11 Answers

  1. “It” by Stephen King.

    I love this book very much. The characters, their characters, emotions, and relationships are perfectly revealed. The atmosphere of a small town in the American wilderness with all the features of local life at that time (60s of the twentieth century) is perfectly conveyed. When reading, it's just interesting to follow the life and everyday life of the characters. At the same time, it is absolutely amazing to build up a heavy atmosphere and a sense of danger. I really like the “Horror” genre feature, when it is not clear to the last what exactly the characters are facing and where the danger is coming from. And in this book, this concept is raised to the absolute! Unfortunately, I didn't really like the ending. The author screwed up too many complex details and unnecessary explanations, which only destroyed the very atmosphere of frightening mystery and uncertainty. And the ending was too positive, in my opinion, for such a story. It is for this reason that repeated rereading no longer causes such strong emotions. So I would really like to read this book again for the first time!

  2. Masters and Margarita

    I reread it every couple of years from my school days, and each time it's different for me, even more beloved) But I wonder how I would “see” her for the first time right now.

  3. Hello!

    It's hard to choose just one piece) But if that's the case, my answer is “Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince.”

    This is my favorite part of the Potter series and I've read it many times (as well as the rest of it). But to read it like the first time would be great! 🙂

  4. Cloud Atlas

    I really enjoy the way this book is written — several different stories at different times, but connected together. At the same time, the plot in the story comes to a climax and the next one begins, and I felt in anticipation just like in TV shows with clifhangers (just don't wait for the next season's year)

  5. I was very taken with Dan Brown's books. I read it straight to zahleb. With pleasure and reread. It was quite interesting to learn about secret societies, symbols, and conspiracies.

  6. “Les Miserables” by Victor Hugo,
    “Novellas” by Stefan Zweig,
    ” Eugene Onegin ” by Pushkin,
    ” The Old Woman Isergil ” by Maxim Gorky,
    ” Professional Sales Training ” by Sergey Rebrik. They left a strong impression. Also – poems by Marina Tsvetaeva. But after learning the details of the poet's biography, she cooled down.

  7. 2021_06_08_15.18.53.jpg
    This one. There I liked the multi-tiered cities where the lords live at the top and the suckers at the bottom. And at the very bottom, in the garbage among skeletons, people turn into rats and with their tail can connect with skulls and live in the macrocosm of the Skull.

  8. My favorite book is Dovlatov's Compromise

    It was she who influenced my life.

    It was this humor, irony, sarcasm that changed my worldview.

    I often reread it, but I want to go back to the time when I first opened it.

    This is Love.

  9. I've been thinking for a long time about which book to choose … I decided on “Life on Loan” by Erich Maria Remarque . In any case, when I reread the book as time passes, I rethink a lot of things. After all, years go by , experience comes with them, and you start to notice details that you missed in your youth . The attitude towards the characters and their actions is changing .

  10. Exupery “The Little Prince”. Only from the height of time do you understand this excellent management guide – each chapter is a description of the solution to one management problem. The maxims “”are perceived in a completely new wayWe are responsible for those who have been tamed”, “Why adults love numbers so much”, etc.

  11. Even at school, I read Romain Rolland's “Charmed Soul” Shocked me.

    Then came Green's stories.

    Dumas 'The Three Musketeers.

    And at a more mature age:

    Bulgakov “The Master and Margarita”

    Gabriel Garcia Marquez “One Hundred Years of Solitude”

    Leo Tolstoy's “Anna Karenina”.

    This book should be read at the age of 40+

    By the way, about the book “The Count of Montecristo”

    I tried to read it now. The second volume is not readable at all. Imho!

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