Everything Everything

Books like Everything Everything

September 15, 2022

#1 The Notebook

The tale of Noah Calhoun, a recent veteran of the Second World War from a remote Southern state, is introduced among the stark grandeur of the North Carolina coast. A gorgeous girl Noah met fourteen years ago and fell in love with intensely is haunting him as he works to restore a plantation house to its former splendor. Noah is glad to live with only memories of her because he can’t seem to find her and doesn’t want to forget the summer they lived together. That is until she suddenly makes a surprise visit back to his hometown to see him.

The tale of Noah and Allie is only the first piece of a larger puzzle. As it progresses, their story mysteriously changes into another with considerably larger stakes. The overall effect is a profoundly emotional portrayal of love, with its sweet moments and universally felt changes. It is a tale of miracles and feelings that you will never forget.

#2 Me Before You

Before love gave them everything to lose, they had nothing in common. Louisa Clark is an ordinary girl who has seldom ventured outside of their small community. She has a steady boyfriend and a close-knit family. She accepts a position working for wheelchair-bound former Master of the Universe Will Traynor, which she desperately needs. Will has always led a lavish lifestyle—huge deals, intense sports, and international travel—and he is now very certain he cannot continue to live this way.

Will is sarcastic, temperamental, and domineering, but Lou won’t treat him like a baby, and eventually, his happiness matters more to her than she anticipated. She goes out to prove to Will that life is still worthwhile after learning that he has shocking plans of his own. Me Before You is a heartbreakingly romantic novel that asks, “What do you do when trying to make the person you cherish happily also means breaking your own heart?” It is a love story for this generation and is ideal for fans of John Green’s The Fault in Our Stars.

#3 The Fault In Our Stars

Hazel has never been other than a terminal, with her final chapter having been written upon diagnosis, despite the cancer medical breakthrough that has given her a few extra years. But Hazel’s tale is about to be completely changed when a handsome plotline named Augustus Waters shows up at Cancer Kid Support Group out of nowhere.

The Fault in Our Stars is the most ambitious and emotional book yet by award-winning novelist John Green. It wonderfully explores the amusing, exhilarating, and heartbreaking business of living and in love. It is insightful, daring, irreverent, and real.

#4 Fifty Shades Freed

The first time the unworldly student Anastasia Steele met the ambitious and gorgeous young businessman Christian Grey, a sensuous relationship was born that would forever alter both of their lives. Ana requests a stronger commitment after being shocked, intrigued, and eventually repulsed by Christian’s peculiar sexual preferences. Christian, who is committed to keeping her, consents.

The future is now filled with love, passion, intimacy, prosperity, and endless possibilities for Ana and Christian. But Ana is aware that caring for Fifty Shades will not be simple and that sharing a relationship will present difficulties that neither of them could have predicted. Ana needs to find a way to adopt Christian’s lavish lifestyle without losing her sense of self. Christian must also fight the ghosts of his troubled past while overcoming his urge to manipulate others. When it seems as though their combined strength will overcome any difficulty, bad luck, evil, and fate work together to bring Ana’s worst nightmares to pass.

#5 Twilight

Stephenie Meyer published the young adult vampire romance book Twilight in 2005. The seventeen-year-old Isabella “Bella” Swan, who relocates from Phoenix, Arizona to Forks, Washington, is introduced in the first novel of the Twilight series.

Edward was formerly a vampire. Second, there was a part of him that yearned for my blood, but I wasn’t sure how dominant that part may be. Third, I had a complete and unbreakable affection for him.

#6 To All The Boys I’ve Loved Before

Lara Jean is the protagonist of the novel To All the Boys I’ve Loved Before. Rather than confessing her crushes out loud, Lara Jean wrote letters to each boy, sealed them, and put them in a box beneath her bed. But one day Lara Jean finds that her hidden box of letters has been delivered, and all of her old crushes approach her about them, including Josh, her sister’s ex-boyfriend, and the subject of her first kiss. Lara Jean realizes that something positive might come from these letters after all as she manages to deal with her former loves directly.

Best Quotes from this Book:

#7 Paper Towns

Margo Roth Spiegelman is a gloriously daring woman, and Quentin Jacobsen has spent his entire life admiring her from a distance. He, therefore, follows her when she opens a window and enters his life while dressed as a ninja and calling for him to participate in a cunning mission of vengeance. When a fresh day begins after their all-nighter, Q arrives at school to find Margo, who had always been a mystery, has now become one. Q quickly discovers, however, that the hints are directed against him. Q is led down a confusing path, and the closer he gets, the less he can make out the girl he believes he knows.

