r/AskReddit Sep 25 '22

what book have you read at least 3 times?

115 Upvotes

109

u/ptear Sep 25 '22

The Very Hungry Caterpillar.

18

u/yvoshum Sep 25 '22

Lol, more like 500 times :)

11

u/tfbillc Sep 25 '22

And that’s just tonight. We get it, son. It’s your favorite

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3

u/SpecialCorgi1 Sep 25 '22

I once read this 5 times in one day. My audience demanded "AGAIN!" every time I finished it

3

u/OldBob10 Sep 25 '22

And “The Cat In The Hat”. And “One Fish Two Fish Red Fish Blue Fish”. And “Owl Babies”. Sarah, and Percy, and Bill! SO MANY OWL BABIES! AHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHAHA!!!!! 🤪

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59

u/Union_of_Onion Sep 25 '22

The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy trilogy in five parts.

9

u/BXCellent Sep 25 '22

The increasingly inaccurately named 'Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy' trilogy.

I can't begin to even think about starting to contemplate just how many times I've read this. It's definitely gotten to the point where I skim through but still somehow notice new things. Or it could just be that there are actually new things, and the book is just updating itself over the sub-etha.

2

u/gowahoo Sep 25 '22

And Another Thing!

38

u/callitlikeiseeit29 Sep 25 '22

The Monster At The End Of This Book. Grover gets me every time.

3

u/Bwest31415 Sep 25 '22

Gosh what a fabulous book

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34

u/[deleted] Sep 25 '22

Island of The Blue Dolphin

5

u/WakingOwl1 Sep 25 '22

I must have read that twenty times when I was a kid, I so loved that book.

5

u/Mountain_Flamingo4 Sep 25 '22

Oh you brought back memories for me - My primary school teacher gave this book to me as a leaving gift when I moved interstate, he died in a car accident shortly after. I read it every year (now in my late thirties), it's my 'feel better' book.

3

u/tyty5869 Sep 25 '22

That’s a good one!

28

u/inflammable Sep 25 '22

Ender’s Game

2

u/amstlubc Sep 25 '22

Right there with you. I find myself opening it up to a random page and just reading parts of it occasionally, too.

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24

u/Logan-1331 Sep 25 '22

Robert Heinlein’s Starship Troopers… fantastic sci-fi book made into a pretty okay movie (let’s be real I enjoyed the heck out of it!).

8

u/valhallaswyrdo Sep 25 '22

Agreed, I've read it and stranger in a strange land a dozen times. Also if you watch the movie through the lens of satire as many suspect Paul Verhoeven intended, then it's actually a pretty great film.

0

u/RoninRobot Sep 25 '22

I’ve read it twice. The book is a jingoistic pile of masterbatory military service circle jerk. The film is a fantastic “fuck you” to that.

2

u/Logan-1331 Sep 25 '22

‘Jingoistic’… and now I’ve learned a new word, thank you for that!

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24

u/Proud_Avocado_6004 Sep 25 '22

Too many to count. I ❤️❤️❤️ reading!

8

u/giskardwasright Sep 25 '22

I've reread basically any book I liked my whole life. I was very surprised to find out this isn't the case with everyone.

8

u/munkymu Sep 25 '22

Yeah me too. If I really like a book then I want to revisit it. It's like going back to a favourite restaurant or vacation spot.

Also it can be difficult to find a new series I like, and if I've had a string of meh books then sometimes I'm just desperate to read something good, even if I've already read it 10 times before.

2

u/giskardwasright Sep 25 '22

Also how I feel. But to each their own. No reason to reread a book if you don't enjoy it.

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63

u/helgathehelgarian Sep 25 '22

Every single Harry Potter book.

15

u/Imaginary-Fun-9305 Sep 25 '22

Same. I binge read the series when I’m feeling big sad. It brings me back to a happier, more carefree time.

I may not like J.K, but I am grateful to her for giving us something that defined our childhoods in a positive manner.

3

u/helgathehelgarian Sep 25 '22

Same - they're my go to books when depression kicks in.

2

u/JustEnoughForACoffee Sep 25 '22

Everytime I would get bored I would pick up my nearest book to read. Which usually ended up being the last one I read, which was typically done during boredom, and was always deathly hallows

2

u/gassygeff89 Sep 25 '22

Gotta separate the art from the artist

10

u/Coward_and_a_thief Sep 25 '22

The real answer. Ive read plenty of classic lit, but nothing is quite as comfy as some good old HP

2

u/Clemario Sep 25 '22

It’s just so fun to read. The prose just flows effortlessly.

