Las Vegas Casino & Resort on the Strip Wynn Las Vegas

[World] - Federal judge tosses suit challenging Wynn’s casino license | Toronto Star

[World] - Federal judge tosses suit challenging Wynn’s casino license | Toronto Star submitted by AutoNewspaperAdmin to AutoNewspaper [link] [comments]

[World] - Nevada gambling bosses move to bar Wynn from casino industry | Toronto Star

[World] - Nevada gambling bosses move to bar Wynn from casino industry | Toronto Star submitted by AutoNewspaperAdmin to AutoNewspaper [link] [comments]

[World] - Wynn CEO: Boston casino is model for company’s future growth | Toronto Star

[World] - Wynn CEO: Boston casino is model for company’s future growth | Toronto Star submitted by AutoNewspaperAdmin to AutoNewspaper [link] [comments]

[World] - Wynn and MGM in talks about sale of Encore Boston casino | Toronto Star

[World] - Wynn and MGM in talks about sale of Encore Boston casino | Toronto Star submitted by AutoNewspaperAdmin to AutoNewspaper [link] [comments]

[World] - Casino panel hopes record $35M Wynn fine serves as deterrent | Toronto Star

[World] - Casino panel hopes record $35M Wynn fine serves as deterrent | Toronto Star submitted by AutoNewspaperAdmin to AutoNewspaper [link] [comments]

[World] - Wynn Resorts proposes banning its namesake from its casinos | Toronto Star

[World] - Wynn Resorts proposes banning its namesake from its casinos | Toronto Star submitted by AutoNewspaperAdmin to AutoNewspaper [link] [comments]

[World] - Massage therapist latest to accuse casino mogul Steve Wynn of sexual misconduct | Toronto Star

[World] - Massage therapist latest to accuse casino mogul Steve Wynn of sexual misconduct | Toronto Star submitted by AutoNewspaperAdmin to AutoNewspaper [link] [comments]

[World] - Woman tells police she had casino mogul Steve Wynn’s child after he raped her in ‘70s | Toronto Star

[World] - Woman tells police she had casino mogul Steve Wynn’s child after he raped her in ‘70s | Toronto Star submitted by AutoNewspaperAdmin to AutoNewspaper [link] [comments]

[World] - Manicurist accuses casino owner Steve Wynn of sexual misconduct, says company endorsed his behaviour | Toronto Star

[World] - Manicurist accuses casino owner Steve Wynn of sexual misconduct, says company endorsed his behaviour | Toronto Star submitted by AutoNewspaperAdmin to AutoNewspaper [link] [comments]

[World] - Casino mogul Steve Wynn resigns after sexual misconduct allegations | Toronto Star

[World] - Casino mogul Steve Wynn resigns after sexual misconduct allegations | Toronto Star submitted by AutoNewspaperAdmin to AutoNewspaper [link] [comments]

[World] - Casino mogul Steve Wynn facing allegations of sexual harassment, assault | Toronto Star

[World] - Casino mogul Steve Wynn facing allegations of sexual harassment, assault | Toronto Star submitted by AutoNewspaperAdmin to AutoNewspaper [link] [comments]

Wynn Resorts Is Dealing With DOJ Anti-Money Laundering Query

Wynn Resorts Is Dealing With DOJ Anti-Money Laundering Query submitted by LVsportsbetting to LasVegas [link] [comments]

สมัคร ts911 วันที่สำคัญที่สุดในประวัติศาสตร์คาสิโนลาสเวกัส - ขณะที่ II

สมัคร ts911 วันที่สำคัญที่สุดในประวัติศาสตร์คาสิโนลาสเวกัส - ขณะที่ II
https://preview.redd.it/4oypoo2a01v51.jpg?width=641&format=pjpg&auto=webp&s=2e61df87bbb1be864d2f32cafdd657be0d3ae275
สมัคร ts911 ในภาคแรกของซีรีส์สองในขณะนี้ฉันยินดีที่จะชี้แนะนักอ่านผ่านประวัติศาสตร์อันช้านานแล้วก็วนเวียนของลาสเวกัสแล้วก็อุตสาหกรรมการเดิมพันคาสิโนอันเป็นเอกลักษณ์ ถ้าหากอยากได้ติดตามหาช่องโหว่ของนักเสี่ยงดวงที่บริบูรณ์อาทิเช่น John C. Fremont แล้วก็ Bugsy Siegel โปรดไปตรงนี้เพื่อมองส่วนที่ 1

ในฐานะที่เป็นส่วนที่ ii หน้านี้อุทิศให้กับสามวันที่สำคัญมากขึ้น - ทอด 1960 ผ่านรุ่งสว่างของวันที่ 21 ที่เซนต์ศตวรรษรวมทั้งไปสู่ปัจจุบัน - ที่กำหนดไว้มากขึ้นของเมืองบาป

5 ส.ค. 2509 - Caesars Palace ได้รับตำแหน่งสูงสุด
ภายหลังจากการมาถึงของ Flamingo ในปีพ. ศาสตราจารย์ 2489 การดึงที่รกร้างในขณะนั้นซึ่งรู้จักกันในชื่อ Las Vegas Boulevard ก็เริ่มกรอกข้อมูลลงใน The Strip ดังที่รู้จักกันในตอนนี้

