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Philip’s Top 15 Books To Read

Posted on September 3, 2011
Philip
Philip's Top 15 Books To Read

Most of us love to read, while others prefer audio books. But in the end we enjoy the stories, the process, the growth, and the challenge. But sometimes with life, work, and family… we don’t always have time to research out our next big read.

So, I figured I’d do some of the legwork for you!

Here are my top 15 books (more like 25) that I’m adding to your reading list. I broke them down into different sections so pick what appeals to you. Some of them are oldies, but goodies for sure. And some you might not even have known that the author wrote, like Curious Lives by Richard Bach, which describes a world run by ferrets, without war, and how they transitioned to that space. Kind of odd, but deliciously interesting and definitely thought provoking.

Some books you may or may not be ready for, like Carlos Castaneda’s, but either way look over the list and see what calls to you. Then grab an herbal tea and go for it.

Keep stimulating your brain (while you lose your mind).

  • Learn more
  • Grow more
  • Share more

Then pass the book on to a friend and spread the love.

Happy reading,

Philip McCluskey

Ps. I know I missed a million books, so tell me what your favorites are and leave a comment below.

 

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3 Responses to “Philip’s Top 15 Books To Read”

  1. Favorites? *Trillions* Ones that might be of interest or use that pop to mind right away include:

    The Four Insights; Wisdom, Power and Grace of the Earthkeepers by Alberto Villodo

    The Divine Matrix, by Greg Braden

    The Hidden Messages in Water by Masaru Emoto

    Secrets of the Talking Jaquar; and Long Life, Honey in the Heart by Martin Prechtel
    (The only way I can describe his language is to compare it with the imagined experience of walking slowly, open-armed and barefoot, through a lush, green place)

    And for brain-relaxy good-time, chill-out reading, virtually anything by Charles de Lint, Terry Pratchett or the Game of Thrones series (which if you haven’t read and are enjoying the tv series — wait. Put it off. Enjoy the series now, then dive into the books later. They’re *brilliant* and incredibly textural)

  2. Kenbuescher says:

    To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee, Golf in the Kingdom by Michael Murphy, The Catcher in the Rye by J.D. Salinger, Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance by Robert M. Pirsig, On the Road by Jack Kerouac, Siddhartha by Hermann Hesse, Stranger in a Strange Land by Robert A. Heinlein, Been Down So Long it Looks Like Up to Me by Richard Farina, Rimbaud by Wallace Fowlie

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