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Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone (Harry Potter, #1)
Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (Harry Potter, #2)
Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (Harry Potter, #3)
The Poisonwood Bible
Memoirs of a Geisha
A Storm of Swords (A Song of Ice and Fire, #3)
Where the Heart Is
Angels & Demons  (Robert Langdon, #1)
The Great Gatsby
Into the Wild
Me Talk Pretty One Day
Animal Farm
The Brethren
Going Rogue: An American Life
Angela's Ashes (Frank McCourt, #1)
Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows by J.K. RowlingThe Hunger Games by Suzanne CollinsThe Kite Runner by Khaled HosseiniThe Book Thief by Markus ZusakHarry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince by J.K. Rowling
Best Books of the 21st Century
5,056 books — 12,453 voters
The Name of the Wind by Patrick RothfussHarry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix by J.K. RowlingMistborn by Brandon SandersonHarry Potter and the Deathly Hallows by J.K. RowlingHarry Potter and the Goblet of Fire by J.K. Rowling
Best Fantasy of the 2000s
170 books — 86 voters

Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire by J.K. RowlingDefine "Normal" by Julie Anne PetersPage by Tamora PierceEsperanza Rising by Pam Muñoz RyanStargirl by Jerry Spinelli
YA Novels of 2000
65 books — 24 voters
Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire by J.K. RowlingA Storm of Swords by George R.R. MartinAngels & Demons by Dan BrownThe Amber Spyglass by Philip PullmanThe Amazing Adventures of Kavalier & Clay by Michael Chabon
Best Books of 2000
295 books — 137 voters

Christopher Hitchens
It would be nice to think that the menacing aspects of North Korea were for display also, that the bombs and reactors were Potemkin showcases or bargaining chips. On the plane from Beijing I met a group of unsmiling Texan types wearing baseball caps. They were the 'in-country' team from the International Atomic Energy Agency, there to inspect and neutralize North Korea's plutonium rods. Not a nice job, but, as they say, someone has to do it. Speaking of the most controversial reactor at Yongbyon...more
Christopher Hitchens, Love, Poverty, and War: Journeys and Essays

Every few years, in the world of sport, someone ascends to the most rarefied of all levels—the one at which it becomes news not when they win, but when they lose. It must have been like that in the early Fifties, when a tubby Italian called Alberto Ascari was stitching together nine Grand Prix wins in a row, a record not even Fangio, Clark or Senna could match. Or when the great Real Madrid side of Alfredo Di Stefano and Ferenc Puskas won the first five European Cup finals, between 1956 and 1960...more
Richard Williams

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