fiction thriller, Annihilation, starring Natalie Portman. And in the TV world, HBO has announced it's airing a series based on Gillian Flynn's Sharp Objects, starring Amy Adams and Patricia Clarkson.

Check out the upcoming book-to-screen adaptations below and tell us which movies you're excited about—and the ones for which you still need to read the book!


APRIL

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The White Princess (Starz)
April 16

Adapted from Philippa Gregory's bestselling novel, this new TV series on Starz follows Elizabeth of York, daughter of the White Queen, and her turbulent marriage to England's King Henry VII. It stars Jodie Comer and Jacob Collins-Levy.



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The Lost City of Z
April 21

Craving a bit of true-life drama? Travel deep into the 1920s Amazon on an ill-fated expedition in this film, based on the book by David Grann. It stars Charlie Hunnam, Sienna Miller, and Tom Holland.




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The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks (HBO)
April 22

Based on Rebecca Skloot's true story of an African American woman who posthumously becomes an unwitting medical pioneer—and her family's fight for justice. It stars Oprah Winfrey, Rose Byrne, and Courtney B. Vance.




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The Handmaid's Tale (Hulu)
April 26

Based on Margaret Atwood's classic feminist dystopian novel, this ten-episode series stars Elisabeth Moss, Alexis Bledel, Jordana Blake, and O.T. Fagbenle.



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The Circle
April 28

Dave Eggers' thriller follows the dark turns that occur when a young woman goes to work at the world's most powerful internet company. It stars Emma Watson, Tom Hanks, and John Boyega.




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American Gods (Starz)
April 30

Neil Gaiman's fantasy that follows gods who immigrate to America premieres on Starz with an eight-episode season. It stars Ricky Whittle, Ian McShane, and Emily Browning.



MAY

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The Dinner
May 5

Just how far will parents go to protect their children? Far enough to earn an R rating! Based on the disturbing book by Herman Koch, the film stars Richard Gere, Laura Linney, and Steve Coogan.




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Anne (Netflix)
May 12

This Netflix series is based on the whimsical and charming childhood classic Anne of Green Gables and stars newcomer Amybeth McNulty, who beat out 1,800 young actresses to score the part.



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King Arthur: Legend of the Sword
May 12

We love a good folktale retelling. This film is based on Le Morte d'Arthur by Sir Thomas Malory. Well, loosely based. It's directed by king-of-the-cool-action-movie Guy Ritchie and stars Charlie Hunnam and Hermione Corfield.



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Diary of a Wimpy Kid
May 19

Jeff Kinney's beloved children's series focuses on Greg Heffley navigating his way through the world of middle school. The movie version stars Alicia Silverstone, Tom Everett Scott, and Alexa Blair Robertson.




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Everything, Everything
May 19

This movie is based on Nicola Yoon's young adult novel about a girl who's allergic to the world. Then one day a boy moves next door and everything changes. It stars Amandla Stenberg, Nick Robinson, and Anika Noni Rose.



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Twin Peaks (Showtime)
May 21

Here's a tricky one: 25 years ago this was a TV show, which inspired a book, which is now returning as a Showtime series. Got that? Check out Mark Frost's secret history of the town with damn good coffee. It stars Mädchen Amick, Dana Ashbrook, and Sheryl Lee.



JUNE

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Captain Underpants
June 2

Dav Pilkey's underdressed superhero has been amusing kids for years. Now he's making his big-screen debut. The film stars Jordan Peele, Nick Kroll, and Kevin Hart.



JULY

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My Cousin Rachel
July 14

Daphne du Maurier's romantic mystery follows a young man who seeks revenge on his cousin's beautiful widow. It stars Rachel Weisz, Sam Claflin, and Holliday Grainger.



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Midnight, Texas (NBC)
July 25

Want to sink your teeth into some paranormal TV? Charlaine Harris, whose work inspired HBO's True Blood, returns to TV with this series on the NBC network. It stars François Arnaud, Dylan Bruce, and Arielle Kebbel.



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The Dark Tower
July 28

We know, we know: This is the one many of you have been eagerly or anxiously anticipating. Stephen King's epic fantasy will star Matthew McConaughey, Idris Elba, and Katheryn Winnick.



SEPTEMBER

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It
September 8

But wait! There's even more Stephen King headed to theaters this year! The reason you're afraid of clowns will star Bill Skarsgård, Finn Wolfhard, and Javier Botet.



