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This is a must-read for anyone interested in an alternative view to the mainstream's affair with ADHD , writes Derek Seymour.
Anathem by Neal Stephenson is a superb book, but it takes no prisoners, writes Nik Weston.
The author of Primeval: Shadow of the Jaguar did a spectacular job of capturing the feel of the TV series, writes Choul Pandaren.
Garden Of Evening Mists tells the story of Aritomo, a Japanese gardener working in Malaya, writes Janet Oakley.
The Les Miserables book is a daunting prospect as a behemoth on the bookshelf, but if you're focused it's well worth the read.
John Rushworth has just finished reading Oliver Twist to his daughter and says you can't beat the classics.
Oxford professor Alister McGrath pulls no punches in his response to Richard Dawkins' The God Delusion.
"Where's Jessie?" Even as she breathes out the words, Karen Matthews knows that her worst nightmare has become a reality.
Tolstoy delves so deep within the human psyche that this book will change how you think, writes Hamish Mcphail.
Escape from Camp 14 by Blaine Harden is a shocking and disturbing account of life in North Korea, writes Michelle Wainhouse.
Lily Bart's fall from high society makes for a beautiful read, one which echoes still today.
The journey of a group of rabbits toward a new home makes for a beautiful story.
For Carol O'Keefe it's a case of the scarier the better when it comes to books.
OK, forget Harry Potter, JK Rowling's latest is more like Coronation St, writes Peter McKellar.
Follow your passion, everyone says. But it's bad advice, writes Esta Chappell.
Jackie Jones is taken with the magical world created by Kiwi author Russell Turney.
Erin Moore trusted her friend and was rewarded with a very lively read about fossils. Yes, fossils.
Gerard Martin says a book that highlights what works and doesn't when Government policy is applied to everyday life is a great success.
A return to the Parker, Hulme murder case is a cracking read, throwing more light on a crime that shocked Christchurch and the world.
Viewed by many as the first modern novel, The Red and the Black is set in the 1830s post-Napoleon France.
Not Without My Sisters is a story of perversion and loss, but is also an account of immense love and immeasurable bravery.
Sarah McAlpine is hooked on the tale of a woman who finds herself 200 years in the past.
The journey to Ravka and its Shadow Fold is full of flying fiends and magic moments, writes Beatrix Carino.
Marilyn Baker goes back to the future with To Say Nothing of the Dog, a book full of humour.
A novel set in war-torn Afghanistan provides Anna Berry with much to ponder and share.
Arthur C. Clarke went where no man had gone before for the Odyssey series, writes Matt Clark.
Paul Cleave's Christchurch-based thrillers are impossible to put down, writes Marshall Duff.
Stephen King's The Stand remains a classic and plays out like an epic HBO drama series.
Steve Devereux says Cop to Corpse by Peter Lovesey is absolute tripe.
At over 1000 pages Reamde is a cyber thriller with some real weight.
This tale of a lonely man's murder fantasies comes as a real surprise from the author of Chocolat.
Neil Brewer is engrossed by tale of a couple who couldn't have children only for fate to deliver them one.
Matt Larsen says Frank Muir knows how to hit his funny bone time and again.
Jason Taylor was rocked by Keith Richards' autobiography, simply titled Life.
Mark Beeson buries himself in a novel about a paparazzi's dream scenario.
Jane Brown says Unbroken is a revelation, a gripping read that delivers shocking detail about WWII.
Darryl Kirk revels in the wonderful fairytale world that is created beyond the village of Wall.
Escape from Camp 14 is what it says on the tin - a book that follows a harrowing and heartbreaking tale.
Anyone who has read the four Game of Thrones novels will want to read A Feast for Crows by default, writes Dave Stearns.
Danielle Steel has never gone rogue on Amelia Molloy, who says the latest tome to cross her path is a winner.