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Author Topic: What is everyone reading?  (Read 389446 times) Average Rating: 5
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« Reply #3915 on: May 15, 2014, 02:08:40 PM »

I requested like 50 books from the library. Lots of reading to do.

Kudos to you, I admire people who can read that much.  Despite having tried, I really don't think I can handle reading more than one book at a time.  Even when I try to read two at a time, it doesn't seem to work as well as if I'd just read one immediately after the other. 

I used to be able to read 3 or 4 books at a time, but lately am having trouble getting through a book and, say, a magazine.

My attention span has grown shorter, but I still do the three books at a time thing (hard copy, Kindle, kid book with the young 'un).
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« Reply #3916 on: May 15, 2014, 02:21:36 PM »

I requested like 50 books from the library. Lots of reading to do.

Kudos to you, I admire people who can read that much.  Despite having tried, I really don't think I can handle reading more than one book at a time.  Even when I try to read two at a time, it doesn't seem to work as well as if I'd just read one immediately after the other. 

I used to be able to read 3 or 4 books at a time, but lately am having trouble getting through a book and, say, a magazine.

My attention span has grown shorter, but I still do the three books at a time thing (hard copy, Kindle, kid book with the young 'un).

I'm a location reader with one book in my study, another in the living room, one at the bedstand, and one at my office (for lunch breaks).  Lately, I just don't make it into my study and once I get to bed, I crash.
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« Reply #3917 on: May 15, 2014, 02:34:53 PM »

I used to be able to read 3 or 4 books at a time, but lately am having trouble getting through a book and, say, a magazine.

Finishing books? Ain't no one got time for that!
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« Reply #3918 on: May 15, 2014, 02:37:19 PM »

I used to be able to read 3 or 4 books at a time, but lately am having trouble getting through a book and, say, a magazine.

Finishing books? Ain't no one got time for that!

Exactly!  Cry
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« Reply #3919 on: May 18, 2014, 06:52:02 PM »

The Iliad of Homer / translated by Richmond Lattimore ; introduction and notes by Richard Martin.
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« Reply #3920 on: May 18, 2014, 08:56:48 PM »

The Iliad of Homer / translated by Richmond Lattimore ; introduction and notes by Richard Martin.

A classic translation.  If you're willing, you may also want o compare it to the more recent translations of Fagle and Lombardo.  All are excellent.
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« Reply #3921 on: May 18, 2014, 09:28:56 PM »

^ About ten years ago I read Fagle.  I am only in book Two, but so far I like Lattimore much more than Fagle.
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« Reply #3922 on: May 18, 2014, 10:27:19 PM »

I am reading "Peter the Great" by Robert K. Massie and "On Prayer" by St. John of Kronstadt.
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« Reply #3923 on: May 18, 2014, 11:07:18 PM »

Living Prayer by Metropolitan Anthony Bloom
The Life of the Sudanese Mahdi by Haim Shaked
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« Reply #3924 on: May 18, 2014, 11:47:45 PM »



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« Reply #3925 on: May 19, 2014, 12:19:54 AM »

I am reading "Peter the Great" by Robert K. Massie and "On Prayer" by St. John of Kronstadt.

Sounds great!  Smiley
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« Reply #3926 on: May 22, 2014, 04:03:36 PM »

The Acts and Decrees of the Synod of Jerusalem (1672) under Pat. Dositheus
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« Reply #3927 on: May 22, 2014, 04:50:21 PM »

Now, I'm finally going to see if all the rumours I've heard about these books are true.

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« Reply #3928 on: May 22, 2014, 05:18:06 PM »

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« Reply #3929 on: May 22, 2014, 07:33:14 PM »

1 Samuel (or 1 Kings).
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« Reply #3930 on: May 22, 2014, 07:38:26 PM »

The Paradise of the Holy(Desert) Fathers.
Daniel.
The Iliad
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« Reply #3931 on: May 25, 2014, 11:40:48 PM »

Darkness at Noon, by Koestler

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« Reply #3932 on: May 26, 2014, 05:23:09 PM »

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« Reply #3933 on: May 26, 2014, 05:55:33 PM »

'Dead Like You,' Peter James.
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« Reply #3934 on: May 27, 2014, 02:44:05 PM »

The Duty of Delight: The Diaries of Dorothy Day
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« Reply #3935 on: June 01, 2014, 01:28:16 PM »

The Duty of Delight: The Diaries of Dorothy Day


I love Dorothy Day!


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« Reply #3936 on: June 04, 2014, 12:18:34 AM »





"Robert Grant draws upon his fifty years of experience dealing with the correlation of early Christianity and classical culture to demonstrate that Christian 'heretics' were the first to apply literary criticism to Christian books. He shows that the heretics' methods were the same as those of pagan contemporaries, and that literary criticism derived from the Hellenistic schools. Literary criticism was later used by famous orthodox leaders, and, as time passed, orthodox critics increasingly found that these methods could serve them well. Grant supports his argument by focusing on principal figures Origen, Dionysius of Alexandria, Eusebius, and Jerome."
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« Reply #3937 on: June 04, 2014, 01:58:14 AM »

The Early Church, by Henry Chadwick
Orthodoxy and the Religion of the Future, by Father Seraphim Rose

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« Reply #3938 on: June 04, 2014, 03:05:52 AM »

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« Reply #3939 on: June 04, 2014, 05:06:56 PM »

The Gospel of St. Matthew

The Life of Pope St. Kyrillos (Cyril) VI- by Hanna Youssef Atta (his brother in the flesh)

The Life of Anthony- by St. Athanasius the Great

The Green Book- by Colonel Muammar Al-Gaddafi

Ancient Egyptian Civilization- by Brenda Stalcup
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« Reply #3940 on: June 04, 2014, 10:10:33 PM »