OCTOBER

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Mindhunter (Netflix)
October TBD

David Fincher (of House of Cards fame) returns with his second Netflix show, which follows an FBI agent (played by Jonathan Groff) who develops crime-profiling techniques by interviewing serial killers.



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The Mountain Between Us
October 20

Charles Martin's story of a couple who survive a plane crash in the mountains and their struggle to survive will star Idris Elba, Kate Winslet, and Dermot Mulroney.



NOVEMBER

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Wonder
November 17

Based on the adored book by R.J. Palacio, Wonder is a heartwarming story of a young boy with a facial deformity who works to convince his new classmates that he's one of them. It stars Room's Jacob Tremblay and Julia Roberts.



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Murder on the Orient Express
November 22

This Agatha Christie classic murder mystery, which follows detective Hercule Poirot's investigation of a wealthy American's death aboard the Orient Express, will star Josh Gad, Johnny Depp, and Daisy Ridley.



Which films are you looking forward to? Tell us in the comments!

Check out more recent blogs:
New Books (By Genre) You're Reading Now
Catch Up with These Series Before the Next Book Comes Out
Goodreads Hack: Are You 'Reading' Compatible with Your Friends?




The New Books (By Genre) You're Reading Now
Posted by Cybil on March 31, 2017



We are a fourth of the way through 2017! How's your Goodreads Reading Challenge coming along?

More than 1.7 million of your fellow readers set personal reading goals for the year, pledging to collectively read more than 79.6 million books. With more than 10 million books already marked as 'completed' in the 2017 Reading Challenge, we were curious to see which new books were being most read so far this year.

We looked through our data to determine the most-read new releases across some of your favorite genres, including mystery, nonfiction, fantasy, YA, and romance. If you're feeling inspired, add some of these reads to your Want to Read list!

Of course, remember the Reading Challenge is fun. FUN! There's no need to stress out if you feel like you're falling behind. And you can adjust your goal throughout the year. Plus, give yourself proper credit. If you're curling up with long, literary classics, account for the time you'll need and downsize your goal. We also have some suggested short reading, if you'd like to add these to your list.

Top New Fiction in the Reading Challenge:
Lincoln in the Bardo
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My Not So Perfect Life
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Difficult Women
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The Sleepwalker
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Top New Mystery in the Reading Challenge:
Behind Her Eyes
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The Girl Before
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The Night Bird
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Echoes in Death
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Top New YA in the Reading Challenge:
Caraval
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King's Cage
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Carve the Mark
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By Your Side
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Top New Nonfiction in the Reading Challenge:
The Lost City of the Monkey God: A True Story
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How to Murder Your Life
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The Stranger in the Woods
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Tears We Cannot Stop: A Sermon to White America
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Top New Fantasy in the Reading Challenge:
Norse Mythology
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The Bear and the Nightingale
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A Conjuring of Light
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Silence Fallen
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Top New Science Fiction in the Reading Challenge:
All Our Wrong Todays
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The Collapsing Empire
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Fake Fiancee
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The Stars Are Legion
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Top New Romance in the Reading Challenge:
Egomaniac
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Mack Daddy
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Fake Fiancee
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Anything You Can Do
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Check out more recent blogs:
Catch Up with These Series Before the Next Book Comes Out
Goodreads Hack: Are You 'Reading' Compatible with Your Friends?
7 Great Books Hitting Shelves This Week



Enjoy a year of great books with the Goodreads 2017 Reading Challenge. Set your reading goal and keep track of your progress throughout the year!

Catch Up with These Series Before the Next Book Comes Out
Posted by Hayley Igarashi on March 30, 2017

Still "bracing yourself" for the long-awaited next book in George R.R. Martin's A Song of Ice and Fire? While The Winds of Winter may or may not be coming this year (Seven hells, George!), there are a whole slew of exciting series installments on their way—each with a definite release date in 2017. Check out some of the most popular ones below!


