2017

  1. Magnus Flyte – City of Dark Magic (19-22 January)
  2. Wallace J. Nichols – Blue Mind: The surprising science that shows how being near, in, on, or under water can make you happier, healthier, more connected, and better at what you do (24 January – 3 March)
  3. Liza Picard – Elizabeth’s London (5 March – 20 May) 
  4. Neil Gaiman – The Graveyard Book (7-11 March)
  5. Lev Grossman – The Magician’s Land (12-18 March) 
  6. James Morrow – The Last Witchfinder (30 March – 14 April) 
  7. Cal Newport – Deep Work: rules for focused success in a distracted world (2 – 21 May) 
  8. Susanna Clarke – Jonathan Strange & Mr Norrell (27 May – 14 June)
  9. Diana Gabaldon – A Trail of Fire (21 – 24 June) 
  10. Neal Stephenson and Nicole Galland – The Rise and Fall of D.O.D.O. (25 June – 2 July)
  11. Neil Gaiman – The View from the Cheap Seats (started 13 July)

2016

  1. Diana Gabaldon – The Fiery Cross (5 – 23 January)
  2. Diana Gabaldon – A Breath of Snow and Ashes (26 February – 22 March)
  3. Ian Mortimer – The Time Traveller’s Guide to Elizabethan England (started 26 March – 3 June)
  4. Terry Pratchett – A Slip of the Keyboard (28 March – 11 July) 
  5. Diana Gabaldon – An Echo in the Bone (23 March – 4 April)
  6. Diana Gabaldon – Written in my Own Heart’s Blood (14 April – 26 April)
  7. Neal Stephenson – The Confusion (17 May – 23 November)
  8. Neal Stephenson – Some Remarks (started 12 July – 5 October)
  9. Mark Z. Danielewski – The Familiar: One Rainy Day in May (17 – 26 July)
  10. Mary Beard – SPQR (3 – 9 August)
  11. Markus Zusak – The Book Thief (9 – 10 August)
  12. William Finnegan – Barbarian Days: A Surfing Life (15 – 22 August) 
  13. Diana Gabaldon – Lord John and the Hand of Devils (5-9 October)
  14. Diana Gabaldon – Lord John and the Private Matter (6-7 October)
  15. Benjamin Woolley – Ada Lovelace Bride of Science (11-12 October) 
  16. Everyman’s Pocket Classic – Stories of the Sea (started 16 December – 7 January 2017)
  17. Diana Gabaldon – Lord John and the Brotherhood of the Blade (20 December – 18 January)
  18. Bill Bryson – A Short History of Nearly Everything (23 – 27 December)

2015

  1. Terry Pratchett and Stephen Baxter – The Long Mars (January 1 – 21)
  2. Fred Feddes – 1000 jaar Amsterdam (started: 15 February)
  3. John Williams – Augustus (22 March – 1 August 2016)
  4. Steven Johnson – The Ghost Map: The Story of London’s Most Terrifying Epidemic–and How It Changed Science, Cities, and the Modern World (started: 3 – 5 April )
  5. Joris Luyendijk – Dit kan niet waar zijn – onder bankiers (14 July)
  6. Pete Jordan – In the city of bikes (28 July – 12 August)
  7. Anne Rice – Prince Lestat (4-18 August)
  8. Neal Stephenson – Seveneves (20 – 25 August)
  9. Diana Gabaldon – Cross Stitch (28 August – 8 September)
  10. Diana Gabaldon – Dragonfly in Amber (12 September – 6 October)
  11. Youp van ‘t Hek – Bang (18 November – 9 April 2016)
  12. Diana Gabaldon – Drums of Autumn (20 December – 4 January 2016)