ซาฮาราผุดขึ้นมาจากผืนทรายในปีพ. ศาสตราจารย์ 2495 Tropicana ทะยานขึ้นเหนือเส้นขอบฟ้าในอีก 5 ปีถัดมารวมทั้ง Tally-Ho (ปัจจุบันนี้เรียกว่า Planet Hollywood) ได้เข้าชม The Strip ในปีพ. ศาสตราจารย์ 2506

แต่ว่าคาสิโนทั้งยังสี่ที่นี้ไม่สามารถที่จะเข้ากันได้กับความงามที่น่าสยองที่คอยแขกเมื่อCaesars Palaceเปิดประตูในวันนี้

ภายหลังจากนักเล่นการพนันตัวยงรวมทั้งนักธุรกิจชาวโฮเต็ลชื่อ Jay Sarno ts911 ได้รับเงินกู้ยืม 10 ล้านดอลลาร์ - มากยิ่งกว่า 90 ล้านดอลลาร์ในวันนี้เมื่อเงินเฟ้อเข้ามา - เขาก็เริ่มดำเนินการดีไซน์สถานที่ตากอากาศคาสิโนชั้นหนึ่งของโลก ซาร์โนจินตนาการถึงการจัดวางที่เหมาะสมกับวงศ์สกุลซึ่งเป็นเวทีที่เหมาะกับความศักดิ์สิทธิ์ซึ่งเป็นราชสำนักที่จริงจริงซึ่งนักเล่นการพนันทุกคนในบ้านรู้สึกราวกับเป็นจักรพัตราธิราชที่โรมัน
และก็จากวิสัยทัศน์ที่เด่นนั้น Caesars Palace เกิดขึ้น ...

การเขียนเกี่ยวกับ“ วันเปิดตัว” ของเซอร์วิสอพาร์ทเม้นท์คาสิโนที่ได้รับการตั้งอย่างโอ่อ่าอลันเฮสส์นักวิพากษ์วิจารณ์สถาปัตยกรรมมีชื่อเสียงเขียนคำวิพากษ์วิจารณ์อันรุ่มร้อนนี้:

“ Caesars Palace ปรารถนาเพียงแต่รูปปั้นคลาสสิกอันโอ่อ่ารวมทั้งเสาหินอ่อนสีขาวเพื่อสร้างธีม

จินตนาการของแขกในลีกที่มีการโปรโมทที่ดีเต็มไปด้วยความร่ำรวย”

Myrick และก็ Barbara Land นักประวัติศาสตร์เขตแดนได้ฉลอง Caesars Palace ด้วยน้ำเสียงที่น่ายำเกรงใน "A Short History of Las Vegas" (2004):

“ ที่สวยพิศดารที่สุดวิจิตรที่สุดรวมทั้งได้รับการกล่าวถึงเยอะที่สุดเกี่ยวกับบังกะโลในเวกัสที่เคยได้เห็นมา

เครื่องหมาย ของมัน เป็นหญิงสาวที่ขี้วางมาดกำลังจุ่มองุ่นลงในปากรอคอยของชาวโรมันที่ขี้เกียจคร้านใส่เสื้อปกคลุมพวงหรีดลอเรลแล้วก็กริชลึงค์”

แม้กระทั้งบทประพันธ์ความเรียงแบบนั้นก็ไม่ทำให้ Caesars Palace เป็นกลางแล้วไม่ใช่ช่วงนี้และไม่แน่ๆในวันเปิดเมื่อ 54 ปีที่ผ่านมา เมื่อนักเล่นการพนันในพื้นที่และก็นักเดินทางต่างพากันจับตามองเสาหินอ่อนเพดานโค้งที่ประดับด้วยจิตรกรรมด้านข้างฝาผนังแล้วก็การตกแต่งปิดทองจากฝาผนังถึงฝาผนังผู้คนจำนวนมากสาบานว่าพวกเขาจะถูกส่งตัวไปยังกรุงโรมโบราณในตลอดเวลาที่ผ่านมาทุกยุคทุกสมัย

ถนนหลักของ Caesars Palace

Caesars Palace เปลี่ยนเป็นฮอตสปอตของ Sin City แทบจะในทันทีทันใดขอบคุณมากส่วนมากที่ Frank Sinatra มาถึง มิจฉาชีพผู้เป็นหวานใจได้รับรองเท้าบู๊ตโดย Howard Hughes ผู้ครอบครอง Desert Inn แต่ว่าการสูญเสียของมหาเศรษฐีนอกรีตนอกรอยเป็นกำไรที่กระจ่างสำหรับ Caesars Palace

ในฐานะที่เป็นคาสิโนที่แรกในเมืองที่สร้างธีมที่เป็นอันหนึ่งอันเดียวกันซึ่งเป็นดินแดนแฟนตาซีสำหรับผู้เที่ยวชมที่กำลังจะได้จับใจถึงแม้พวกเขาจะมิได้เล่นก็ตาม Caesars Palace แปลงเป็นหัวหน้าในอุตสาหกรรมโดยทันที สุดท้ายคู่ปรับก็จะทดลองมุมที่คล้ายคลึงกันโดย Circus Circus (1968) เลือกใช้บรรยากาศกลางทางและก็ Holiday Casino (1973) สะท้อน Mardi Gras ในนิวออร์ลีนส์

