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Vampires may be a huge pop culture phenomenon now, but they certainly weren’t in the late 1800s when Bram Stoker created the world’s most popular vampire tale. Dracula wasn’t the first vampire story, but it’s now the best-known – and it’s a classic that explains all of the vampire lore and “facts” we know so…See Find
A true American classic, Harper Lee’s famous novel about a young girl growing up in the South during the Depression is both heartwarming and apt nearly a century after its publication. This book perfectly captured life in the South with a cast of characters now beloved to readers everywhere. Scout’s lessons become the reader’s lessons…See Find
A portrait of Chicago, its immigrant community, and its money-making meatpacking industry, The Jungle was written to disturb and upset an entire nation. Considered one of the most vivid and gruesome depictions of the meatpacking industry at the turn of the 20th century, Upton Sinclair’s novel still shocks readers over a century after its initial…See Find
Idyllic beaches, freedom from adults, and the chance to build a new world from everything they lost: Lord of the Flies is a classic adventure story. A great classic for adults and children alike, Golding’s tale of a kid-run civilization with no rules is filled with adventure, excitement, and shocking twists and turns. A short…See Find
There’s perhaps no literary classic as alluring as The Great Gatsby. Its pages are filled with the glitter, wealth, and extravagance of the 1920s before the Great Depression, and F. Scott Fitzgerald invites readers into a world we all wish we could experience. However, among the splashy, over-the-top parties thrown by the ever-inviting Jay Gatsby…See Find
Night is a more recent classic, published in the mid-1950s, but its impact is powerful. A classic book that’s important to the legacy of those persecuted during the Holocaust, Elie Wiesel offers a unique insight into the terrifying life Jewish people lived in Germany at the height of Hitler’s power. Wiesel writes his first-hand account…See Find
One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest is terrifying and heartbreaking, funny and deeply emotional. Though it’s a famous film, many people haven’t read the original novel. Featuring a cast of characters who are almost caricatures thanks to Ken Kesey’s narrator, Chief Bromden, the frightening and despicable Nurse Ratched, and the laughable Randle McMurphy, this classic…See Find
One of literature’s most famous monsters, Frankenstein’s monster is known for so much more that happened beyond his origin story: films, comic books, and even additional short stories and novels. However, the original book Frankenstein by Mary Shelley is worth a read for anyone who enjoys a little horror, a bit of science, and understanding…See Find
A dystopian nightmare for anyone who enjoys books or reading, Ray Bradbury’s famed science fiction novel Fahrenheit 451 is a must-read classic. Set in a distant future in which books – and reading – are banned and even destroyed to prevent the spread of knowledge, Bradbury shows us what a future with only technology would…See Find
Part terrifying fiction, part cultural warning, 1984 gave haunting predictions of what the world could become after World War II. With a world built by Orwell to include its own language, a terrifyingly real monster in Big Brother, and lessons on the power of propaganda, this classic leaves readers trying to determine truth just like…See Find