Let me count the days.

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Years ago, in my teens, I used to ask for a calendar for Christmas every single year. And I never got one! Ever. It was the same year after year; I asked for a calendar and when I was done opening my gifts Christmas morning, I was left with no way to mark the next 365 days until it was time to do it again.

This year I received 4 calendars for Christmas. I personally think one can never have too many calendars so I’m okay with it. Particularly when they are as awesome as my new calendars are.

Calendar No. 1:  Harry Potter. Basically, if you have to buy me a gift for any occasion, anything Harry Potter is a pretty safe bet. Any HP calendar automatically earns a place on my wall.

Calendar No. 2:  Big Bang Theory. Love love love love! If you are not familiar with the television show, The Big Bang Theory, well, you should be because it's awesome.

Calendar No. 3:  Animals that look like famous people. A cat that looks like Mother Theresa, (okay, that might be slightly blasphemous, but it’s super cute), a dog that looks like Mr. T… the list goes on and they are adorable. Even the creepy Lady Gaga cat that is December.

Calendar No. 4:  Last but certainly not least. This is the calendar that I specifically asked for. The Book Lover’s Page-A-Day Desk Calendar I can hardly wait until the start of the new year to start looking at it every day! I’ll be blogging some of the recommendations from the calendar as well as any of the books I have already read or plan to in the future.  I won’t allow myself to look forward since I like to be surprised every day when I look at a new page, but I’m looking forward to sharing with you guys!

What literary gifts did you receive for Christmas?

Library trip


I went to the library today to pick up one book that I had requested. I really did plan to just get the one book, but somehow, I left with five. And they are all young adult novels. Last time I went to pick up one book, I left with seven, three of which I haven’t even read yet. Oh well, better the library than the bookstore I suppose.

Moon Over Manifest by Clare Vanderpool

“Abilene Tucker feels abandoned. Her father has put her on a train, sending her off to live with an old friend for the summer while he works a railroad job. Armed only with a few possessions and her list of universals, Abilene jumps off the train in Manifest, Kansas, aiming to learn about the boy her father once was.

Having heard stories about Manifest, Abilene is disappointed to find that it’s just a dried-up, worn-out old town. But her disappointment quickly turns to excitement when she discovers a hidden cigar box full of mementos, including some old letters that mention a spy known as the Rattler. These mysterious letters send Abilene and her new friends, Lettie and Ruthanne, on an honest-to-goodness spy hunt, even though they are warned to “Leave Well Enough Alone.”

Abilene throws all caution aside when she heads down the mysterious Path to Perdition to pay a debt to the reclusive Miss Sadie, a diviner who only tells stories from the past. It seems that Manifest’s history is full of colorful and shadowy characters—and long-held secrets. The more Abilene hears, the more determined she is to learn just what role her father played in that history. And as Manifest’s secrets are laid bare one by one, Abilene begins to weave her own story into the fabric of the town.”

This is the book I went to pick up in the first place. I love to read Newberry Medal & Honor books as well as historical fiction in general so this book fits in perfectly. And, Erik from thiskidreviewsbooks.com reviewed it last week and gave it four out of five bookworms so I am really looking forward to starting it this weekend.

The Awakening (Vampire Diaries #1) by L.J. Smith

“A deadly love triangle

Elena: beautiful and popular, the girl who can have any guy she wants.

Stefan: brooding and mysterious, desperately trying to resist his desire for Elena . . . for her own good.

Damon: sexy, dangerous, and driven by an urge for revenge against Stefan, the brother who betrayed him.

Elena finds herself drawn to both brothers . . . who will she choose?”

I’ve been hearing about this series for several years, it was originally published when I was still in high school, but I’ve just never gotten around to reading it. So when I came across a copy of the first book in the series in the YA section tonight I figured I’d try it out and see how I like it. It has a four star rating average on goodreads so I have high hopes.