6

u/bcsmith317 Sep 25 '22

I have the whole series on my phone and I’ll read it pretty much every time I have some free time. As soon as I finish Deathly Hallows, I jump right back into Sorcerer’s Stone.

2

u/StanePantsen Sep 25 '22

Do you not get bored of it? Do you intersperse it with other books?

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2

u/picosaaki Sep 25 '22

oww that books are amazing

2

u/picosaaki Sep 25 '22

Thank you for upvoted me

2

u/ringwormsurvivor Sep 25 '22

I'm about to take a 3-day road trip and I'm so pumped to go through the audiobooks for the first time in 15 years!!!

2

u/benito_camelas Sep 25 '22

This was me when I was younger. I kinda feel bad for my books because they're all tattered and dirty from where I would literally take them everywhere to read them.

21

u/SpiritedEconomist323 Sep 25 '22

Gone With the Wind and Jane Eyre

7

u/Cantbetoobad1953 Sep 25 '22

Same vein: Wuthering Heights

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3

u/Hot_Pomegranate7168 Sep 25 '22

Never know how to take the end of Gone with the Wind.

Scarlett seems to always get what she wants, and finally realises just what that is; but Rhett is just exhaustively done with her.

3

u/SpiritedEconomist323 Sep 25 '22

I cried for like 15 minutes the first time I finished that book. I don't blame Rhett for being done with her at that point, especially after Melanie's death, but it kills me because it didn't have to be that way! 😭

2

u/Hot_Pomegranate7168 Sep 27 '22 edited Sep 27 '22

Hah, yeah. Pandora's box there for me: I want a happily everafter, wished for an epilogue, but I think the same determination and wherewithal that kept Rhett there - supporting, loving, standing by her through everything - is the same steadfastness he would have applied to walk away. Ugh, screw you Margaret Mitchell, i cant imagine how many readers she has broken the hearts of.

As a sidenote, I have tried Jane's books a few times and never found the same draw, even visited her museum in Bath. I can't deny Rhett was described in an almost pornographic manner that seems to be a woman's idealisation of a man much like what offput me with her take, what would you suggest is worth reading? PnP? Mr Darcy makes me groan internally, haha.

Nevermind, reread it and must have assumed Austen for Eyre.

2

u/SpiritedEconomist323 Sep 27 '22

The first time I read GWTW I got to the part where Scarlett and Rhett are on their honeymoon and things are generally going well, but knew that the 100+ pages that were left probably meant it wasn't going to stay nice for long! And I hate how true your comment about his steadfastness rings. Ugh, it is truly the most heartbreaking ending - from the miscarriage onward (when she did call for him but no one heard😭), it's one devastating thing after another. Saddest book ever and yet I still choose to reread it and cry my eyes out every so often.

And I am with you on Austen. I don't dislike her books but they never had that "can't put it down" quality for me.

2

u/Hot_Pomegranate7168 Sep 29 '22

Thanks, btw. I generally treat reddit in a very offhand manner. You are both the most human and interesting interaction I have had in more time than I care to mention. If you have not sat down with Tolstoy's war and peace, I always thought of GWTW as the American version of it. Even if more expansive in the lives it follows rather than a specific protagonist. Have glanced at my copy of GWTW a couple of times, it's been a couple of decades since I read it. Still sits in a proud position. Was a one a done ride for me.

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21

u/gonzo-is-sexy Sep 25 '22

Stephen King’s IT. Reading for the tenth time right now

6

u/sg3niner Sep 25 '22

Mine is "The Stand"

15 times in the last 25 years.

4

u/WakingOwl1 Sep 25 '22

I read that when it first came out and am just rereading it now. It’s even scarier now then when I was like 14 or 15 years old.

5

u/ithotn Sep 25 '22

The Shining

2

u/gatorgopher Sep 25 '22

This was my first Stephen King novel. Scared the crap out of me. Iive not read it again.

20

u/BruhMoment_Simulator Sep 25 '22

In 6th grade my English class read Holes. I read the book like 5 or 6 times in the time it took the class to get through it once. We we’re assigned 1 chapter the day it was handed out, I got home read the first chapter… and just kept reading.