A Court of Thorns and Roses series by Sarah J. Maas
Catch up before A Court of Wings and Ruin hits bookshelves in May.
A Court of Thorns and Roses
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A Court of Mist and Fury
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A Court of Wings and Ruin
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Robert Langdon series by Dan Brown
Catch up before Origin hits bookshelves in October.
Angels & Demons
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The Da Vinci Code
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The Lost Symbol
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Inferno
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Origin
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The Stormlight Archive series by Brandon Sanderson
Catch up before Oathbringer hits bookshelves in November.
The Way of Kings
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Words of Radiance
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Oathbringer
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To All the Boys I've Loved Before series by Jenny Han
Catch up before Always and Forever, Lara Jean hits bookshelves in May.
To All the Boys I've Loved Before
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P.S. I Still Love You
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Always and Forever, Lara Jean
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Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard series by Rick Riordan
Catch up before The Ship of the Dead hits bookshelves in October.
The Sword of Summer
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The Hammer of Thor
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The Ship of the Dead
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Royally series by Emma Chase
Catch up before Royally Endowed hits bookshelves in June.
Royally Screwed
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Royally Matched
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Royally Endowed
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The Demon Cycle by Peter V. Brett
Catch up before The Core hits bookshelves in August.
The Warded Man
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The Desert Spear
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The Daylight War
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The Skull Throne
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The Core
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What's your favorite ongoing book series? Share it with us in the comments!

Check out more recent blogs:
Goodreads Hack: Are You 'Reading' Compatible with Your Friends?
7 Great Books Hitting Shelves This Week
Most Popular New Books Added to the 2017 Reading Challenge

Atwood Expands The Handmaid's Tale in New Audiobook
Posted by Cybil on April 04, 2017



This post is brought to you by Audible.

"Are there any questions?"

That was the final sentence of Margaret Atwood's dystopian feminist classic The Handmaid's Tale. But now, just as the novel is being adapted into a 10-part series for Hulu, Atwood has updated the audiobook version of her 1985 work exclusively for Audible.


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And apparently there are questions to answer. The new section of this audiobook will pick up after that final line.

In The Handmaid's Tale, a violent coup has overthrown the U.S. government and an oppressive new regime, the Republic of Gilead, has taken its place. In this new order, Offred is no longer a free American, but a Handmaid assigned the task of procreation for the Commander and his wife. Offred navigates Gilead's dangers as she records her story.

The original book ends far into the future, the year 2195, as those attending a symposium listen to a historian talk about Offred's tapes and what they can discern from her recordings about life in the now extinct Gilead. The audiobook features a Q&A between the chair of the symposium, the historian, and members of the audience.

While the original text is performed by actress Claire Danes, this addition to the U.S. version of the audiobook is performed by a full cast.

“I’m delighted to see the novel that I wrote over thirty years ago come alive on new platforms every year,” Atwood said in a statement. “The roots of my original book are in audio—Offred’s story was recorded, not written, and even the ‘Historical Notes’ are a voice—so I was excited to extend the story with additional material meant specifically to be heard. … The Handmaid’s Tale is alive, it seems — and like all living things, it grows and multiplies!”






Check out more recent blogs:
The 2017 Hugo Award Finalists Are Here
What's New This Week: 7 Great Books Hitting Shelves Today
21 Books to Read Before They Become 2017's Biggest Adaptations

Goodreads Hack: Are You 'Reading' Compatible with Your Friends?
Posted by Cybil on March 29, 2017



Sure, you may know your friends and loved ones well, and you might think you're compatible. But are you really? To us, you don't really know someone until you understand their taste in books.

Luckily, Goodreads has a hack for that! You can see how many books you have in common with a friend, or, you know, check out a romantic prospect before things get too serious and you find out he loves business books while you only read science fiction.

Just go to your friend's (or someday-soulmate's) Goodreads profile page and click on the 'Compare Books' link just under the box at the top of the page where people share details about themselves. For example, you can see that my fellow Goodreads editor and I have quite similar taste in books (which may explain why we're always fighting over the same new releases).

Books in common


Try it out and tell us the how you bridge a gap in reading compatibility with your friends and family!

Check out more recent blogs:
Most Popular New Books Added to the 2017 Reading Challenge
16 Books You'll Want to Read in One Sitting
15 of Your Favorite First Lines from Books Published in the Last Five Years

(Top image credit:
Beauty and the Beast, 2017).

What's New This Week: 7 Great Books Hitting Shelves Today
Posted by Hayley Igarashi on March 28, 2017

Need another excuse to go to the bookstore this week? We've got seven! Bulk up your Want to Read shelf with these brand-new standalone titles.


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Strange the Dreamer
by Laini Taylor

You should read this book if you like: YA fantasy, Daughter of Smoke and Bone, mythic heroes, gods and monsters, librarians with big dreams

Read our interview with Laini Taylor here.