เมื่อเวลาผ่านไปคาสิโนในลาสเวกัสได้รับการกำหนดส่วนมากในความสำนึกสาธารณะตามธีมแล้วก็สไตล์ที่เป็นศูนย์กลาง แทนที่จะเป็นศาลเฉพาะชุมชนคนที่ถูกใจคาสิโนคาสิโนบน The Strip เริ่มดึงคนไม่มีคู่รักรวมทั้งคนภายในครอบครัวที่ไม่รู้กางล็คแจ็คจากบาคาร่า

จำเป็นต้องขอบคุณมากการบรรลุผลของ Caesars Palace ทำให้เศรษฐกิจของลาสเวกัสพึ่งพิงการเดิมพันเพียงอย่างเดียวลดน้อยลง ผู้เสียสละความเบิกบานใจพาดหัวที่แสดงตัวทุกคืนการแสดงบนเวทีตรงออกมาจากวัวลีเซียมแล้วก็บุฟเฟ่ต์แบบแผ่กิ่งก้านที่เหมาะกับกษัตริย์ล้วนสำเร็จพลอยได้จากราชสำนักซีซาร์ที่เป็นของใหม่ใหม่ของซาร์โน
รวมทั้งถ้าเกิดคุณสงสัยว่าเพราะอะไร Sarno ก็เลยเลือกที่จะทิ้งเครื่องหมายวรรคตอนที่เป็นเจ้าของออกมาจากชื่อเซอร์วิสอพาร์ทเม้นท์ของเขานี่เป็นคำใบ้ เขาต้องการที่จะให้แขกทุกคนที่เข้ามาใน Caesars Palace รู้สึกเสมือนเป็นพระผู้เป็นเจ้าเดินดิน

22 พ.ย. 1989 - Steve Wynn พนันคำเรียกร้องของเขา
จากเรื่องฉาวโฉ่เกี่ยวกับการก่ออาชญากรรมทางเพศของ Steve Wynn ซึ่งบังคับให้เขาลาออกด้วยความอับอายขายขี้หน้าในปี 2018 ส่วนนี้จะสั้นกว่าที่เคยเป็นมา

ดังนั้นการออกแบบรวมทั้งการก่อสร้างThe Mirage Resort & Casinoของ Wynn ก็เลยทำให้ Las Vegas Strip เป็นทางใหม่ที่ประวัติศาสตร์ไม่อาจจะเฉยเมยได้ Mirage เพิ่มความตั้งใจของ Caesars Palace สำหรับเพื่อการประทับใจกับจินตนาการเป็นสองเท่าผู้เล่นรายล้อมที่มีชีวิตมีป่าหายใจอยู่ภายในรวมทั้งภูเขาไฟที่เดือดปุดๆอยู่ข้างหน้า

สตีฟวินน์กับสิกข์ฟรีดและก็รอย

ทันทีนั้นการเดินทางไปยัง The Strip ก็คล้ายกับการเยือนดูดิสนีย์แลนด์สำหรับคนแก่โดยมีสถานที่เที่ยวที่น่าดึงดูดอยู่ทั่วทุกมุมเพื่อเสริมฉากคาสิโน

ท้ายที่สุด Wynn ก็ล่อให้ Siegfried รวมทั้ง Roy แปลงเป็นรายการบนเวทีอันเป็นเอกลักษณ์ของ The Mirage ตอนที่ Cirque du Soleil เริ่มตรงนั้นก่อนจะแปลงเป็นประจำที่ Treasure Island ที่อยู่ใกล้เคียงของ Wynn

Wynn นำการบรรลุเป้าหมายของ The Mirage ไปสู่อาณาจักรคาสิโนที่ไม่ซ้ำใครซึ่งรวมทั้งคาสิโน Bellagio, Wynn รวมทั้ง Encore ในตอนที่มีการเติบโตสูงสุด

ถ . 23 เดือนพฤษภาคม2546 - Chris Moneymaker จุดประกาย“ Poker Boom”
ก่อนที่จะเขาจะมาถึงคาสิโน Horseshoe ของ Binion ในดาวน์ทาวน์ลาสเวกัสในฤดูร้อนปี 2546 โป๊กเกอร์นับว่าเป็นแกะดำของการเดิมพันคาสิโน

สถานที่โดยมากในเมืองมีห้องโป๊กเกอร์เงินจริงในใจคุณและก็ Mirage เล่นเป็นเจ้าภาพในเกมพนันสูงในตำนาน แต่ว่าเกมดังที่กล่าวมาแล้วมิได้ทำให้นักเสี่ยงโชคเล่นเกมได้อย่างไม่ต้องสงสัย

แล้วจะถัดไปเพราะเหตุใด? ในที่สุดแล้วผู้เล่นโป๊กเกอร์ทั่วๆไปได้โอกาสเป็นบอลหิมะใน The Strip ที่จะเดินหนีผู้ชนะภายหลังนั่งกับโต๊ะที่เต็มไปด้วยเซียนไพ่มือโปร

หิมะที่ตกลงมาในลาสเวกัสเมื่อปี 2546 กว่าหนึ่งนิ้วมีอะไรเป็นได้ ...