So You Want to Be a Wizard (Young Wizards #1) by Diane Duane

“Long before Harry Potter made wizards a fixture on the bestseller lists, Kit and Nita were working magic with readers.

Something stopped Nita’s hand as it ran along the bookshelf. She looked and found that one of the books had a loose thread at the top of its spine. It was one of those So You Want to Be a . . . books, a series on careers. So You Want to Be a Pilot, and a Scientist . . . a Writer. But this one said, So You Want to Be a Wizard.

I don’t believe this, Nina thought. She shut the book and stood there holding it in her hand, confused, amazed, suspicious–and delighted. If it was a joke, it was a great one. If it wasn’t . . . ?”

This book was originally published in 1983. I don’t know how I didn’t read this as a kid but I’m planning to make up for lost time now.

The Christopher Killer (Forensic Mystery #1) by Alane Ferguson

“As the daughter of a Colorado County coroner, seventeen-yearold Cameryn Mahoney is no stranger to death. in fact, she’s always been fascinated by the science of it. so she’s thrilled to finally get some hands-on experience in forensics working as her father’s assistant. but Cammie is in for more than she bargained for when the second case that she attends turns out to be someone she knows—the latest victim of a serial killer known as the Christopher Killer. And if dealing with that isn’t hard enough, Cammie soon realizes that if she’s not careful, she might wind up as the killer’s next victim.”

I picked this one up because the title intrigued me. Once I read the blurby I was sold. I love forensic stuff and murder mysteries so I’m expecting a good read with this one.

Once Upon a Marigold by Jean Ferris

“A young man with a mysterious past and a penchant for inventing things leaves the troll who raised him, meets an unhappy princess he has loved from afar, and discovers a plot against her and her father.”

I’m a fan of any type of fairy tale whether it be old school or a story with a modern twist. This book has won several awards, including the American Library Association Teens’ Top Ten in 2003. It seems to have a good sense of humor about it so it should be a pretty good read as well.



It’s finally Friday! Here’s a list of seven Friday books for your viewing pleasure. What are you reading this weekend?

Friday by Robert Heinlein

“Engineered from the finest genes, and trained to be a secret courier in a future world, Friday operates over a near-future Earth, where chaos reigns. Working at Boss’s whimsical behest she travels from far north to deep south, finding quick, expeditious solutions as one calamity after another threatens to explode in her face….”

I haven’t read this but it sounds interesting. I’ve been reading more science fiction lately so I’m going to add this to my to-read list and see if the library has it.

384 pages
Published June 17th 1997 by Del Rey (first published 1982)
ISBN13: 9780345414007
Hugo Award Nominee for Best Novel (1983)
Nebula Award Nominee (1983)

The Friday Night Knitting Club by Kate Jacobs

“Juggling the demands of her yarn shop and single-handedly raising a teenage daughter has made Georgia Walker grateful for her Friday Night Knitting Club. Her friends are happy to escape their lives too, even for just a few hours. But when Georgia’s ex suddenly reappears, demanding a role in their daughter’s life, her whole world is shattered.

Luckily, Georgia’s friends are there, sharing their own tales of intimacy, heartbreak, and miracle making. And when the unthinkable happens, these women will discover that what they’ve created isn’t just a knitting club: it’s a sisterhood.”

352 pages
Published January 18th 2007 by Putnam Adult
ISBN13: 9780399154096

Black Friday by James Patterson

“The breathtaking suspense of Kiss the Girls and the authenticity of N.Y.P.D. Blue: Welcome to James Patterson’s classic super-thriller, BLACK FRIDAY. A courageous federal agent, a powerful and resourceful woman lawyer – only they can possibly stop the unspeakable from happening. New York City is under siege by a secret militia group – and that’s just the beginning of the relentless terror of BLACK FRIDAY.

Originally published in 1987 as Black Market, also by James Patterson.”

