2015 best novels to read
The 18 Best Fiction Books Of | HuffPostThe Goodreads Choice Awards have three rounds of voting open to all registered Goodreads members. Winners will be announced December 01, Voting opens to 15 official nominees, and write-in votes can be placed for any eligible book see eligibility below. The top five write-in votes in each of the categories become official nominees. Additional write-ins no longer accepted. The field narrows to the top 10 books in each category, and members have one last chance to vote!
Readers' top 10 best books of 2015
In , we were overwhelmed by the thoroughly kickass roster of new books on offer. A few disappointed us , while many more thrilled us unexpectedly. Sci-fi, memoir, magical realism, short fiction, very very long novels, and genre-bending masterpieces have taken us on a constant adventure through ever-changing literary scenery. Now that the year is drawing to a close, we're already eager to see what next year has in store for us readers. But first, we're taking a moment to look back on a year in reading.
These are the novels and short story collections that we absolutely loved in Ranked in no particular order. As surreal ads for beauty products and near-inedibly synthetic snack cakes play in the background, A gradually gets sucked into a strange food-obsessed cult. Gorgeous, hilarious, and deadpan, You Too Can Have a Body Like Mine is a brilliant meditation on relationships, body image, and consumption. Find it here. Follow Alexandra Kleeman on Twitter. The Sellout is one of the sharpest and most devastating books of the year.
Best of culture in see this year's cultural highlights, chosen by the . “It was the best-written book I read this year (and I've read books.
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10. Last Man Off by Matt Lewis
T his has been quite a year for the novel, one of those exquisite vintages that come along every decade or so and scotch any critical doom-mongering about the death of the form. The Year of the Runaways by Sunjeev Sahota Picador was a quietly devastating examination of immigrant lives, moving between brutal subcontinental poverty and drab subsistence in Sheffield. The best debut of the year by some distance. His best novel yet, I think. This year, though like last year , was all about the bewitching enigma of Elena Ferrante. The Story of the Lost Child Europa Editions , the final installation of her Neapolitan quartet, was every bit as sinister and compelling as its predecessors, a vivid and haunting portrait of female friendship that confirms Ferrante as one of the masters of her craft.