Best Quotes from this Book:

#8 Girl On The Train

Every morning, Rachel rides the same commuter train. She is aware that it will consistently wait at the same signal in front of a row of backyard gardens. Even the residents from one of the homes have begun to give her the impression that she knows them. She addresses them as “Jess and Jason.” She believes that their life is ideal. If only Rachel could experience such joy. Then she notices a startling sight. The train won’t move on for another minute, but that’s ample time. Everything has changed now. Now Rachel has the opportunity to actively participate in the lives she has previously merely observed. They will now see that she is so much more than simply the girl on the train.

Best Quotes from this Book:

#9 Hunger Games

The country of Panem, with a dazzling Capitol and twelve outlying districts, is located in the ruins of a region that was once known as North America. The annual Hunger Games, a fight to the death on live television, are held every year as a way for the Capitol, which is harsh and cruel, to keep the districts in line. Each district is obligated to send 1 boy and 1 girl between the ages of twelve and eighteen.

When Katniss Everdeen, 16, steps forward to fill her sister’s place in the Games, her mother and younger sister see it as a death sentence. Katniss Everdeen lives alone with her mother and sister. However, Katniss has already narrowly escaped death once, so for her, surviving comes naturally. She unexpectedly establishes herself as a contender. However, if she wants to succeed, she will be required to start making decisions that prioritize survival above humanity and life over love.

#10 Eleanor And Park

Rainbow Rowell’s debut young adult book is titled, Eleanor & Park. The story is told in parallel narratives by Eleanor and Park, two outcasts who lived in Omaha, Nebraska, between 1986 and 1987, and was published in 2012.

“Bono met his wife in high school,” Park says. “So did Jerry Lee Lewis,” Eleanor answers. “I’m not kidding,” he says. “You should be,” she says, “we’re 16.” “What about Romeo and Juliet?” “Shallow, confused, then dead.” “I love you,” Park says. “Wherefore art thou,” Eleanor answers. “I’m not kidding,” he says. “You should be.”

#11 If I Stay

Everything changes in the blink of an eye. Mia, who is now seventeen, has no recollection of the disaster; all she can recall is what happened later when she saw her own wounded body being removed from the wreck. She labors to piece everything together, to understand what she has gained, what she has sacrificed, and the extremely difficult decision she must make. This will alter how you view life, love, and family because it is so exquisitely beautiful and heartbreaking. Mia’s narrative will stick with you for a very, very long time. It is now a big-budget movie starring Chloe Grace Moretz.

Best Quotes from this Book:

#12 Divergent

In the dystopian Chicago society created by Beatrice Prior, there are five factions: Candor (the honest), Abnegation (the selfless), Dauntless (the courageous), Amity (the peaceful), and Erudite (the learned) (the intelligent). All sixteen-year-olds must choose the faction to which they’ll dedicate the rest of their lives on a designated day each year. Beatrice must choose between remaining with her family and coming out as who she truly is since she cannot be both. She thus makes a decision that shocks both herself and everyone else.

Beatrice adopts the name Tris during the extremely competitive induction that follows and battles with the other initiates to carry out their decisions. Together, they must endure difficult physical endurance tests and demanding psychological simulations, some of which have grave repercussions. Tris must decide who her true friends are as initiation alters them all and where precisely a romance with an often interesting, sometimes irritating boy fits into the world she has chosen. Tris has a secret, though, and she has kept it a secret from everyone since she has been warned it may be fatal. Additionally, she finds that her secret might either help her save the people she cares about or endanger them as she uncovers unrest and escalating conflict that threaten to tear apart her society’s façade of perfection.

#13 The Devil Wears Prada

A deliciously dishonest book about the most difficult employer in the annals of difficult bosses. Andrea Sachs, a young college graduate from a tiny town, is hired for the position that “millions of ladies would die for.” Andrea uncovers herself in a workplace that roars “Prada! Armani! Versace!” at every move, a world populated by impossibly thin, heart-wrenchingly stylish women and beautiful men dressed in fine-ribbed turtlenecks and strict leather pants that show off their lifelong dedication to the gym. Andrea has been recruited as the assistant to Miranda Priestly, the high-profile, marvelously successful editor of “Runway” magazine. Miranda has the ability to transform every single one of these stylish hipsters into a frightened child, whimpering in pain.