Mass Market Paperback
480 pages
Published April 30th 1989 by Warner Vision (first published 1986)
ISBN13: 9780446609326

Freaky Friday by Mary Rodgers

“When I woke up this morning, I found I’d turned into my mother. There I, in my mother’ bed, with my feet reaching all the way to the bottom, and my father sleeping in the other bed. I had on my mother’s nightgown, and a ring on my left hand, I mean her left hand, and lumps and pins all over my head.”

I love this book! I’ve probably read it 20 or 30 times. As a matter of fact, I think I’ll see if the library has it and read it again soon… (I also love the Disney movie starring Jodie Foster which I may now have to watch this weekend…)

Mass Market Paperback
Published 1972 by Scholastic
ISBN13: 9780590118484
Nene Award (1977)

Friday’s Child by Georgette Heyer

“When the incomparable Miss Milbourne spurns the impetuous Lord Sherington’s marriage proposal (she laughs at him—laughs!) he vows to marry the next female he encounters, who happens to be the young, penniless Miss Hero Wantage, who has adored him all her life. Whisking her off to London, Sherry discovers there is no end to the scrapes his young, green bride can get into, and she discovers the excitement and glamorous social scene of the ton. Not until a deep misunderstanding erupts and Sherry almost loses his bride, does he plumb the depths of his own heart, and surprises himself with the love he finds there.”

376 pages
Published June 3rd 2004 by Arrow (first published 1944)
ISBN13: 9780099468042

Friday Night Bites by Chloe Neill (second in a series)

“The story of a young heiress’s initiation into the dark society of the Chicagoland Vampires continues…

Ten months after vampires revealed their existence to the mortals of Chicago, they’re enjoying a celebrity status usually reserved for the Hollywood elite. But should people learn about the Raves-mass feeding parties where vampires round up humans like cattle-the citizens will start sharpening their stakes.

So now it’s up to the new vampire Merit to reconnect with her upper class family and act as liaison between humans and bloodsuckers, and keep the more unsavory aspects of the vampire lifestyle out of the media. But someone doesn’t want peace between them-someone with an ancient grudge…”

A vampire series I’ve never heard of. Intriguing.

357 pages
Published October 6th 2009 by NAL Trade (first published September 2nd 2009)
ISBN13: 9780451227935

Friday Night Lights by H.G. Bissinger

“Return once again to the enduring account of life in the Mojo lane, to the Permian Panthers of Odessa — the winningest high school football team in Texas history. Odessa is not known to be a town big on dreams, but the Panthers help keep the hopes and dreams of this small, dusty town going. Socially and racially divided, its fragile economy follows the treacherous boom-bust path of the oil business. In bad times, the unemployment rate barrels out of control; in good times, its murder rate skyrockets. But every Friday night from September to December, when the Permian High School Panthers play football, this West Texas town becomes a place where dreams can come true. With frankness and compassion, Bissinger chronicles one of the Panthers’ dramatic seasons and shows how single-minded devotion to the team shapes the community and inspires-and sometimes shatters-the teenagers who wear the Panthers’ uniforms. ”

I read this book years ago and loved it. I’ve never seen the movie or the television show but the book was great.

Mass Market Paperback
357 pages
Published September 28th 2004 by Da Capo Press (first published 1988)
ISBN13: 9780306814259

Happy Mother’s Day & Books My Mom Loves

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First of all, Happy Mother’s Day to all the Moms out there!

I wanted to do a special Mother’s Day post; a list of books for moms, that moms loved, about moms… Something along those lines. But all I could find was gift lists. Or lists full of self help books and let’s face it, giving Mom a self help book for Mother’s Day is right up there with giving her a vacuum. So, I figured I’d just go to the source, my mama.

I attribute my love for books and reading to her influence. She took us to the bookstore all the time as kids, and while she wouldn’t always say yes when we asked her to buy us a toy, she very rarely ever said no when I asked for a book. So, I asked her for her top five favorite books to share here, most of which I’ve read based on her recommendation. This is the list she gave me, including her top five faves and two alternates. Happy Reading Moms!