ผู้ชนะ WSOP Chris Moneymaker

Moneymaker พิสูจน์ให้มองเห็นแล้วว่ามีต้นแบบที่ดีเยี่ยมโดยชำระเงินปริมาณ 39 เหรียญจากดาวเทียมที่ได้รับจากเว็บออนไลน์ PokerStars เป็น 10,000 เหรียญสำหรับรายการหลักของ World Series of Poker (WSOP) ทัวร์นาเมนต์การกำจัดลำพังแบบไม่ จำกัด Texas Holdem อีเวนต์หลักของ Binion ได้ดำรงตำแหน่งแชมป์โลกของโป๊กเกอร์ตรงเวลา 32 ปีจนกระทั่งจุดนั้น และก็นอกจากค่าแตกต่างจากปกติหนึ่งหรือสองครั้งในตอนหลายปีที่ผ่านเลยมาทุกแชมป์พวกนั้นถือว่าตนเองเป็นมือโปรสำหรับในการเล่นโป๊กเกอร์

ถึงอย่างไรก็ตาม - แม้ว่าจะมีการกระจายเสียง ESPN ถ่ายทำเมื่อใดก็ตามล้มเหลวและก็พับกระบวนการทำสำเนา Moneymaker“ เงินตาย” แม้กระนั้นนักบัญชีที่มีมรรยาทสุภาพก็บุกผ่านสนามที่ทับกันเพื่อเอาชนะ Moneymaker แสดงให้บรรดามือใหม่โป๊กเกอร์มีความเห็นว่าทุกสิ่งทุกอย่างเป็นได้ - รวมทั้งเงิน 2.5 ล้านดอลลาร์ที่แปลงชีวิตที่ WSOP

เกือบข้ามคืนการประลองโป๊กเกอร์เปลี่ยนเป็นความดาลเดือดในห้องห้องเช่าของวิทยาลัยตั้งแต่ริมตลิ่งถึงริมตลิ่ง เกมในบ้านที่เคยเล่นกับถั่วดินจู่ๆก็เป็นดาวเทียมโดยพฤตินัยส่งแชมป์แคว้นของตัวเองไปยัง WSOP ด้วยความมุ่งมาดที่จะเป็น Moneymaker คนถัดไป
Harrah รีบคว้าสิทธิ์ใน WSOP อย่างเร็วและก็ย้ายซีรีส์ทัวร์นาเมนต์ระดับพรีเมียร์ของโป๊กเกอร์ไปที่ริโอในปี 2548 การเคลื่อนไหวนั้นต้องได้รับจากชัยอันยิ่งใหญ่ของ Moneymaker ที่ผลิตขึ้นเพราะเหตุว่า Binion's พึ่งเติบโตมาจากจุดนั้น

เพื่อเป็นสติปัญญาเมื่อ Moneymaker ชนะการประลองหลักเขาเอาชนะผู้เล่น 839 คน ปริมาณดังกล่าวมาแล้วข้างต้นมากยิ่งกว่าสามเท่าถึง 2,576 รายการในหนึ่งปีถัดมาและก็ในปี 2549 สนามนี้มีผู้เล่น 8,773 ผู้ที่มากขึ้น 10,000 เหรียญต่อคนเพื่อไล่ล่าความฝันของโป๊กเกอร์

การบูมของโป๊กเกอร์อาจมุ่งย้ำไปที่ Texas Holdem แต่ว่าด้วยผู้เล่นหลายหมื่นผู้ที่ลงมาในเมืองเพื่อดูซีรีส์ตอนหน้าร้อนคาสิโนทุกหัวระแหงในลาสเวกัสได้รับผลตอบแทน เซอร์วิสอพาร์ทเม้นท์ได้รับการจองล่วงหน้าตรงเวลายาวนานหลายเดือนรถเข็นสูงตั้งร้านขายของในห้องสวีทแล้วก็ Sin City ก็แปลงเป็นคำที่แพร่หลายไปทั้งโลกเสมือนย้อนกลับไปในช่วงที่ความเจริญก้าวหน้าก่อนหน้าที่ผ่านมา

สรุป
ประวัติศาสตร์ลาสเวกัสไม่อาจจะสรุปได้ด้วยเวลาเพียงแค่เจ็ดวันเพียงอย่างเดียว แต่ว่าฉันหวังว่ารายการสองส่วนนี้จะช่วยทำให้คุณได้รับความชื่นชมยินดีเพิ่มขึ้นเรื่อยๆเกี่ยวกับสิ่งที่ทำให้ Sin City มีความพิเศษ โอเอซิสในทะเลทรายเมืองนี้ไม่ใช่ภาพมายาเป็นสิ่งพิสูจน์ที่นานถึงพลังของมนุษย์สำหรับการสร้างบางสิ่งบางอย่างจากทรายแล้วก็ก้อนกรวดบริสุทธิ์

ลาสเวกัสมีการพัฒนาอย่างก้าวกระโจนตั้งแต่สมัยแรกๆไม่มีการไม่ยอมรับแบบนั้น แต่ว่าในระหว่างที่ผู้ใดก็ช่างที่เคยเดินเที่ยว The Strip ในตอนเวลาเย็นหน้าร้อนสามารถรับรองได้ว่าจิตวิญญาณที่เสรีภาพและก็อิสรภาพของเมืองมีชีวิตอยู่ 115 ปีภายหลังผู้ตั้งถิ่นที่อยู่อาศัยรายแรกในพื้นที่พนันด้วยตัวเอง
submitted by ts911infobet to u/ts911infobet [link] [comments]

Encore Boston has been open for just over one week and already has 971 google reviews, most of which are 5 star.