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The Twelve Lives of Samuel Hawley
by Hannah Tinti

You should read this book if you like: Literary fiction, coming-of-age novels, mysterious deaths, father-daughter epics, Alaska, secret pasts


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On Tyranny: Twenty Lessons from the Twentieth Century
by Timothy Snyder

You should read this book if you like: Nonfiction, political history, a call to arms, hope for the twenty-first century, dissecting events and motivations



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The Night Mark
by Tiffany Reisz

You should read this book if you like: Time-travel romance, second-chance love stories, lighthouses, mystery and magic, the 1920s


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We're All Wonders
by R.J. Palacio

You should read this book if you like: Children's books, Wonder, wanting to belong, teaching empathy, the Choose Kind movement



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The Women in the Castle
by Jessica Shattuck

You should read this book if you like: Historical fiction, the aftermath of World War II, courageous women, makeshift families, crumbling castles


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How to Be a Bawse: A guide to Conquering Life
by Lilly Singh

You should read this book if you like: Nonfiction, self-help guides, fighting for your dreams, hilarious anecdotes, heartfelt musings


BONUS: The wait is over—check out three of the buzziest sequels coming out today!

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Wolf Moon
by Ian McDonald

The second book in the Luna science fiction series
(Start off the series with Luna)



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His Alone
by Alexa Riley

The second book in the For Her contemporary romance series
(Start off the series with For Her)

Read Riley's book recommendations here.



Most Popular New Books Added to the 2017 Reading Challenge
Posted by Cybil on March 27, 2017



We are officially a quarter of the way through the year, so it's time to check in on your Goodreads 2017 Reading Challenge.

More than 1.6 million of your fellow readers set personal reading goals for the year, pledging to collectively read more than 76 million books. It got us thinking: What new releases are you adding to your Reading Challenge?

So, we dug into the data to see what books published this year have been added the most to the 2017 Challenge. Leading the new releases: Caraval, Stephanie Garber's YA fantasy. While young adult novels make their mark here (or should we say Carve the Mark), apparently you all needed a healthy dose of romance and mystery!

Always remember, the Reading Challenge is meant to be fun and rewarding. There's no need to fret if you feel like you're falling behind. You can always change your goal throughout the year (as often as you'd like). And give yourself proper credit. If you're focused on tackling long, literary classics, account for the time you'll need and downsize your goal. We also have some suggested short reading, if you'd like to add these to your list.

If you're feeling inspired, add some of these reads to your Want to Read List!

Top 20 Most-Read New Releases in the Reading Challenge:
Caraval
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Norse Mythology
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King's Cage
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Carve the Mark
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Behind Her Eyes
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Egomaniac
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The Girl Before
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Mack Daddy
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Fake Fiancee
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My Not So Perfect Life
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The Bear and the Nightingale
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Anything You Can Do
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Lincoln in the Bardo
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By Your Side
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A Thousand Letters
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The Night Bird
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Alexander Hamilton
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Echoes in Death
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A Conjuring of Light
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The Room Mate
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Enjoy a year of great books with Kindle and the Goodreads 2017 Reading Challenge. Set your reading goal and keep track of your progress throughout the year!

16 Books You'll Want to Read in One Sitting
Posted by Hayley Igarashi on March 24, 2017

Some books demand your undivided attention…even if you need to go to work, attend class, hang out with real people, or just sleep. If you're in the mood for one of those types of stories, you've come to the right place. We asked Goodreads members to share the books they've read in a single sitting. The top answers are below!


The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time
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Wishful Drinking
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Exit West
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A Thousand Splendid Suns
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Ready Player One
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Night
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The Hobbit
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Tuck Everlasting
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The Handmaid's Tale
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Aristotle and Dante Discover the Secrets of the Universe
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The Captive Prince
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The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo
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A Monster Calls
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A Thousand Splendid Suns
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The Bridges of Madison County
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Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone
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How often do you read books in a single sitting? Let's talk in the comments!

Check out more recent blogs:
15 of Your Favorite First Lines from Books Published in the Last Five Years
7 Great Books Hitting Shelves This Week
Lisa See Recommends Books on China, Talks Enduring Characters

15 of Your Favorite First Lines from Books Published in the Last Five Years
Posted by Hayley Igarashi on March 23, 2017

Mr. and Mrs. Dursley, a hobbit in a hole, and the pleasure of burning…. We all know the classics. But what are the new opening sentences that have hooked you?