Complaints about “The Boss from Hell” take on a rich and humorous new meaning thanks to THE DEVIL WEARS PRADA. It tracks a deep, dark, wicked vision of life at the top that is only glimpsed in gossip magazines and over Cosmopolitans at the hottest cocktail parties, all told in Andrea’s sharp, pleasantly disarming manner. Andrea is put to the test on a daily basis—often late into the night with orders yelled over the phone—doing everything from finding an unnamed antique shop where Miranda had once admired a vintage dresser to finding the newest, not-yet-in-store Harry Potter to send to Miranda’s children in Paris by private jet.

#14 It Ends With Us

Sometimes it is the one who loves you who hurts you the most.

Even though Lily hasn’t always found it easy, she’s never let that stop her from striving to live the life she desires. She had graduated from college, relocated to Boston, and launched her own business. She has traveled a long way from the small Maine hamlet where she was raised. So everything in Lily’s life appears almost too beautiful to be true when she gets a spark with a stunning neurosurgeon called Ryle Kincaid.

#15 Pride and Prejudice

The 1813 novel Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen is one of the most beloved works of literature among bookworms and romantics alike. When Elizabeth Bennet’s blunders and hasty decisions enchanted readers, they’ve been on the lookout for similar works of fiction for some time. Finding books like Pride and Prejudice, perhaps Austen’s most famous work isn’t too tough.

Many writers have been influenced by Austen’s writing, and there is a slew of works currently in print that deal with similar subjects and chronological periods. Despite Pride and Prejudice’s reputation as the pinnacle of feminist writing, there is a slew of other works by women authors that helped establish the notion that women might be successful novelists.

#16 Gone Girl

So who are you?

What harm have we caused one another?

#17 The Help

One unprecedented move is about to be taken by three regular women. Skeeter, who is twenty-two years old, graduated from Ole Miss and has since moved back home. Even though she may have a degree, it is 1962 in Mississippi, and Skeeter’s mother won’t be content until she has a ring on her finger. Skeeter would often seek comfort from the lady who reared her, her loving maid Constantine, but Constantine has vanished, and no one would tell Skeeter where she has fled.

Aibileen is a smart, regal black maid who is parenting her seventeenth child who is white. After losing her beloved son, who passed away while his superiors turned a blind eye, something inside of her changed. Despite knowing that both of their hearts might be crushed, she is dedicated to the young girl she tends after.

#18 Looking for Alaska

Miles “Pudge” Halter has an obsession with famous final words. His entire life has been pretty monotonous, so he heads to boarding school in pursuit of a “Great Perhaps,” François Rabelais’ famous dying words.

Miles meets Alaska Yong there, and his life becomes anything but mundane. Alaska is unpredictable, wild, and self-destructive, as well as the object of Miles’ emotions. Miles and Chip “Colonel” Martin become incredibly good friends and share many fantastic adventures at Culver Creek Boarding School, with Miles anticipating his own “Great Perhaps.”

#19 Midnight Sun

Twilight’s Edward Cullen and Bella Swan’s encounter marked the beginning of a legendary love story. Fans, however, have only ever heard Bella’s perspective up until this point. In the eagerly anticipated companion book, Midnight Sun, readers can at last experience Edward’s interpretation.

Through Edward’s eyes, this remarkable story is portrayed in a fresh and unmistakably dark way. In all his years as a vampire, meeting Bella is the most unsettling and fascinating experience he has ever had. We comprehend why this is the most important conflict in Edward’s life as we uncover more fascinating insights about his past and the nuanced nature of his inner thoughts. How can he defend following his emotions if doing so puts Bella in harm’s way?

#20 Books Like The Time Traveler’s Wife

This is the remarkable love tale of Clare and Henry, who were married at ages 22 and 30 respectively and met when Clare was six and Henry was 36. It’s impossible, but Henry has a disease that causes his genetic clock to periodically reset, causing him to be unexpectedly transported into the past or the future. Henry and Clare’s battle to conduct regular lives in the face of this force they can neither stop nor control is profoundly affecting and completely unforgettable.