2014

  1. Bill Bryson – Mother Tongue (Jan 19 – Feb 21)
  2. Nate Silver – The Signal and the Noise – Why so many predictions fail but some don’t (Mar 7 – 15)
  3. Tommy Wieringa – Een Mooie Jonge Vrouw (Mar 16 – 18)
  4. P.F.Thomése – Grillroom Jeruzalem (April 10)
  5. Guy Deutscher – Why the World Looks Different in Other Languages (started 13 April – 18 May)
  6. Terry Pratchett and Stephen Baxter – The Long Earth (June 3 – 19)
  7. Neil Gaiman – The Ocean at the End of the Lane (June 20-21)
  8. Bill Bryson – At Home (June 22 – July 25)
  9. Laini Taylor – Days of Blood and Starlight (June 29 – July 2)
  10. Laini Taylor – Dreams of Gods and Monsters (July 2 – 7)
  11. Dave Eggers – The Circle (July 7 – 14)
  12. Deborah Harkness – The Book of Life (July 30 – August 1)
  13. Jonathan Coe – Expo 58 (August 8 – September 4)
  14. Jonathan Gray, Lucy Chambers and Liliana Bounegru – The Data Journalism Handbook (Sept. 4, 2014 – Jan. 15, 2015)
  15. Mason Currey – Daily Rituals: How artists work (Sept 8 – Oct 14)
  16. Cameron Diaz – The Body Book (10 November – 15 December)
  17. J J Abrams and Dough Dorst – S (18 November – 13 December)

2013

  1. Ian McEwan – On Chesil Beach (Jan 3)
  2. Mark Haddon – The Red House (Jan 19 – 25)
  3. Herman Koch – Het Diner (Jan 27 – 31)
  4. Neal Stephenson – Reamde (Feb 1 – 22)
  5. Jaimal Yogis – Saltwater Buddha (Feb 24)
  6. Justin Cronin – The Twelve (March 10 – 24)
  7. Jaimal Yogis – The Fear Project (March 25 – April 3)
  8. Deborah Harkness – The Jewel House: Elizabethan London and the Scientific Revolution (April 6 – 29)
  9. Ian McEwan – Sweet Tooth (June 1 – 21)
  10. Kami Garcia and Margaret Stohl – Beautiful Creatures (June 23 – 28)
  11. Kami Garcia and Margaret Stohl – Beautiful Darkness (July 14 – 17)
  12. Kami Garcia and Margaret Stohl – Beautiful Chaos (July 19 – 22)
  13. Kami Garcia and Margaret Stohl – Beautiful Redemption (July 22 – 25)
  14. Dan Brown – Inferno (July 28 – August 8)
  15. Neal Stephenson – Snow Crash (August 9 – 2 January 2014)
  16. Geraldine Brooks – Year of Wonders: A Novel of the Plague (October 18 – 19)
  17. Laini Taylor – Daughter of Smoke and Bone (December 19 – 21)
  18. Albert Jack – What Caesar did for my salad (December 25 – January 14)

2012

  1. Suzanne Collins – De Hongerspelen (Feb 4)
  2. Suzanne Collins – Vlammen (Feb 6- 7)
  3. Suzanne Collins – De Spotgaai Feb (Feb 11- 12)
  4. Elizabeth Bard – Lunch in Paris, A Love Story with Recipes (Feb 23 – 27)
  5. Tim Ferriss – The 4-Hour Work Week (Mar 1 – Apr 15)
  6. Chris Baréz-Brown – Shine: How to survive and thrive at work (March 8-9)
  7. Leo Blokhuis – Grijsgedraaid (Mar 9 – 17)
  8. H. G. Wells – The Time Machine (Mar 24 -25)
  9. Leo Blokhuis – City to City (Mar 27 – April 11)
  10. Emma Darwin – The Mathematics of Love (April 18 – 22)
  11. Roy F. Baumeister and John Tierney – Willpower. Rediscovering our greatest strength (April 24 – May 7)
  12. Lev Grossman – The Magicians (11 – 14 May)
  13. Glen Duncan – Tallula Rising (17 – 18 May)
  14. Nial Ferguson – Civilization The West and the rest (21 May – 24 June)
  15. Terry Pratchett & Neil Gaiman – Good Omens (21 – 22 July)
  16. Stephanie McClellan and Beth Hamilton – So Stressed (6 – 11 August)
  17. Walter Isaacson – Steve Jobs (12 – 15 August)
  18. Deborah Harkness – Shadow of Night (17 – 21 August)
  19. Gerry Lopez – Surf is Where You Find It (22 – 30 August)
  20. Colin Jones – Paris: The biography of a city (Sept. 3 -22)
  21. Glen Duncan – Weathercock (24 Sep – 7 Oct)
  22. Terry Pratchett – Snuff (15 – 20 Oct)
  23. Lev Grossman – The Magician King (20 – 24 Oct)
  24. Neil Gaiman – American Gods (9 Nov – 7 Dec)
  25. Victor Hugo – Les Misérables (17 – 29 Dec)