3

u/ERSTF Sep 25 '22

That's a solid book. The movie did a fantastic job too. I love how they changed the beginning.

18

u/geekandi Sep 25 '22

Goodnight Moon

And Dune, LOTR, The Kingkiller Chronicles

2

u/tyty5869 Sep 25 '22

I think I’ve had that read to me more than 3 times but I haven’t actually read it lol

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2

u/Damn_Dog_Inappropes Sep 25 '22

The Kingkiller Chronicles

I'm just reading that for the first time. Nearly done with the second book and now I join in the waiting.

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2

u/ERSTF Sep 25 '22

Dune... I get that itch to read it every October and I don't know why

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14

u/theoretic_lee Sep 25 '22

Where the Red Fern Grows

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14

u/AaronBenne Sep 25 '22

1984 but more like 12 times

8

u/PJMurphy Sep 25 '22

I read 1984....in 1984. I saved it specifically to do just that.

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2

u/WakingOwl1 Sep 25 '22

I read that every three or four years. Brilliant book.

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12

u/Frealalf Sep 25 '22

LOTR of corse

10

u/EmptyAdvertising3353 Sep 25 '22

The Green Mile

3

u/CashMeInLockDown Sep 25 '22

Such a good read, more emotional than even watching it.

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10

u/LostMyRifle Sep 25 '22

The Legend of Zelda Ocarina of Time official handbook

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9

u/Firm-Boysenberry Sep 25 '22

Anne of Green Gables

4

u/Tuesdayallweek Sep 25 '22

Yes! As a kid and adult!

2

u/varro-reatinus Sep 25 '22

Montgomery is a far better writer than she's given credit, but I do prefer the Emily books.

25

u/ohstaci Sep 25 '22

To Kill a Mockingbird

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23

u/The_Patriot Sep 25 '22

Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy.

Until I can quote it whole.

Cuz I'm a hoopy kinda frood who REALLY knows where my towel is.

3

u/xxDooomedxx Sep 25 '22

Don't forget to bring a towel

3

u/The_Patriot Sep 25 '22

I will make sure I exit thru the window

3

u/MarekNakamura Sep 25 '22

I mean... That's what you're supposed to do, right?

3

u/The_Patriot Sep 25 '22

Pardon me for breathing, which I never do anyway so I don't know why I bother to say it...

7

u/Dirty-Rat30 Sep 25 '22

The Outsiders. Love that book.

3

u/Missieyjo Sep 25 '22

I've read my copy of The Outsiders so much it's falling apart, considering i've had my copy for 30+ yrs. it was bound to happen.

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20

u/DavosLostFingers Sep 25 '22

Probably sad to say, but I've read every book in the A Song of Ice and Fire universe at least 6 times over. And that's not including listening to certain ones on Audible

I'll just go and get my swimming gear on as I'm sure to be drowning in women after this post

11

u/posthumouslifer Sep 25 '22

Sad to say, but you probably have time to read them all 6 more times before we see the next one...

7

u/DavosLostFingers Sep 25 '22 edited Sep 25 '22

Agreed its kinda why I do it. Once I finish them I think "if I read them again, when I've finished, GrrM will have released more content". That also includes Dunk and Egg, Fire and Blood and the World of Ice and Fire that I re-read by the way

I am my own Sweet Summer Child

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2

u/TocTheElder Sep 25 '22 edited Sep 25 '22

HotD has roused me to commence my first reread after reading them all over a decade ago now (fuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuck). I'm excited to fall in love with this world again, and I never read anything except the main five books, so I'm looking forward to the brief moments of bliss and intrigue before I tear my hair out ranting about FUCKING LEMON TREES, go completely insane, and am banished to a distant island to live out the rest of my deranged days in solitude, waiting for TWoW.

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7

u/sneaky291 Sep 25 '22

The Grapes of Wrath.

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5

u/whatzwzitz1 Sep 25 '22

The Wheel of Time series.

5

u/ARJDBJJP Sep 25 '22

A Tree Grows in Brooklyn.

2

u/calmdownkaren_ Sep 25 '22

I read this book for the first time last year, great read...I know I will read it at least one more time :)

6

u/slagathorstiffnips Sep 25 '22

The chronicles of narnia, the dark tower series, most of Steven kings books.