Rebecca by Daphne du Maurier
“Sixty years after REBECCA was first published, Daphne du Maurier’s unsurpassed masterpiece continues to enthrall readers with romance and suspense, as the second Mrs. de Winter narrates the haunting events surrounding her marriage to Maxim de Winter and her growing obsession with his first wife, the beautiful, now dead Rebecca. Includes excerpts from the author’s personal notes and essays, exclusive to this edition.”
Paperback, 410 pages, Published November 1st 1997 by Harper Paperbacks (first published 1938), ISBN13: 9780380730407

Water For Elephants by Sara Gruen
“Though he may not speak of them, the memories still dwell inside Jacob Jankowski’s ninety-something-year-old mind. Memories of himself as a young man, tossed by fate onto a rickety train that was home to the Benzini Brothers Most Spectacular Show on Earth. Memories of a world filled with freaks and clowns, with wonder and pain and anger and passion; a world with its own narrow, irrational rules, its own way of life, and its own way of death. The world of the circus: to Jacob it was both salvation and a living hell.”
Paperback, 331 pages, Published April 9th 2006 by Algonquin Books, ISBN13: 9781565125605, Book Sense Book of the Year Award for Adult Fiction (2007), ALA Alex Award (2007), Quill Award Nominee for General Fiction (2006)

Gone With the Wind by Margaret Mitchell
“Sometimes only remembered for the epic motion picture and “Frankly … I don’t give a damn,” Gone with the Wind was initially a compelling and entertaining novel. It was the sweeping story of tangled passions and the rare courage of a group of people in Atlanta during the time of Civil War that brought those cinematic scenes to life. The reason the movie became so popular was the strength of its characters–Scarlett O’Hara, Rhett Butler, and Ashley Wilkes–all created here by the deft hand of Margaret Mitchell, in this, her first novel. A monumental classic considered by many to be not only the greatest love story ever written, but also the greatest Civil War saga.”
Paperback, 1011 pages, Published September 20th 1991 by Pan (first published September 1st 1936), ISBN13: 9780330323499, Pulitzer Prize for Novel (1937)

The Illustrated Man by Ray Bradbury
“That The Illustrated Man has remained in print since being published in 1951 is fair testimony to the universal appeal of Ray Bradbury’s work. Only his second collection (the first was Dark Carnival, later reworked into The October Country), it is a marvelous, if mostly dark, quilt of science fiction, fantasy, and horror. In an ingenious framework to open and close the book, Bradbury presents himself as a nameless narrator who meets the Illustrated Man–a wanderer whose entire body is a living canvas of exotic tattoos. The tattooed man moves, and in the arcane designs scrawled upon his skin swirled tales beyond imagining: tales of love and laughter darkness and death, of mankind’s glowing, golden past and its dim, haunted future. Here are eighteen incomparable stories that blend magic and truth in a kaleidoscope tapestry of wonder–woven by the matchless imagination of Ray Bradbury.”
Paperback, 186 pages, Published June 1967 by Bantam Books (first published 1951), Pulitzer Prize Special Citation: (2007)

Flowers for Algernon by Daniel Keyes
“Flowers for Algernon is a science fiction short story and subsequent novel written by Daniel Keyes. The short story, written in 1958 and first published in the April 1959 issue of The Magazine of Fantasy & Science Fiction, won the Hugo Award for Best Short Story in 1960. The novel was published in 1966 and was joint winner of that year’s Nebula Award for Best Novel (with Babel-17). The titular Algernon is a laboratory mouse who has undergone surgery to increase his intelligence by artificial means. The story is told as a series of progress reports written by Charlie, the first human test subject for the surgery, and touches upon many different ethical and moral themes such as the treatment of the mentally disabled. Although the book has often been challenged for removal from libraries in the US and Canada, sometimes successfully, it is regularly taught in schools around the world and has been adapted numerous times for television, theatre, radio and as the Academy Award-winning film Charly.”
Paperback, 224 pages, Published December 31st 1984 by Bantam (first published 1959), ISBN13: 9780553274509, Hugo Award for Short Fiction (1960), Nebula Award for Best Novel (1966)