2011

  1. Adam Foulds – The Quickening Maze (January 22-23)
  2. David A. Kessler – The End of Overeating (February 25 – April 20)
  3. Mark Helprin – Winter’s Tale (March 8 – 23)
  4. Charlaine Harris – Dead in the Family (April 10 – 11)
  5. Ian McEwan – Solar (April 24 – 28)
  6. David Lebovitz – The Sweet Life in Paris (May 22-28)
  7. Stephen Johnson – Where Good Ideas Come From (May 28 – June 30)
  8. Glen Duncan – The Last Werewolf (15 – 19 July)
  9. Carlos Ruis Zafón – The Prince of Mist (22 July)
  10. Stieg Larsson – Mannen die Vrouwen Haten (July 24 – 8 August)
  11. Stieg Larsson – De vrouw die met vuur speelde (15 – 17 August)
  12. Stieg Larsson – Gerechtigheid (18 – 21 August)
  13. Justin Cronin – The Passage (2 – 7 September)
  14. Glen Duncan – I, Lucifer (8 – 12 September)
  15. Deborah Harkness – A Discovery of Witches (14 – 27 October)
  16. Paulo Coelho – The Witch of Portobello (31 Oct – 11 Nov)
  17. Elizabeth Kostova – The Historian (17 Nov – 18 Dec)
  18. Anne Rice – Violin (27 – 28 Dec)
  19. Jared Diamond – Guns, Germs and Steel ~ a short history of everybody for the last 13,000 years (December 29 – 8 January 2012)

2010

  1. Fake Steve Jobs – Options: The Secret Life of Steve Jobs (March 14 – 18)
  2. Stephenie Meyer – Zielen (March 18 – 19)
  3. Bill Bryson – Down Under (March 20 – April 6 2014)
  4. Laney Salisbury and Aly Sujo – Provenance (19-20 June)
  5. Paulien Cornellisse – Taal is zeg maar echt mijn ding (July 6 – August 29)
  6. William McIlvanney – Weekend (August 17 – 24)
  7. Terry Pratchett – Unseen Academicals (September 6 – October 26)
  8. Neal Stephenson – Cryptonomicon (November 2 – March 6 2011)
  9. How Music Works: The Science and Psychology of Beautiful Sounds, from Beethoven to the Beatles and Beyond – John Powell (16-28 December)
  10. Blue Christmas – Mary Kay Andrews (23 December)
  11. Sweetness and Blood – Michael Scott Moore (27 December 2010 – 10 January 2011)

2009

  1. Alison Weir – The Lady Elizabeth (Jan 9 – 11)
  2. Bernard Schlink – De Voorlezer (Jan 21 – 22)
  3. Danny Scheinmann – Random Acts of Heroic Love (Mar 28)
  4. Tim Winton – Breath (April 4 -5)
  5. Mark Haddon – A Spot of Bother (April 6)
  6. Carlos Ruis Zafón – Het spel van de engel (July 30)
  7. Yann Martel – Life of Pi (August 13 – 19)
  8. Michael Pollan – The Omnivore’s Dilemma (August 26 – October 24)
  9. Dan Brown – The Lost Symbol (Sept. 21 – 24)
  10. Carlo Ginzburg – The Cheese and the Worms (November 4- December 6)
  11. Stephenie Meyer – Twilight (November 29 – December 4)
  12. Sebastian Faulks – Devil May Care (December 12)
  13. Douglas Hofstadter – Gödel, Escher, Bach (December 17)
  14. Stephenie Meyer – New Moon (December 19-20)
  15. Stephenie Meyer – Eclipse (December 22-23)
  16. Stephenie Meyer – Breaking Dawn (December 25-26)