3

u/ReleaseThat2638 Sep 25 '22

The dark tower books are really amazing; especially if you read lots of Stephen King.

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6

u/VarangianDreams Sep 25 '22

On The Road

Frankenstein

Dracula

5

u/Consistent-Chicken-5 Sep 25 '22

Stormlight Archives

5

u/Orlando_the_Cat Sep 25 '22

All the Terry Pratchett Discworld novels. They always make me happy.

6

u/[deleted] Sep 25 '22

Pride and Prejudice

18

u/chissguy89 Sep 25 '22

The Lord of the Rings trilogy and the Harry Potter series. Love finding new things every time I read them.

9

u/JFSM01 Sep 25 '22

So you are telling me you have read about 480 pages of Tom Bombadil ?

7

u/chissguy89 Sep 25 '22

Yes and his description by the Council of Elrond is the personification of my ADHD. If someone gave me something to watch and protect indefinitely I would grow bored after a week and forget it.

2

u/saltynanners15 Sep 25 '22

I love me some old Tom Bombadil, he is a merry fellow. Bright blue his jacket is, and his boots are yellow.

3

u/loquacious_avenger Sep 25 '22

there was a time when I would read LotR cover to cover once per year. always something new to discover

5

u/ehsee_to Sep 25 '22

A confederacy of dunces

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5

u/asae001 Sep 25 '22

Fear and loathing in las vegas

5

u/preying_mantis72 Sep 25 '22

The Great Gatsby

5

u/Looieanthony Sep 25 '22

The illustrated man.

3

u/WakingOwl1 Sep 25 '22

The Illustrated Man is from my hometown, Horseheads New York. I once read that Bradbury closed his eyes and stuck a pin in a map.

3

u/ERSTF Sep 25 '22

Ufff. Solid book. Some of the stories live rent free in my brain

5

u/1anda2anda Sep 25 '22

Malazan Book of the Fallen

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4

u/AliceInNeverlandd Sep 25 '22

Watership Down

2

u/dirtyoldduck Sep 25 '22

I've read this at least a half dozen times and have two or three copies at least.

5

u/Sto_Kerrig Sep 25 '22

Good Omens

2

u/Big-Ticket-5032 Sep 25 '22

Yes. Good Omens is fucking superb

6

u/National-Wait5404 Sep 25 '22

Chronicles of Narnia

7

u/goddessabove Sep 25 '22

The Talisman by Stephen King and 1984 by George Orwell

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4

u/dalek_max Sep 25 '22

1984.

Brave New World.

Many others but those are in my top 10.

5

u/Grocery-Exciting Sep 25 '22

Of mice and men.

It’s such a short and easy read and yet it’s so amazingly written and such a meaningful story

28

u/FiveDirtyDishes Sep 25 '22

The menu at my favourite local restaurant

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5

u/BeepBeepWhistle Sep 25 '22

The little prince

2

u/CashMeInLockDown Sep 25 '22

Aw yessss, I read it over and over. Even named my cat after it.

2

u/ThingSuch Sep 25 '22

Our literature teacher urged us to reread this book each couple of years or so. That was the only book that good such recommendatoin from her

4

u/Sal_Ammoniac Sep 25 '22

East of Eden.

Read it in my early teens, then early 20s, and early 30s. It was a different experience every time.

3

u/PrincessStinkbutt Sep 25 '22

One of my favorite books.

4

u/jokerman595 Sep 25 '22

dune lotr the stand

3

u/RoninRobot Sep 25 '22

James Clavell’s Shogun. Fantastic book.

3

u/Myzai Sep 25 '22

Ender's Shadow. I know Ender's Game is a big hit but I just love Bean's perspective.

4

u/Eastern-Seri-9310 Sep 25 '22

IT by Stephen King.

5

u/Slight-File-9375 Sep 25 '22

Pride and prejudice

14

u/ddys_little_princess Sep 25 '22

The catcher in the rye

4

u/Whole_Instance1161 Sep 25 '22

Classic!

2

u/ERSTF Sep 25 '22

Never expected to like that book as much as I did

2

u/El_reyDe1984 Sep 25 '22

I read this for the third time about a month ago

7

u/LupoOfMainSt Sep 25 '22

Catcher in the rye

3

u/eatingkidsinmyattic Sep 25 '22

r/projecthailmary READ THIS SERIES

2

u/birchskin Sep 25 '22

Hold up series? I thought it was standalone?

