Can you share you reasons for recommending and not recommending his works?
I'm glad that Bogoliubtsy already gave his thoughts, because honestly I have little other than general impressions of the books at this point. It's been about 6-8 years since I read the books in question, and I sold all the books when I became an atheist a few years back, so I mostly just remember generalities and not particulars. But fwiw, here are some thoughts...
God's Revelation to the Human Heart - Recommended - As far as I remember, the book is about how God reaches us, and uses suffering in a positive way. I don't recall much other than that, other than I had a generally favorable impression of this little book.
Nihilism: The Root of the Revolution of the Modern Age - I'm neutral on this one - This is the one I remember least about, probably because I remember finding it very dull reading. While I seem to remember discussions of various philosophies, I don't even remember the main point of the book, thus the reason that I said I was neutral on it.
Orthodoxy and the Religion of the Future - Not recommended - IMO this book focuses way too much on things that are of little importance, like the charismatic movement. I can understand Fr. Seraphim wanting to combat ecumenism, but I think he fired his missiles at mostly the wrong targets. It's also my general impression that much of what Fr. Seraphim feared has not come to pass in the 30 years or so since the book was first published. I think that if he were alive today, even he would advise using caution when reading the original text.
The Place of Blessed Augustine in the Orthodox Church - Recommended - Though not exactly scholarly, I remember this being a nice, short, heart-felt defense of St. Augustine, which is something that's needed since there have been some attacks on Augustine put forward by Orthodox sources.
The Soul After Death - Not Recommended - I don't accept the toll houses doctrine, even metaphorically, and I think the doctrine causes too much confusion and, to some extent, division. As with Orthodoxy and the Religion of the Future, I just think there's a good bit of undue speculation here, much of which is unnecessary or wrong.
Fr. Seraphim Rose: His Life and Works - Recommended - I only read the first version, before the (apparently needed) revision/editing took place. Still, even based on the first edition, I'd recommend getting this book. It was an engaging read (it'd have to be, as long as it is!), and I think it truly painted a detailed, accurate picture of a man who struggled with modernity and the great questions of life.
Vita Patrum, by St. Gregory of Tours - Recommended - I don't recall much of this book, other than Fr. Seraphim rose lamented the state of Orthodox seminaries in the introduction. I do remember the actual text being spiritually beneficial at the time, though.
The Apocalypse of St. John: An Orthodox Commentary by Archbp. Averky - Recommended - The only Orthodox commentary on the Scripture that I've read, though I thought it was a good one. It didn't answer all my questions or suddenly make everything click for me, but I do remember coming away from the book having felt like I understood Revelation a bit better. That, and it's probably a good book for reference if you ever have a question about a passage. There are also numerous quotes from Church Fathers in it.