Encore Boston has been open for just over one week and already has 971 google reviews, most of which are 5 star. submitted by MissBarkii to boston [link] [comments]

Is The Star in Sydney a rip off?

This is the rake for NLHE charged by The Star casino in Sydney, Australia:
$2/$3 Buy-in: $100 to $500 Rake: 10% Pot Capped $10 | $15 on Pots $150 and over
$2/$5 $10 Straddle Buy-in: $500 to $1,000 Rake: 10% Pot Capped $10 | $15 on Pots $150 and over
$5/$10 $20 Straddle Buy-in: $1,000 to $5,000 ​Rake: NIL | Time Charge: $300 per hour
I just came from Vegas. Played at The Wynn and the rake was 10%, $5 max in $1/3 game.
However, there is no tipping dealers whatsoever in Australia.
The Star has been known to use cronyism to hurt competitors both in the gambling and hospitality industries, and played an integral role in the notorious lock-out laws in Sydney. For this reason, I had boycotted it but am considering compromising based on my love for poker (and The Star's coercive monopoly). However, I certainly wouldn't if I'm instead paying rake for what I should be earning.
This post is not intended for Negreanu or his fans.
submitted by deep_muff_diver_ to poker [link] [comments]

505 books to read in quarantine for people who are bored af

(Sorry for spelling mistakes)
The Hunger Games by Suzanne Collins
The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy by Douglas Adams
Night by Elie Wiesel
Crime and Punishment by Fyodor Dostoevsky
The Living Mountain by Nan Shepherd
1984 by George Orwell
Flowers for Algernon by Daniel Keyes
The Count of Monte Cristo by Alexandre Dumas
The Green Mile by Stephen King
The Odyssey by Homer
Holes by Louis Sachar
Lord of the Flies by William Golding
The Woman in White by Wilkie Collins
The Bell Jar by Sylvia Plath
The Bean Trees by Barbara Kingsolver
Man’s Search for Meaning by Victor E. Frankel
Little Women by Louisa May Alcott
The Outsiders by S.E. Hinton
Number the Stars by Lois Lowry
The Stand by Stephen King
The Handmaid’s Tale by Margaret Atwood
American Gods by Neil Gaiman
Kushiel’s Dart by Jacqueline Carey
Alice in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll
To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee
The Divine Comedy by Dante
Meditations by Marcus Aurelius
Red Storm Rising by Tom Clancy
Animal Farm by George Orwell
Anna Karenina by Leo Tolstoy
The Gift of Fear by Gavin de Becker
Fahrenheit 451 by Ray Bradbury
The Road by Cormac McCarthy
No Country for Old Men by Cormac McCarthy
The Autobiography of Malcolm X by Alex Haley
The Hound of the Baskervilles by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald
Pet Sematary by Stephen King
Frankenstein by Mary Shelley
Where the Sidewalk Ends by Shel Silverstein
The Long Walk by Richard Bachman
Democracy in America by Alexis de Tocqueville
The Jungle by Upton Sinclair
A Brief History of Time by Stephen Hawking
The Alchemist by Paulo Coelho
The Heart is a Lonely Hunter by Carson McCullers
How to Win Friends and Influence People by Dale Carnegie
The Stranger by Albert Camus
What If? By Randall Monroe
The Grapes of Wrath by John Steinbeck
100 Years of Solitude by Garcia Marquez
Slaughterhouse-Five by Kurt Vonnegut
Behold the Man by Michael Moorcock
11/22/63 by Stephen King
Brave New World by Aldous Huxley
The Giver by Lois Lowry
Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone by J.K. Rowling
The Hobbit by J.R.R. Tolkien
Factfulness by Hans Rosling
Johnny Got His Gun by Dalton Trumbo
Fugitive Pieces by Anne Michaels
A Prayer for Owen Meany by John Irving
The Life of Pi by Yann Martel
The Lord of the Rings by J.R.R. Tolkien
East of Eden by John Steinbeck
Between the World and Me by Ta-Nahisi Coates
A Child Called It by Dave Pelzer
Hamlet by William Shakespeare
The Catcher in the Rye by J.D. Salinger
The Giving Tree by Shel Silverstein
The Bible
The Choice by Edith Eder
Notes from the Underground by Fyodor Dostoevsky
Phantastes by George MacDonald
Macbeth by William Shakespeare
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens
On Liberty by John Mill
Wealth of Nations by Adam Smith
The Canterbury Tales by Geoffrey Chaucer
Don Quixote by Miguel de Cervantes
Diary of a Young Girl by Anne Frank
The Once and Future King by T.H. White
Dracula by Bram Stoker
The Journals of Lewis and Clark
The Federalist Papers by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay
The Art of War by Sun Tzu
The 48 Laws of Power by Robert Greene
The 33 Strategies of War by Robert Greene
Stuart Little by E.B. White
Little House in the Big Woods by Laura Ingalls Wilder
Anne of Green Gables by Lucy Maud Montgomery