2008

  1. Khaled Hosseini – Duizend Schitterende Zonnen (Jan. 4 & 5)
  2. Khaled Hosseini – The Kite Runner (Jan. 13 – Jan. 20)
  3. Jean-Dominique Bauby – The Diving Bell and the Butterfly (borrowed from Gully Jan 23 – 24)
  4. Sue Townsend – Queen Camilla (March 26 – May 9)
  5. Madeleine l’Engle – A Wrinkle in Time (March 29 – April 4)
  6. Poetry 180 (started April 29)
  7. Randy Pausch – The Last Lecture (June 6 – 8)
  8. Max Westerman – In Alle Staten (June 20 – 29)
  9. Kader Abdollah – De Boodschapper (21 – 22 June)
  10. Neal Stephenson – Quicksilver (10 July – 15 August)
  11. Terry Pratchett – Going Postal (August 15, 2008 – December 11, 2009)
  12. Elia Barceló – Bal Masqué (Sept 2 – Sept 8)
  13. Jennifer Ackerman – Sex Sleep Eat Drink Dream (Sept 6 – Sept 11)
  14. Go Ask Alice (Sept. 13)
  15. Michael Crichton – Next (Oct 11 – 13)
  16. Neal Stephenson – Anathem (Nov 22 – Feb 24 2009)
  17. Tucker Max – I hope they serve beer in hell (Dec 31 – Jan 3)

2007

  1. Daniel Quinn – Ishmael: An Adventure of the Mind and Spirit (borrowed from Arthur, Dec. 2006/very early Jan. 2007)
  2. Violet Blue – Sweetlife (Christmas present, started Dec. 28)
  3. Chuck Palahniuk – Haunted (bought in Dublin Jan. 5, Jan. 5 – Jan. 19)
  4. Kazuo Ishiguro – Never Let Me Go (borrowed from Rowan, Jan. 21 – Feb. 20)
  5. Stephen King – Everything’s Eventual (borrowed from Mary, Jan. 22 – February something)
  6. Eric Fromm – The Art of Loving (bought off Amazon, Jan. 24 – Feb. 4)
  7. Ed Regis – Great Mambo Chicken and the Transhuman Condition (borrowed from Rowan, Mar. 31 – April 6)
  8. Robert Rankin – Armageddon the Musical (borrowed from Rowan, April 8 – April 12)
  9. Bill Bryson – Notes from a Big Country (bought off Amazon, April 14 – April 20)
  10. Emily Bronte – Wuthering Heights (started reading: May 1st, finally finished July 28)
  11. Terry Pratchett – Soul Music (started reading: May 6, finished July 16)
  12. Richard Matheson – I am Legend (started and finished July 21)
  13. J. K. Rowling – Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows (July 21 – July 22)
  14. Bill Bryson – Mother Tongue (August 1st – August 25)
  15. Jacqueline Carey – Kushiel’s Dart (August 5 – August 24)
  16. Ian McEwan – Atonement (Sept. 2 – Sept. 8)
  17. Aldous Huxley – Brave New World (Oct. 8 – Oct. 19)
  18. Jacqueline Carey – Kushiel’s Chosen (Oct. 24 – Nov. 22)
  19. Patrick Süskind – Perfume (Nov. 23-24)
  20. Margaret Weis and Tracy Hickman – Dragons of Autumn Twilight (Started Nov. 29)

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