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3

u/TheMasterHalo85 Sep 25 '22

Dewey the library cat, it's the most wholesome and heartwarming shit ever

3

u/RickiTickiTack Sep 25 '22

Wuthering Heights

3

u/daemonhat Sep 25 '22

The Madness Season by C.S. Friedman. and The Coldfire Trilogy by the same author. Resurrection Inc. by Kevin J. Anderson. Armor by John Steakley. Some of the Wheel of Time books. Some of the Necroscope series by Brian Lumley. The Hobbit/Lord of the Rings. And some others I can't recall at the moment.

3

u/Rolling_Beardo Sep 25 '22

Every book my 4 year old owns, a couple times 3 times in a row.

3

u/OdysseyZZZ Sep 25 '22

Gödel’s proof. Every time I reread it, I understand the logic better, but also take something new from it each time

3

u/PJMurphy Sep 25 '22

Stranger in a Strange Land - Robert Heinlein
The Kingkiller Trilogy Duology - Patrick Rothfuss
Shantaram - Gregory Roberts
Green Eggs and Ham - Dr Suess...but not since decades ago.
A bunch of Tom Clancy shit...the stuff he actually wrote, not the new ones that just use his characters.

3

u/WakingOwl1 Sep 25 '22

So many but every year I read The Grapes of Wrath, East of Eden and Silas Marner.

3

u/rampant_writer Sep 25 '22

The Princess Bride by William Golden. The story is grand and swashbuckling. The characters are fully realized. The humor is so tangential and has so many layers. . . never sure if you're reading the book, the "as-told-by" or some meta-level commentary. The movie was wonderful, and the book is even better.

3

u/TechnicalEcho13 Sep 25 '22

The Silmarillion, Dune, the Stand. Probably going to go read them again now.

3

u/Belgarath63 Sep 25 '22

Belgarath the Sorcerer

by David Eddings

:)

also shout out for Elminster: The Making of a Mage by Ed Greenwood

love em

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3

u/Br00klynShadow Sep 25 '22

Ready Player One. Just a phenomenal book and a dogshit movie.

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3

u/Sulley87 Sep 25 '22

His Dark Materials trilogy 🥰🥰🥰🥰

3

u/sir_whirly Sep 25 '22

Multiple Discworld books by Terry Pratchett, wouldnt say all but damn close.

5

u/boatschief Sep 25 '22

Where the red fern grows, all the Tom sawyer HuckFinn books. The Bible.

7

u/jackalsclaw Sep 25 '22

I have listened to the The Martian at least 3 times.

2

u/Vivifax Sep 25 '22

Hail Mary is really good too!

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4

u/queuedUp Sep 25 '22

Happy Hippo Angry Duck

4

u/TheBayouKid Sep 25 '22

Jurassic Park. It’s a classic and better than the movie

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3

u/waffleBol Sep 25 '22

Hunger games

2

u/Icy_Scone Sep 25 '22

Dav Pilkey's "Dragon" series. Read it alot when I was a kid and now read it to my younger siblings.

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2

u/SGVlifer72 Sep 25 '22

Desert Solitaire by Edward Abbey

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2

u/Muzza-Bolland Sep 25 '22

A deepness in the sky. Along with the rest of the series.

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2

u/Itzmad247 Sep 25 '22

Peak by Anders Ericsson

Amazing read about high performance, I go back to it as a reference for leadership, having my son, training athletically. If you have questions on how to achieve something at a high level this book has the answer for it.

2

u/Union_of_Onion Sep 25 '22

The Sound and the Fury by William Faulkner.

The first few chapters I had no idea what was going on so I checked Cliffs Notes. After that I understood what the book was doing. Read it a few more times after that over the years.

2

u/birchskin Sep 25 '22

Everything by /u/MarkLawrence - went through all the books 3x

Working my way to 3 with the locked tomb series. After Nona the Ninth there are things you see in a new light on rereads which is cool

2

u/MissCosett18 Sep 25 '22

I have read To Kill a Mockingbird at least half a dozen times. It's one of my favorites, but I have also read The Princess Bride and Of Mice and Men several times.