A Time to Kill by John Grisham
The Pearl by John Steinbeck
Confessions by Kanae Minato
Rain on Me by Jack Pierce and Lotus Token
Took by Mary Downing Hahn
The Unwanted by Kien Nguyen
The Long Exile by Melanie McGrath
John Dies at the End by David Wong
Tuesdays with Morrie by Mitch Albom
The Kite Runner by Khaled Hosseini
The Joy Luck Club by Amy Tan
The Lovely Bones by Alice Sebold
Dune by Frank Herbert
Catch-22 by Joseph Heller
Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas by Hunter S. Thompson
Emma by Jane Austen
Moby Dick by Herman Melville
Cat’s Cradle by Kurt Vonnegut
Rebecca by Daphne du Maurier
The Red Badge of Courage by Stephen Crane
Vertigo by W.G. Sebald
Oryx and Crake by Margaret Atwood
Revolutionary Road by Richard Yates
The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway
Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance by Robert M. Pirsig
Jerusalem by Alan Moore
It by Stephen King
The Dinner by Herman Koch
The Metamorphosis by Frank Kafka
Cloud Atlas by David Mitchell
The Picture of Dorian Gray by Oscar Wilde
A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man by James Joyce
The Invisible Man by H.G. Wells
Infinite Jest by David Foster Wallace
Lolita by Vladimir Nabokov
Good Omens by Terry Pratchett and Neil Gaiman
The Magic Kingdom by Stanley Elkin
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer by Mark Twain
Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare
Wuthering Heights by Emily Brontë
And Then There Were None by Agatha Christie
You by Caroline Kepnes
The Test by Sylvain Neuvel
Robinson Crusoe by Daniel Dafoe
Great Expectations by Charles Dickens
The Old Man and the Sea by Ernest Hemingway
The Haunting of Hill House by Shirley Jackson
Ulysses by James Joyce
The Call of the Wild by Jack London
Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare
Treasure Island by Robert Louis Stevenson
The Goldfinch by Donna Tartt
The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain
Around the World in 80 Days by Jules Verne
Carrie by Stephen King
Peter Pan by J.M. Barrie
Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? By Phillip K. Dick
Jane Eyre by Charlotte Brontë
Naked Lunch by William S. Burroughs
The Martian by Andy Weir
The Color Purple by Alice Walker
The Man in the High Castle by Phillip K. Dick
Something Wicked This Way Comes by Ray Bradbury
To the Lighthouse by Virginia Woolf
Doctor Zhivago by Boris Pasternak
The Three Musketeers by Alexandre Dumas
Watership Down by Richard Adams
Murder on the Orient Express by Agatha Christie
Madame Bovary by Gustave Flaubert
The Phantom of the Opera by Gaston Lacroux
King Lear by William Shakespeare
The Scarlet Letter by Nathaniel Hawthorne
Oliver Twist by Charles Dickens
The Communist Manifesto by Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels
The Idiot by Fyodor Dostoevsky
As I Lay Dying by William Faulkner
War of the Worlds by H.G. Wells
American Psycho by Bret Easton Ellis
The Mysterious Island by Jules Verne
The Brothers Karamazov by Fyodor Dostoevsky
Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen
A Tale of Two Cities by Charles Dickens
Les Miserables by Víctor Hugo
The Exorcist by William Peter Blatty
Misery by Stephen King
The Stepford Wives by Ira Gaines
Murphy by Samuel Beckett
The Girls by Lori Lansens
Little Fires Everywhere by Celeste Ng
The 7 ½ Deaths of Evelyn Hardcastle by Stuart Turton
The Time Traveler’s Wife by Audrey Niffenegger
One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest by Ken Kesey
Big Little Lies by Liane Moriarty
Wicked by Gregory Maguire
127 Hours: Between a Rock and a Hard Place by Aron Ralston
Breakfast of Champions by Kurt Vonnegut
The Phantom Tollbooth by Norton Juster
Room by Emma Donoghue
Pale Blue Dot by Carl Sagan
The Tempest by William Shakespeare
A Clockwork Orange by Anthony Burgess
Battle Royale by Koushun Takami
The Woman in the Window by A.J. Finn
We Have Always Lived in the Castle by Shirley Jackson
The Book Thief by Markus Zusak
Ender’s Game by Orson Scott Card
Sense and Sensibility by Jane Austen
Howl’s Moving Castle by Dianna Wynne Jones
The Tattooist of Auschwitz by Heather Morris
Fight Club by Chuck Palahniuk
Ready Player One by Ernest Cline
The Sun is Also a Star by Nicola Yoon
Galápagos by Kurt Vonnegut
The Shining by Stephen King
Uncle Tom’s Cabin by Harriet Beecher Stowe
The Iliad by Homer
Mrs. Dalloway by Virginia Woolf
For Whom the Bell Tolls by Ernest Hemingway
World War Z by Max Brooks
Becoming by Michelle Obama
The Martian Chronicles by Ray Bradbury
The Autobiography of Benjamin Franklin
A Walk in the Woods by Bill Bryson