This week we asked on Facebook and on Twitter: What's your favorite first line from a book published in the last five years? Today we've got your top answers. Did yours make the list?


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"If I have learned anything in this long life of mine, it is this: In love we find out who we want to be; in war we find out who we are."
From The Nightingale
by Kristin Hannah


"Yeah, I know. You guys are going to read about how I die in agony, and you're going to be like, 'Wow! That sounds cool, Magnus! Can I die in agony, too?'"
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From The Sword of Summer
by Rick Riordan


"Let's start with the end of the world, why don't we? Get it over with and move on to more interesting things."
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From The Fifth Season
by N.K. Jemisin


"I may have found a solution to the Wife Problem."
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From The Rosie Project
by Graeme Simsion


"My mother always started the story by saying, 'Well, she was born in the backseat of a stranger's car,' as though that explained why Wavy wasn't normal."
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From All the Ugly and Wonderful Things
by Bryn Greenwood


"Dear you: The body you are wearing used to be mine."
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From The Rook
by Daniel O'Malley


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"At dusk they pour from the sky."
From All the Light We Cannot See
by Anthony Doerr


"It was the worst of times, it was the worst of times."
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From Autumn
by Ali Smith


"When I think of my wife, I always think of her head"
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From Gone Girl
by Gillian Flynn


"I come from a country that was created at midnight."
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From I Am Malala
by Malala Yousafzai


"The moon exploded without warning and with no apparent reason."
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From Seveneves
by Neal Stephenson


"Joost had two problems: the moon and his mustache."
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From Six of Crows
by Leigh Bardugo


"Call me Ishmael. I won't answer to it, because it's not my name, but it's much more agreeable than most of the things I've been called."
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From Let's Pretend This Never Happened
by Jenny Lawson


"Our dragon doesn't eat the girls he takes, no matter what stories they tell outside our village."
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From Uprooted
by Naomi Novik


"I'm pretty much f--ked."
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From The Martian
by Andy Weir



Don't see your favorite first line? Then share it with us in the comments!

Check out more recent blogs:
7 Great Books Hitting Shelves This Week
Lisa See Recommends Books on China, Talks Enduring Characters
If Belle Were on Goodreads, She'd Probably Act a Lot Like Emma Watson

What's New This Week: 7 Great Books Hitting Shelves Today
Posted by Hayley Igarashi on March 21, 2017

Need another excuse to go to the bookstore this week? We've got seven! Bulk up your Want to Read shelf with these brand-new standalone titles.


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The Tea Girl of Hummingbird Lane
by Lisa See

You should read this book if you like: Historical fiction, Snow Flower and the Secret Fan, tea, remote Chinese villages, powerful stories about family

Read our interview with Lisa See here. >


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The Collapsing Empire
by John Scalzi

You should read this book if you like: Science fiction, interstellar empires, unusual alliances, thrilling space opera, galaxy-saving starship captains


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The Polygamist's Daughter
by Anna LeBaron with Leslie Wilson

You should read this book if you like: Memoirs, true crime, radical cults, life on the run, musings on love and faith, the meaning of home



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The Hidden Memory of Objects
by Danielle Mages Amato

You should read this book if you like: YA contemporary fiction, found-object art, "murderabilia," a touch of romance, a quest for truth


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The Secrets You Keep
by Kate White

You should read this book if you like: Psychological thrillers, self-help authors in need of help, secretive husbands, deadly dinner parties



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A Colony in a Nation
by Christopher L. Hayes

You should read this book if you like: Nonfiction, politics, Twilight of the Elites, exploration of racial inequality and the status of democracy


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The Arrangement
by Sarah Dunn

You should read this book if you like: Fiction, humor, potentially ill-advised attempts at open marriage, New York exurbs, wine


BONUS: The wait is over—check out three of the buzziest sequels coming out today!

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Pyromantic
by Lish McBride

The second book in the Firebug YA fantasy series
(Start off the series with Firebug)



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Mississippi Blood
by Greg Iles

The sixth book in the Penn Cage mystery series
(Start off the series with The Quiet Game)


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If Not for You
by Debbie Macomber

The third book in the New Beginnings contemporary romance series
(Start off the series with Last One Home)





What are you reading this week? Let's talk books in the comments!

Check out more recent blogs:
Lisa See Recommends Books on China, Talks Enduring Characters
If Belle Were on Goodreads, She'd Probably Act a Lot Like Emma Watson
20 Problems Only Book Lovers Understand