Travels with Charley: In Search of America by John Steinbeck
“Travels with Charley: In Search of America is a travelogue written by American author John Steinbeck. It recounts tales of a 1960 road trip with his French standard poodle, Charley, around the United States. He wrote that he was moved by a desire to see his country on a personal level, since he made his living writing about it. He wrote of having many questions going into his journey, the main one being, “What are Americans like today?” However, he found that the “new America” did not live up to his expectations.
Steinbeck tells of travelling throughout the United States in a specially-made camper he named Rocinante, after the horse of Don Quixote. His travels start in Long Island, New York, and roughly follow the outer border of the United States, from Maine to the Pacific Northwest, down into his native Salinas Valley in California, across to Texas, up through the Deep South, and then back to New York. Such a trip encompasses nearly 10,000 miles.”
Paperback, 214 pages, Published February 5th 2002 by Penguin (first published 1962), ISBN13: 9780142000700

The Red Badge of Courage by Stephen Crane
“Following its initial appearance in serial form, Stephen Crane’s The Red Badge of Courage was published as a complete work in 1895 and quickly became the benchmark for modern anti-war literature. Although the exact battle is never identified, Crane based this story of a soldier’s experiences during the American Civil War on the 1863 Battle of Chancellorsville. Many veterans, both Union and Confederate, praised the book’s accurate representation of war, and critics consider its stylistic strength the mark of a literary classic.”
Paperback, 152 pages, Published September 2004 by Prestwick House Inc. (first published 1895), ISBN13: 9781580495868

Happy Star Wars Day! May the Fourth be with you!


Come to the Dark Side, embrace your inner geek. May the Fourth be with you!

Personally, I’ve never read any of the Star Wars books. I guess I knew in some vague part of my brain that there were Stars Wars books out there, but I never realized quite how extensive the series really is. There are literally HUNDREDS of books in multiple series.

I am a self-admitted Star Wars geek so now I’ve started to add the books to my to-read list, which already contains over 3,000 titles. *sigh* So many books, so little time.

So here is a list of series and books to help all you secret (and not so secret) Star Wars geeks out there. I’m including only novels here, no comics or graphic novels — not that I have anything against comics and graphic novels but really, this post is going to be long enough as it is.

Old Galactic Republic Era (The Sith Era)
Lost Tribe of the Sith

Precipice by John Jackson Miller
Skyborn by John Jackson Miller
Paragon by John Jackson Miller
Savior by John Jackson Miller

The Old Republic
Fatal Alliance by Sean Williams
Deceived by Paul S. Kemp

Darth Bane
Darth Bane: Path of Destruction by Drew Karpyshyn
Darth Bane: Rule of Two by Drew Karpyshyn
Darth Bane: Dynasty of Evil by Drew Karpyshyn

Rise of the Empire Era
Legacy of the Jedi

Legacy of the Jedi by Jude Watson

Jedi Apprentice
The Rising Force by Dave Wolverton
The Dark Rival by Jude Watson
The Hidden Past by Jude Watson
The Mark of the Crown by Jude Watson
The Defenders of the Dead by Jude Watson
The Uncertain Path by Jude Watson
The Captive Temple by Jude Watson
The Day of Reckoning by Jude Watson
The Fight for Truth by Jude Watson
The Shattered Peace by Jude Watson
The Deadly Hunter by Jude Watson
The Evil Experiment by Jude Watson
The Dangerous Rescue by Jude Watson
The Ties That Bind by Jude Watson
The Death of Hope by Jude Watson
The Call to Vengeance by Jude Watson
The Only Witness by Jude Watson
The Threat Within by Jude Watson
Deceptions by Jude Watson
The Followers by Jude Watson