The Invention of Hugo Cabret by Brian Selznick
Jurassic Park by Michael Crichton
The Perks of Being a Wallflower by Stephen Chbosky
Island of the Blue Dolphins by Scott O’Dell
All Quiet on the Western Front by Erich Maria Remarque
Esperanza Rising by Pam Muñoz Ryan
Madame Curie by Eve Curie
The Last Lecture by Randy Pausch
The Foundation by Isaac Kasimov
A Man Called Ove by Fredrick Backman
Where the Red Fern Grows by Wilson Rawls
The Bridge to Terabithia by Katherine Paterson
Tarzan of the Apes by Edgar Rice Burroughs
Matilda by Roald Dahl
The Glass Castle by Jeannette Wells
Percy Jackson and the Lightning Thief by Rick Riordan
Gone Girl by Gillian Flynn
The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-time by Mark Haddon
Looking for Alaska by John Green
Paper Towns by John Green
Gangster Redemption by Larry Lawton
Catch Me if You Can by Frank Abagnale
Coraline by Neil Gaiman
Beloved by Toni Morrison
Cinder by Marissa Meyer
The Water Dancer by Ta-Nehisi Coates
The Sun Does Shine by Anthony Ray Hinton
An American Marriage by Tayari Jones
The Underground Railroad by Carson Whitehead
The Invention of Wings by Sue Monk Kidd
Wild by Cheryl Strayed
Love in the Time of Cholera by Gabriel García Márquez
Light in August by William Faulkner
The Good Earth by Pearl S. Buck
Cry, the Beloved Country by Alan Paton
Sula by Toni Morrison
Fall On Your Knees by Ann-Marie MacDonald
House of Sand and Fog by Andre Dubus III
Drowning Ruth by Christina Schwarz
A Map of the World by Jane Hamilton
The Time Machine by H.G. Wells
Midwives by Chris Bohjalian
A Lesson Before Dying by Ernest J. Gaines
The Rapture of Canaan by Sheri Reynolds
Charlotte’s Web by E.B. White
Outlander by Diana Gabaldon
Crazy Rich Asians by Kevin Kwan
Anna and the French Kiss by Stephanie Perkins
The Fault in Our Stars by John Green
Cane by Jean Troomer
Divergent by Veronica Roth
The Maze Runner by James Dashner
Never Let Me Go by Kazuo Ishiguro
A Song of Ice and Fire by George R.R. Martin
Stargirl by Jerry Spinelli
The Hate U Give by Angie Thomas
Simon vs. the Homo Sapiens Agenda by Becky Albertalli
Diary of a Wimpy Kid by Jeff Kinney
The Lion, the Witch, And the Wardrobe by C.S. Lewis
Gone with the Wind by Margaret Mitchell
The Hunchback of Notre Dame by Víctor Hugo
Because of Winn-Dixie by Kate DiCamillo
The Subtle Art of Not Giving a Fuck by Mark Manson
The Five Love Languages by Gary Chapman
You Are a Badass by Jen Sincero
Watchmen by Alan Moore
Maus by Art Speigelman
The Little Prince by Antoine de Saint-Exupéry
Interview With the Vampire by Anne Rice
The Poisonwood Bible by Barbara Kingsolver
The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde by Robert Louis Stevenson
The Godfather by Mario Puzo
Breakfast at Tiffany’s by Truman Capote
The Arabian Nights
The Trial by Frank Kafka
On the Road by Jack Kerouac
Pippi Longstocking by Astrid Lindgren
Tess of the D'Urbervilles by Thomas Hardy
I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings by Maya Angelou
Journey to the Centre of the Earth by Jules Verne
Aesop’s Fables
Middlemarch by George Eliot
I, Robot by Isaac Asimov
Schindler’s List by Thomas Keneally
The Fall of the House of Usher by Edgar Allan Poe
The Children of Men by P.D. James
Vanity Fair by William Makepeace Thackeray
2001: A Space Odyssey by Arthur C. Clarke
Trainspotting by Irvine Walsh
1Q84 by Haruki Murakami
The Island of Dr. Moreau by H.G. Wells
The Turn of the Screw by Henry James
Blood Meridian by Cormac McCarthy
At the Mountains of Madness by H.P. Lovecraft
Dr. No by Ian Fleming
The 39 Steps by John Buchan
Gravity’s Rainbow by Thomas Pynchon
The Satanic Verses by Salman Rushdie
Nicholas Nickleby by Charles Dickens
The Maltese Falcon by Dashiell Hammett
Black Dahlia by James Ellroy
Fifty Shades of Gray by E.L. James
Casino Royale by Ian Fleming
Go Tell It on the Mountain by James Baldwin
The Crying of Lot 49 by Thomas Pynchon
The Tale of Genji by Murasaki Shikibu
Death in Venice by Thomas Mann
One of Us is Lying by Karen McManus
Kidnapped by Robert Louis Stevenson
A Wrinkle in Time by Madeleine L’Engle
Night and Day by Virginia Woolf
The Third Man by Graham Greene
Requiem for a Dream by Hubert Selby Jr.
God Bless You, Mr. Rosewater by Kurt Vonnegut
Who Moved My Cheese? By Spencer Johnson
Utopia by Thomas Moore
The Tin Drum by Gunter Grass
The Eye of the World by Robert Jordan
Trust Me by Lesley Pearce
Gone by Michael Grant
The House of Leaves by Mark Z. Danielewski
The God of Small Things by Arundhati Roy
God is Dead by Ron Currie Jr.
Hatchet by Gary Paulsen
Mein Kampf by Adolf Hitler
We by Yevgeny Zamyatin