Best Quotes from this Book:

#21 Books Like 500 Days Of Summer

The film (500) Days of Summer kicks off at breakneck speed into a witty, true-to-life, and original deconstruction of the turbulent and unexpected year and a half of one young man’s no-holds-barred love affair with the sarcastic, probing narrator declaring, “This is a narrative of boy meets girl.”

The Newmarket Shooting Script book also features production notes, the whole cast and crew credits, an 8-page color section, and special forewords by screenwriters Scott Neustadter and Michael H. Weber in addition to the complete screenplay.

#22 Books Like Before The Coffee Gets Cold

There is a café in Tokyo that has been selling expertly prepared coffee for further than a century, hidden away in a little back lane. But this coffee shop gives its patrons a one-of-a-kind opportunity: the chance to go back in time.

We meet four visitors in Before the Coffee Gets Cold, each of whom wants to take advantage of the café’s time-traveling offer in order to: encounter the man who left them; get a letter from their husband for whom the memory has been chosen to take by early onset Alzheimer’s; see their sister for the last time; and encounter the daughter they never got the opportunity to learn.

#23 Books Like To All The Bright Places

Theodore Finch is obsessed with death and frequently considers ways to commit suicide. But every time, he is stopped by something positive, no matter how minor. Violet Markey is counting down the days till graduation so she can leave her Indiana village and her agonising grief following the tragic passing of her sister.

It’s unknown who saves who when Finch and Violet encounter one other on the edge of the school bell tower. And Finch and Violet both make additional significant discoveries as they work together on a project to learn about the “natural wonders” of their state: Only with Violet can Finch be himself—a peculiar, humorous, and live-out-loud kind of guy who is actually not such a weirdo after all. And Violet can only stop counting the days and begin living them when she is with Finch. However, as Violet’s world expands, Finch starts to contract.

#24 The Virgin Suïcides

Jeffrey Eugenides, an American author, published his first book, The Virgin Suicides, in 1993. The Lisbon girls, five tragic sisters, are the main characters of the fictional drama, which takes place in Grosse Pointe, Michigan in the 1970s.

The girls’ appearance when their mom let them out for their one and only date in their life was stunning because it seemed almost regular. Twenty years later, the boys who worshipped the sisters can still vividly recall the details of their enigmatic personalities, including the brassiere that the promiscuous Lux draped over a crucifix, the sisters’ breathtaking entrance the night of the dance, and the sultry, lethargic street where they witnessed a family break apart and frail lives disappear.

#25 Nomadland

Employers have identified a new, low-cost labor pool, mostly made up of roving older individuals, from the beet fields of North Dakota to the campgrounds of California to Amazon’s CamperForce program in Texas. Tens of thousands of these unnoticed victims of the Great Recession have hit the road in RVs and vans that have been converted, constituting a growing nomad society.

Nomadland is a startling account of the murky underbelly of the American economy, one that portends the uncertain future that may be in store for many of us in the future. It also recognizes the extraordinary resiliency and ingenuity of these Americans, who have given up their normal roots in order to live but have not given up on themselves.

#26 The Hate U Give

Starr Carter, a sixteen-year-old, alternates between her affluent suburban prep school and her impoverished neighborhood of residence. When Starr sees her childhood closest mate Khalil being fatally shot by a police officer, the delicate balance between the two worlds is upended. Khalil had no weapons.

His death makes national headlines not long after that. He is being referred to be a thug, possibly even a drug trafficker, and gangbanger, by some. In Khalil’s honor, demonstrators are marching in the streets. Starr and her family are being threatened by some police officers and the local drug lord. What actually happened that night is what everyone is interested in learning. Starr is the only living person who can respond to that.

#27 Books Like Under The Tuscan Sun

In the vein of Peter Mayle’s A Year in Provence, this charming and poetic account of Tuscany’s way of life, customs, and cuisine.

When Frances Mayes started renovating an abandoned villa in the breathtaking Tuscan countryside, she stepped into a beautiful new world. Unexpected finds might be found everywhere: fading frescos hidden behind the whitewash in her dining room, a vineyard hidden beneath wildly out-of-control brambles in the garden, and in the adjacent hill towns, bustling marketplaces, and friendly locals. She invites readers to enjoy the pleasures of Italian life and to feast at her table in Under the Tuscan Sun with the poetic speech of a poet, the vision of a seasoned traveler, and the discriminating palette of a cook and food writer.