Top Ten Tuesday: Book Titles with Numbers in Them

Hosted by That Artsy Reader Girl

Open book on a table. The book is in Spanish, there is a cup of tea nearby, and there is a leaf lying in the middle of the book.This week I had no idea what to say about any of these books, so I’m simply going to list them with links to their Goodreads pages for anyone who wants more information.

I’ve read the first nine from front to back. Someday I hope to be able to get through all of A Tale of Two Cities, too.

1. 1984 by George Orwell

2. Molly: An American Girl: 1944 by Valerie Tripp

3. Fahrenheit 451 by Ray Bradbury

4. The Two Towers (The Lord of the Rings #2) by J.R.R. Tolkien

5. One Fish, Two Fish, Red Fish, Blue Fish by Dr. Seuss

6. 11/22/63 by Stephen King

7. The Day the World Came to Town: 9/11 in Gander, Newfoundland by Jim DeFede

8. These Is My Words: The Diary of Sarah Agnes Prine, 1881-1901 by Nancy E. Turner

9. The Fifth Child by Doris Lessing

10. A Tale of Two Cities by Charles Dickens

107 Responses to Top Ten Tuesday: Book Titles with Numbers in Them

    • That’s awesome! I think you’ll like 11/22/63. And American Girls is a total throwback. I wonder if they’re still making new books/characters/dolls?

  1. Lydia, we have some great books in common on our lists: The Two Towers, Fahrenheit 451 and A Tale of Two Cities – I really hope you manage to finish A Tale of Two Cities, because I loved it! We also both got a Stephen King book onto our lists.

  2. We’ve got some of the same books here! Probably because great minds think alike. πŸ˜‰ I thought about using 11/22/63, but decided against it lol. Oh my gosh, love the Dr. Seuss book! Hadn’t even thought of that. Same with Fahrenheit 451! I loved that book. Still need to see the movie. I keep forgetting lol.

    Here’s my TTT post.

  3. I’ve only read the first two, but both are excellent. It’s funny, when I was a kid I thought Molly was too “modern” — I’ve gained a great deal of appreciation in retrospect.

  4. I’ve read some of these too — but they’re not on my TTT list this week, because I focused on my TBR this week. I do still want to read 11/22/63, though, so it made my list. Good luck on eventually finishing A Tale of Two Cities!

  5. I didn’t even think about the American Girl series and how many of them would include numbers because of the years. I’ve read so many of them!

    Great list! πŸ™‚

  6. Great list! I loved Fahrenheit, 1984 and The Two Towers. I mean to read A Tale of Two Cities at some point, right now I am working my way throug Dickens’ Nicholas Nickleby.

  7. 9/11 in Newfoundland sounds really interesting! I just added the new release, The Only Plane in the Sky, to my holds list at the library but it is going to be forever until I get it from there lol, that might be a good one to read in the meantime!

  8. Great list! I’ve got 11/22/63 on my TBR. I’m going through King’s books by fitting one in every month or so – I’m reading The Green Mile just now but definitely want to try 11/22/63 soon! 😊

  9. Awww! American Girl. Loved those books as a kid, and if I’m being honest, I probably still would. πŸ˜€ Thanks for visiting Finding Wonderland, Lydia.

  10. Some great titles here , Loved 1984 and Farenheit 451. Also a little snippet – One Fish, Two Fish, Red Fish . Blue Fish happens to be my all-time favourite of Dr. Seuss’s books.
    Thanks for Stopping by The Phantom Paragrapher

  11. I love the Molly series. I read them to my oldest daughter and fell in love with it. Definitely give The Tale of Two Cities a try. I read it in high school and actually found it to be a great read.

  12. I haven’t read many Stephen King novels, but I have read 11/22/63. I really enjoyed it! And I have The Day the World Came to Town on my kindle. Looking forward to that one! Great list!

    My TTT

  13. A Tale of Two Cities remains the single Dickens book I’ve enjoyed…There are a few songs from the musical that I also like. πŸ™‚
    I love that you have 1 Fish 2 Fish on there – another great book. XD

  14. Have you tried 1985 by Anthony Burgess? It combines a critique of 1985 with the author’s own dystopian vision. It’s quite clearly written in the 1970s just before Thatcher & Reagan (just as 1984 is clearly from the postwar years) but still very much worth a read, as an example of what the future may be and of what people in those days thought the future may be.

    You can’t go wrong with Burgess and this is certainly a book with a number in its title, though it’s as much about 1978 (when it was written) as about any future date.

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