The Brunch Book Challenge Part- 4: Completed

Last week, after reading two Laura van den Berg’s books: Find Me, and The Isle of Youth, I have completed this year’s HTBrunch Book Challenge 2015. Originally the challenge was to read 30 books and a few rules to follow. Below, I am presenting of the books that I have read to complete this challenge:

1) Macbeth by William Shakespeare

2) The Stories Life of A. J. Firry by Gabrielle Zevin

3) The Year of Reading Dangerously by Andy Miller

4) Strip Jack by Ian Rnakin

5) What If? by Randall Munroe

6) Doctor Who and The Daleks by David Whitaker

7) Middlemarch by George Eliot

8) Letters of Vincent van Gogh

9) Bird by Bird by Anne Lamott

10) How Proust Can Change Your Life by Alain de Botton

11) Regarding the Pain of Others by Susan Sontag

12) Rita Hayworth and Shashank Redemption by Stephen King

13) Green Mile: The Two dead Girls by Stephen King

14) Chronicle of a Corpse Bearer by Cyrus Mistry

15) Being Mortal by Atul Gawande

16) Dilbert and Way of the Weasel by Scott Adams

17) If on a Winter’s Night a Traveler by Italo Calvino

18) Process: The Writing Lives of Great Authors by Sarah Stodola

19) Diaries of Franz Kafka by Franz Kafka

20) The Book of Lists: Football by Stephen Foster

21) A Writer’s Diary by Virginia Woolf

22) Hector and the Search for Happiness by Francois Lelord

23) All’s well that End’s well by William Shakespeare

24) The London Scene by Virginia Woolf

25) The Heart is a lonely Hunter by Carson McCullers

26) What We Talk About When We Talk About Love by Raymond Carver

27) The Hanging Garden by Ian Rankin

28) Dead Souls by Ian Rankin

29) Find Me by Laura van den Berg

30) The Isle of Youth by Laura van den Berg


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13 thoughts on “The Brunch Book Challenge Part- 4: Completed”

  1. Congratulations on completing the challenge! I’ll use your list as a future reference, since some books on it seem pretty interesting 🙂


  2. You got duplicate authors there so I assume this is just your own favorites, with no underlying theme? Some good choices I just wonder at the reasoning. Kafka, Calvino and Carver could go together. King, Shakespeare and Rankin, probably not.


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