The Life and Legend of Obi-Wan Kenobi
Life and Legend of Obi-Wan Kenobi by Ryder Windham

Secrets of the Jedi
Secrets of the Jedi by Jude Watson

The Rise and Fall of Darth Vader
The Rise and Fall of Darth Vader by Ryder Windham

Cloak of Deception
Cloak of Deception by James Luceno

Darth Maul
Darth Maul: Saboteur by James Luceno
Darth Maul: Shadow Hunter by Michael Reaves

The Phantom Menace (Episode I)
The Phantom Menace by Terry Brooks
Star Wars Episode I: The Queen’s Amulet by Julianne Balmain

Rogue Planet
Star Wars: Rogue Planet by Greg Bear

Jedi Quest Series
Path to Truth by Jude Watson
The Way of the Apprentice by Jude Watson
The Trail of the Jedi by Jude Watson
The Dangerous Games by Jude Watson
The Master of Disguise by Jude Watson
The School of Fear by Jude Watson
The Shadow Trap by Jude Watson
The Moment of Truth by Jude Watson
The Changing of the Guard by Jude Watson
The False Peace by Jude Watson
The Final Showdown by Jude Watson

Outbound Flight
Outbound Flight by Timothy Zahn

The Approaching Storm
The Approaching Storm by Alan Dean Foster

Attack of the Clones (Episode II)
Attack of the Clones by R.A. Salvatore

Boba Fett Series
The Fight to Survive by Terry Bisson
Crossfire by Terry Bisson
Maze Of Deception by Elizabeth Hand
Hunted by Elizabeth Hand
A New Threat by Elizabeth Hand
Pursuit by Elizabeth Hand

Republic Commando Series
Hard Contact by Karen Traviss
Triple Zero by Karen Traviss
True Colors by Karen Traviss
Order 66 by Karen Traviss
501st by Karen Traviss

Clone Wars Series
Shatterpoint by Matthew Stover
The Cestus Deception by Steven Barnes
Medstar I: Battle Surgeons by Michael Reaves & Steve Perry
Medstar II: Jedi Healer by Michael Reaves & Steve Perry
Jedi Trial by David Sherman & Dan Cragg
Yoda: Dark Rendezvous by Sean Stewart

Star Wars: The Clone Wars
The Clone Wars by Karen Traviss
Wild Space by Karen Miller
No Prisoners by Karen Traviss
Gambit: Stealth by Karen Miller
Gambit: Siege by Karen Miller

Revenge of the Sith (Episode III)
Labyrinth of Evil by James Luceno
Revenge of the Sith by Matthew Stover
Dark Lord: The Rise of Darth Vader by James Luceno

Coruscant Nights
Jedi Twilight by Michael Reaves
Street of Shadows by Michael Reaves
Patterns of Force by Michael Reaves

Last of The Jedi
The Desperate Mission by Jude Watson
Dark Warning by Jude Watson
Underworld by Jude Watson
Death on Naboo by Jude Watson
A Tangled Web by Jude Watson
Return of the Dark Side by Jude Watson
Secret Weapon by Jude Watson
Against the Empire by Jude Watson
Master of Deception by Jude Watson
Reckoning by Jude Watson

The Han Solo Trilogy
The Paradise Snare by A.C. Crispin
The Hutt Gambit by A.C. Crispin
Rebel Dawn by A.C. Crispin

The Adventures of Lando Calrissian
Lando Calrissian and the Mindharp of Sharu by L. Neil Smith
Lando Calrissian and the Flamewind of Oseon by L. Neil Smith
Lando Calrissian and the StarCave of ThonBoka by L. Neil Smith

The Force Unleashed
The Force Unleashed by Sean Williams
The Force Unleashed II by Sean Williams

