Tuesday, December 8, 2009

84. The Weight of Silence by Heather Gudenkauf (4)
83. The Last Dickens by Matthew Pearl (8)
82. Your Heart Belongs to Me by Dean Koontz (4)
81. Her Fearful Symmetry by Audrey Niffenegger (4)
80. Soulless by Gail Carriger (3)
79. Await Your Reply by Dan Chaon (3)
78. Merle's Door by Ted Kerasote (10)
77. The Power Of Your Other Hand by Lucia Capacchione (7)
76. Covet by JR Ward (2)
75. Omnivore's Dilemma by Michael Pollan (9)
74. The Lost Symbol by Dan Brown (5)
73. The Brain that Changes Itself by Norman Doidge (10)
72. Under the Banner of Heaven by John Krakauer (9)
71. Turn Coat by Jim Butcher (7)
70. Mean Streets by Jim Butcher (8)
69. My Stroke of Insight by Jill Bolte Taylor (10)
68. Ground Zero by F. Paul Wilson (7)
67. Against Medical Advice by James Patterson (8)
66. The Physick Book of Deliverance Dane by Katherine Howe (4)
65. Small Favor by Jim Butcher (8)
64. The Trouble with Physics by Lee Smolin (5)
63. The Monster of Florency by Douglas Preston (8)
62. When Will There Be Good News by Kate Atkinson (9)
61. Infidel by Ayaan Hirsi Ali (9)
60. Uneasy Relations by Aaron Elkins (5)
59. Godless by Dan Barker (5)
58. Dean Koontz's Frankenstein: Book Three (4)
57. White Night by Jim Butcher (9)
56. Annie's Ghosts by Steve Luxenberg (8)
55 The Big Switch by Nicholas Carr (7)
54. Renegade: The Making of a President by Rchard Wolffe (8)
53. Proven Guilty by Jim Butcher (8)
52. The Family by Jeff Sharlet (9)
51. Crazy for God by Frank Shaeffer (5)
50. Dead Beat by Jim Butcher (7)
49. Border Songs by Jim Lynch (9)
48. A Friend Like Henry by Naula Gardner (6)
47. Dead Until Dark by Charlaine Harris (3)
46. The Electric Kool Aid Acid Test by Tom Wolf (6)
45. One Good Turn by Kate Atkinson (9)
44. Odd Hours by Dean Koontz (2)
43. Not The End Of The World by Kate Atkinson (7)
42. In Defense of Food by Michael Pollan (10)
41. Blood Rites by Jim Butcher (7)
40. West of the West by Max Arax (8)
39. Virus of the Mind by Richard Brodie (3)
38. Grave Peril by Jim Butcher (7)
37. Fool Moon by Jim Butcher (8)
36. Storm Front by Jim Butcher (7)
35. Death Masks by Jim Butcher (8)
34. Summer Knight by Jim Butcher (7)
33. Columbine by Dave Cullen (9)
32. The Brief Wondrous Life of Oscar Wao by Junot Daz (2)
31. Blink by Malcolm Gladwell (6)
30. Peter Gickman book (6)
29. Afraid by JackKilborn (1)
28. Lisey's Story by Stephen King (3)
27. The Spellman Files by Lisa Lutz (9)
26. Curse of the Spellmans by Lisa Lutz (9)
25. Revenge of the Spellmans by Lisa Lutz (9)
24. Born to Run by Christopher McDougall (10)
23. The 8th Confession by James Patterson (5)
22. Cemetery Dance by Preston and Child (7)
21. Bad Monkeys by Matt Ruff (6)
20. Blue Boy by Rakesh Satyal (10)
19. Beautiful Boy boy David Sheff (8)
18. Born on a Blue Day by Daniel Tammet (6)
17. The Fifth Harmonic by F. Paul Wilson (5)
16. The Professor and the Madman by Simon Winchester (7)
15. Jack: Secret Histories by F. Paul Wilson (8)

1 comment:

  1. On Nov. 21, 2008, the Harris and Klebold parents were sent the same letter requesting cooperation. "Your stories have yet to be fully told, and I view your help as an issue of historical significance," it said. "In 10 years, there have been no major, mainstream books on Columbine. This will be the first, and it may be the only one." The letter came not from Mr. Cullen but from Jeff Kass, whose Columbine: A True Crime Story, published by the small Ghost Road Press, preceded Columbine by a couple of weeks.

    "Mr. Kass, whose tough account is made even sadder by the demise of The Rocky Mountain News in which his Columbine coverage appeared, has also delivered an intensive Columbine overview. Some of the issues he raises and information he digs up go unnoticed by Mr. Cullen." --Janet Maslin, New York Times

    "A decade after the most dramatic school massacre in American history, Jeff Kass applies his considerable reporting talents to exploring the mystery of how two teens could have planned and carried out such gruesome acts without their own family and best friends knowing about it in Columbine: A True Crime Story. Actually, there were important clues, but they were missed or downgraded both by those who knew the boys best and by public officials who came in contact with them. An engrossing and cautionary tale for everyone who cares about how to prevent kids from going bad." -------Ted Gest, President, Criminal Justice Journalists