I got this free on Kindle. It's only $3.82 right now. I'm really enjoying it so far.

http://www.amazon.com/Farewell-Mars-Evangelical-Pastors-Biblical-ebook/dp/B00I65455C/ref=sr_1_1_bnp_1_kin?ie=UTF8&qid=1401709253&sr=8-1&keywords=zahnd


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« Reply #3941 on: June 05, 2014, 01:31:27 PM »

About halfway through Speaker for the Dead.
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« Reply #3942 on: June 05, 2014, 02:18:59 PM »

Tons of tech books, as I try to get back into that industry after a decade away, but also:

The Restoration of the Self and some other books by Heinz Kohut
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« Reply #3943 on: June 05, 2014, 02:27:31 PM »

The Iliad of Homer / translated by Richmond Lattimore ; introduction and notes by Richard Martin.

A classic translation.  If you're willing, you may also want o compare it to the more recent translations of Fagle and Lombardo.  All are excellent.

Or E.V. Rieu!

Also the Odyssey by George Herbert Palmer is just the best (but hard to find). I dislike audio books as a rule, but if you can find Norman Dietz's narration of this, you're in heaven..
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« Reply #3944 on: June 08, 2014, 08:18:08 AM »

Martin van Gelderen - The Political Thought of the Dutch Revolt 1555-1590

An excellent book. Anyone who's interested in absolute monarchy, the development of constitutions, federalism, the right of revolution, the Reformation or the antecedents for the American Revolution should pick up this book.
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« Reply #3945 on: June 08, 2014, 01:33:19 PM »

Anyone who's interested in absolute monarchy, the development of constitutions, federalism, the right of revolution, the Reformation or the antecedents for the American Revolution should pick up this book.

And then what?  Wink
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« Reply #3946 on: June 08, 2014, 01:54:55 PM »

Martin van Gelderen - The Political Thought of the Dutch Revolt 1555-1590

An excellent book. Anyone who's interested in absolute monarchy, the development of constitutions, federalism, the right of revolution, the Reformation or the antecedents for the American Revolution should pick up this book.

This made me think of my time teaching at Rutgers. The Linguistics department building lies right next to a statue of William the Silent: "Founder of the United States of the Netherlands". Rutgers was originally a seminary of the Dutch Reformed Church.
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« Reply #3947 on: June 12, 2014, 04:22:23 PM »

The Place of Blessed Augustine in the Orthodox Church, by Fr. Seraphim Rose. First time I've read this one in probably 8-9 years. (To the good fellow who asked me about my thoughts on Fr. Seraphim, I haven't forgotten your question, I'm just really slow at answering people. Lips Sealed But I'm going to try to reread some books by him before I respond... that's the plan anyway).

Also just got this through interlibrary loan:

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« Reply #3948 on: June 12, 2014, 06:48:15 PM »

Defeating Sin by Fr. Joseph David Huneycutt (half-way through) alternating with Holy Women of Russia by Brenda Meehan (which I recently started).
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« Reply #3949 on: June 13, 2014, 05:38:04 PM »

I will be reading the case against Theodore and Diodore, which was a real bargain at 45 pounds (when compared to its actual price of 150 pounds)
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« Reply #3950 on: June 14, 2014, 12:02:13 AM »

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« Reply #3951 on: June 14, 2014, 02:29:33 AM »



I had a paperback with some of Seneca's letters. Also still have a hardback with his longer moral epistles. Great stuff. I love Seneca. Much better than the crap today we are told to read to help with depression and so forth. They make it worse. Seneca gives you wisdom and fortitude.
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« Reply #3952 on: June 14, 2014, 02:31:20 AM »

I have to admit I am like Erasmus in a way. I would like there to be a St. Plato, a St. Socrates, St. Seneca, etc. if possible. I place my classical literature on nearly the same level as Christian literature sometimes I fear. I should ask my friend who can do icons I think to make me an icon of Socrates.  angel
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« Reply #3953 on: June 14, 2014, 12:15:56 PM »

Seneca is incredibly boring and not very original.

Much better than the crap today we are told to read to help with depression and so forth.

I'll give you that. However, pretty much anything is better than those self-help books.

I should ask my friend who can do icons I think to make me an icon of Socrates.  angel

Socrates is the one on the right.

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« Reply #3954 on: June 14, 2014, 06:41:39 PM »

What is This Thing Called Science?, by A.F. Chalmers

Recently bought this again and just received it today. I really should finish some books before starting another one... but most of them are on the kindle so I'll rationalize starting this one tonight because of it being a physical version.  angel
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« Reply #3955 on: June 14, 2014, 07:16:08 PM »

I would like there to be a St. Plato, a St. Socrates, St. Seneca, etc. if possible. I place my classical literature on nearly the same level as Christian literature sometimes I fear. I should ask my friend who can do icons I think to make me an icon of Socrates.  angel

Saint Plato.


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I couldn't find a saint Seneca, but if it helps, some medieval christians regarded his suicide bath as a disguised baptism.
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« Reply #3956 on: June 14, 2014, 07:27:45 PM »

A few things, sporadically.  The Name of the Rose by Umberto Eco, Bhagavad-Gita by who knows, and Homestuck by Andrew Hussie (in case you couldn't tell).
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« Reply #3957 on: June 16, 2014, 03:50:45 PM »



I dust this one off on occasion.  Good selections, though for an intermediate student (not suggesting you are), the lack of more copious notes can be a hindrance to building up more confidence.
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« Reply #3958 on: June 18, 2014, 09:13:39 PM »



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« Reply #3959 on: June 18, 2014, 10:47:27 PM »

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