The Han Solo Adventures
Han Solo At Star’s End by Brian Daley
Han Solo’s Revenge by Brian Daley
Han Solo and the Lost Legacy by Brian Daley

Death Troopers
Death Troopers by Joe Schreiber

Death Star
Death Star by Michael Reaves & Steve Perry

Dark Forces
Soldier for the Empire by William C. Dietz
Rebel Agent by William C. Dietz
Jedi Knight by William C. Dietz

Rebellion Era
A New Hope (Episode IV)

A New Hope by Alan Dean Foster & George Lucas

Allegiance by Timothy Zahn

Galaxy of Fear
Eaten Alive by John Whitman
City of the Dead by John Whitman
Planet Plague by John Whitman
The Nightmare Machine by John Whitman
Ghost of the Jedi by John Whitman
Army of Terror by John Whitman
The Brain Spiders by John Whitman
The Swarm by John Whitman
Spore by John Whitman
The Doomsday Ship by John Whitman
Clones by John Whitman
The Hunger by John Whitman

Star Wars Galaxies
The Ruins of Dantooine by Voronica Whitney-Robinson & Haden Blackman

Splinter of the Mind’s Eye
Splinter of the Mind’s Eye by Alan Dean Foster

Rebel Force
Target by Alex Wheeler
Hostage by Alex Wheeler
Renegade by Alex Wheeler
Firefight by Alex Wheeler
Trapped by Alex Wheeler
Uprising by Alex Wheeler

The Empire Strikes Back (Episode V)
The Empire Strikes Back by Donald F. Glut

Shadows of The Empire
Shadows of the Empire by Steve Perry

Return of the Jedi
Return of the Jedi by James Kahn

The Bounty Hunter Wars
The Mandalorian Armor by K.W. Jeter
Slave Ship by K.W. Jeter
Hard Merchandise by K.W. Jeter

The Truce at Bakura
The Truce at Bakura by Kathy Tyers

New Republic Era
Luke Skywalker and the Shadows of Mindor

Luke Skywalker and the Shadows of Mindor by Matthew Stover

X-wing Series
Rogue Squadron by Michael Stackpole
Wedge’s Gamble by Michael Stackpole
The Krytos Trap by Michael Stackpole
The Bacta War by Michael Stackpole
Wraith Squadron by Aaron Allston
Iron Fist by Aaron Allston
Solo Command by Aaron Allston
Isard’s Revenge by Michael Stackpole
Starfighters of Adumar by Aaron Allston

The Courtship of Princess Leia
The Courtship of Princess Leia by Dave Wolverton

A Forest Apart
A Forest Apart by Troy Denning

Tatooine Ghost
Tatooine Ghost by Troy Denning

The Thrawn Trilogy
Heir to the Empire by Timothy Zahn
Dark Force Rising by Timothy Zahn
The Last Command by Timothy Zahn

The Jedi Academy Trilogy
Jedi Search by Kevin J. Anderson
Dark Apprentice by Kevin J. Anderson
Champions of the Force by Kevin J. Anderson

I, Jedi
I, Jedi by Michael Stackpole

Callista Trilogy
Children of the Jedi by Barbara Hambly
Darksaber by Kevin J. Anderson
Planet of Twilight by Barbara Hambly

The Crystal Star
The Crystal Star by Vonda McIntyre

The Black Fleet Crisis Trilogy
Before the Storm by Michael P. Kube-McDowell
Shield of Lies by Michael P. Kube-McDowell
Tyrant’s Test by Michael P. Kube-McDowell

The New Rebellion
The New Rebellion by Kristine Rusch

The Corellian Trilogy
Ambush at Corellia by Roger MacBride Allen
Assault at Selonia by Roger MacBride Allen
Showdown at Centerpoint by Roger MacBride Allen

The Hand of Thrawn Duology
Specter of the Past by Timothy Zahn
Vision of the Future by Timothy Zahn