2

u/calmdownkaren_ Sep 25 '22

Rendezvous with Rama

2

u/ResidentRepulsive Sep 25 '22

A Tree Grows in Brooklyn

2

u/[deleted] Sep 25 '22

A Confederacy of Dunces

2

u/SB612Jf22 Sep 25 '22

Diary of a wimpy kid

2

u/Kushy_Bear Sep 25 '22

Green eggs and ham.

Classic.

2

u/Flimsy-Attention-722 Sep 25 '22

Hundreds of them. Almost all of the books by Stephen King, Dean Koontz, James north Patterson and Taylor Caldwell plus many, many more

2

u/Key-Article6622 Sep 25 '22 edited Sep 25 '22

Wow! 3 times? Easier for me to count the books I've read less than 3 times. I've read hundreds of books in my life. I'm a big scifi fan. I own almost every Larry Niven and John Hienlien book published and all of them I've read at least 10 times. Ray Bradbury too. Also, pretty much everything by Ken Follet. Pretty much every Leon Uris book. John Stienbeck. So many more. I find the experience of reading a book similar to what many describe rewatching movies to be like. Seems like every time I find something else that I didn't notice before, a turn of phrase, a section of dialog, a descriptive passage. I had to really not care for a book to have read it 3 times or less. Douglass Adams. Kurt Vonnegut. Ken Keasy. I mention authors because I have't really read only one book, or even only a few, by any author I like. I seek out everything they've written and read them over and over through the years.

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2

u/krystalBaltimore Sep 25 '22

Gone With the Wind

2

u/ClemofNazareth Sep 25 '22

Camus - The Plague and Vonnegut - Breakfast of Champions

2

u/[deleted] Sep 25 '22

Station Eleven by Emily St. John Mandel. Such a subtle and haunting book, it really stays with you. And it never tells the reader what to think or how to feel so each time you can discover new things from it.

2

u/Repulsive_Fun2765 Sep 25 '22

Stephen Kings Dark Tower series

2

u/FrenchMaisNon Sep 25 '22

Dune series by Frank Herbert, Pride and Prejudice for the lols.

2

u/galactabat Sep 25 '22

John Dies In the End. As someone who has written and never published anything it's basically the book I wanted to write.

2

u/ArgelTal97 Sep 25 '22

Holes by Louis Sachar. I’ve read this book easily 30 times

2

u/Strange_Telephone_72 Sep 25 '22
  1. The Little Prince 🤴
  2. Perfume: The Story of a Murderer

2

u/LoveKubrick Sep 25 '22

-1984 by George Orwell -The House on the Strand by Rebecca duMauier (sp) -White Dawn by James Houston - The Grapes of Wrath by John Steinbeck -Slaughterhouse 5 by Kurt Vonnegut -2001: A Space Odyssey by Arthur C. Clarke & Kubrick

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2

u/TheLittleGreenGhouls Sep 25 '22

Madeline Miller's Circe. I just love the book and I can't wait to see what she creates next.

2

u/Jizzapherina Sep 25 '22

Excellent Audible listen as well. The Song of Achilles is also a great listen, but Circe takes the cake.

2

u/TheLittleGreenGhouls Sep 25 '22

Definitely! The last time I read it was via audiobook and it was great

2

u/Flashy-Club1025 Sep 25 '22

Invisible Monsters-Chuck Palahniuk

2

u/Chronic_Ironic_Me Sep 25 '22

The Poisonwood Bible - Barbara Kingsolver

2

u/Disbeliefsociety Sep 25 '22

Me too! I love the audiobook too.

2

u/ginteenie Sep 25 '22

Outlander and every book after lol Jane eyre Lots of Johanna Lindsay novels (don’t judge) The count of Monte cristo, Robinson Crusoe

1

u/ProperWorker592 Sep 25 '22

Tattooist of Auschwitz

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1

u/No_Tomorrow1082 Sep 25 '22

The coldest winter ever, A piece of cake, Full dark no stars, Salems lot, The time keeper,

1

u/Retr0bab3 Sep 25 '22

Children of Blood and Bone I love this book sm and it helps me cope.with the loss of my great aunt who gave it to me

1

u/FloatingCloth Sep 25 '22

Lullaby for little criminals, and "At night she cries with he rides his steed a romance novel for dudes"

1

u/infinte_timelines Sep 25 '22

I am Number 4. I had to keep coming back to it because it was Just. That. Good.