Survivor’s Quest
Survivor’s Quest (with Fool’s Bargain) by Timothy Zahn

Junior Jedi Knights Series
The Golden Globe by Nancy Richardson
Lyric’s World by Nancy Richardson
Promises by Nancy Richardson
Anakin’s Quest by Rebecca Moesta
Vader’s Fortress by Rebecca Moesta
Kenobi’s Blade by Rebecca Moesta

Young Jedi Knights Series
Heirs of the Force by Kevin J. Anderson & Rebecca Moesta
The Shadow Academy by Kevin J. Anderson & Rebecca Moesta
The Lost Ones by Kevin J. Anderson & Rebecca Moesta
Lightsabers by Kevin J. Anderson & Rebecca Moesta
Darkest Knight by Kevin J. Anderson & Rebecca Moesta
Jedi Under Siege by Kevin J. Anderson & Rebecca Moesta
Shards of Alderaan by Kevin J. Anderson & Rebecca Moesta
Diversity Alliance by Kevin J. Anderson & Rebecca Moesta
Delusions of Grandeur by Kevin J. Anderson & Rebecca Moesta
Jedi Bounty by Kevin J. Anderson & Rebecca Moesta
The Emperor’s Plague by Kevin J. Anderson & Rebecca Moesta
Return to Ord Mantell by Kevin J. Anderson & Rebecca Moesta
Trouble on Cloud City by Kevin J. Anderson & Rebecca Moesta
Crisis at Crystal Reef by Kevin J. Anderson & Rebecca Moesta
Jedi Sunrise by Kevin J. Anderson & Rebecca Moesta

New Jedi Order Era
The New Jedi Order

Vector Prime by R.A. Salvatore
Dark Tide I: Onslaught by Michael Stackpole
Dark Tide II: Ruin by Michael Stackpole
Agents of Chaos I: Hero’s Trial by James Luceno
Agents of Chaos II: Jedi Eclipse by James Luceno
Balance Point by Kathy Tyers
Edge of Victory I: Conquest by Greg Keyes
Edge of Victory II: Rebirth by Greg Keyes
Star by Star by Troy Denning
Dark Journey by Elaine Cunningham
Enemy Lines I: Rebel Dream by Aaron Allston
Enemy Lines II: Rebel Stand by Aaron Allston
Traitor by Matthew Stover
Destiny’s Way by Walter Jon Williams
Force Heretic I: Remnant by Sean Williams & Shane Dix
Force Heretic II: Refugee by Sean Williams & Shane Dix
Force Heretic III: Reunion by Sean Williams & Shane Dix
The Final Prophecy by Greg Keyes
The Unifying Force by James Luceno

The Dark Nest Trilogy
The Joiner King by Troy Denning
The Unseen Queen by Troy Denning
The Swarm War by Troy Denning

Legacy Era
Legacy of the Force

Betrayal by Aaron Allston
Bloodlines by Karen Traviss
Tempest by Troy Denning
Exile by Aaron Allston
Sacrifice by Karen Traviss
Inferno by Troy Denning
Fury by Aaron Allston
Revelation by Karen Traviss
Invincible by Troy Denning

Crosscurrent by Paul S. Kemp

Millennium Falcon
Millennium Falcon by James Luceno

Fate of the Jedi
Outcast by Aaron Allston
Omen by Christie Golden
Abyss by Troy Denning
Backlash by Aaron Allston
Allies by Christie Golden
Vortex by Troy Denning
Conviction by Aaron Allston
Ascension by Christie Golden
Apocalypse by Troy Denning

Short Stories
Tales from Mos Eisley Cantina by Kevin J Anderson
Tales of the Bounty Hunters by Kevin J Anderson
Tales from Jabba’s Palace by Kevin J Anderson
Tales from the Empire by Peter Schweighofer
Tales from the New Republic by Peter Schweighofer and Craig Carey

Sources: Adino Online, Wookieepedia and Wikipedia