13 Reasons Why by Brian Yorkey
The Five People You Meet in Heaven by Mitch Albom
Heart of Darkness by Joseph Conrad
The Night Circus by Erin Morgenstern
The Name of This Book is Secret by Pseudonymous Bosch
The Bad Beginning by Lemony Snicket
A Little History of the World by Ernst Gombrich
The First Fifteen Lives of Harry August by Claire North
The Princess Bride by William Goldman
At the Earth’s Core by Edgar Rice Burroughs
The Seventh Day by Yu Hua
Firefly Lane by Kristin Hannah
The Murder of Roger Ackroyd by Agatha Christie
Siddhartha by Hermann Hesse
The Things They Carried by Tim O’Brien
Invisible Man by Ralph Ellison
The 100 Year Old Man Who Climbed Out a Window and Disappeared by Jonas Jonasson
Prisoner B-3087 by Alan Gratz
Two Boys Kissing by David Levithan
Twilight by Stephenie Meyer
The Wind in the Willows by Kenneth Grahame
The Killer Inside Me by Jim Thompson
Salt, Sugar, and Fat: How the Food Giants Hooked Us by Michael Moss
The Man Who Owned Vermont by Bret Lott
Lamb by Christopher Moore
Extremely Loud And Incredibly Close by Jonathon Safran Foer
Doctor Doolittle by Hugh Lofting
The Wonderful Wizard of Oz by L. Frank Baum
What Katy Did by Susan Coolidge
Black Beauty by Anna Sewell
Heidi by Johanna Spyri
The Secret Garden by Frances Hodgson Burnett
The Boxcar Children by Gertrude Chandler Warner
Gulliver’s Travels by Johnathon Swift
The Legend of Sleepy Hollow by Washington Irving
Beowulf by J. Lesslie Hall
A Study in Scarlet by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
Common Sense by Thomas Paine
Up From Slavery by Booker T. Washington
Anthem by Ayn Rand
Northanger Abbey by Jane Austen
Pretty Little Liars by Sara Shepherd
Twelve Years a Slave by Solomon Northup
The Story of My Life by Helen Keller
The Mysterious Affair at Styles by Agatha Christie
This Side of Paradise by F. Scott Fitzgerald
Dubliners by James Joyce
White Fang by Jack London
Roots by Alex Haley
Ivanhoe by Walter Scott
A Midsummer Night’s Dream by William Shakespeare
Othello by William Shakespeare
From the Earth to the Moon by Jules Verne
The Wendigo by Algernon Blackwood
Their Eyes Were Watching God by Zora Neale Hurston
Death of a Salesman by Arthur Miller
The Crucible by Arthur Miller
A Raisin in the Sun by Lorraine Hansberry
The Glass Menagerie by Tennessee Williams
The Importance of Being Earnest by Oscar Wilde
Waiting for Godot by Samuel Beckett
Magna Carta by John, King of England and Stephen Langton
The U.S. Declaration of Independence by Thomas Jefferson, Benjamin Franklin, John Adams, Roger Sherman, and Robert R. Livingston
The U.S. Constitution by James Madison
The Articles of Confederation by John Dickinson
The Emancipation Proclamation by Abraham Lincoln
The Koran
The Torah
His Dark Materials by Phillip Pullman
Birdsong by Sebastian Faulks
Bleak House by Charles Dickens
Brideshead Revisited by Evelyn Waugh
David Copperfield by Charles Dickens
Persuasion by Jane Austen
Winnie the Pooh by A.A. Milne
Memoirs of a Geisha by Arthur Golden
The Da Vinci Code by Dan Brown
Atonement by Ian McEwan
A Suitable Boy by Vikram Seth
The Secret History by Donna Tartt
Jude the Obscure by Thomas Hardy
Bridget Jones’ Diary by Helen Fielding
Swallows and Amazons by Arthur Ransome
A Confederacy of Dunces by John Kennedy Toole
A Town Like Alice by Nevil Shute
Charlie and the Chocolate Factory by Roald Dahl
James and the Giant Peach by Roald Dahl
The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo by Steig Larsson
The Help by Kathryn Stockett
The Girl on the Train by Paula Hawkins
Eragon by Christopher Paolini
The Notebook by Nicholas Sparks
My Sister’s Keeper by Jodi Picoult
Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children by Ransom Riggs
The Host by Stephanie Meyer
Eleanor & Park by Rainbow Rowell
The Devil Wears Prada by Lauren Weinberger
If I Stay by Gayle Forman
Freakonomics by Steven Levitt and Stephen Dubner
Wonder by R.J. Palacio
The Pillars of the Earth by Ken Follett
The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants by Ann Brashares
Sharp Objects by Gillian Flynn
Green Eggs and Ham by Dr. Seuss
How the Grinch Stole Christmas! By Dr. Seuss
The Cat in the Hat by Dr. Seuss
Uglies by Scott Westerfield
Educated by Tara Westover
Dear John by Nicholas Sparks
The Shack by William P. Young
The Gunslinger by Stephen King
Artemis Fowl by Eoin Colfer
The Boy in the Striped Pajamas by John Boyne
Where’d You Go, Bernadette? By Maria Semple
Marley & Me by John Grogan
An Abundance of Katherines by John Green
To All the Boys I’ve Ever Loved Before by Jenny Han
Ella Enchanted by Gail Carson Levine
A Tree Grows in Brooklyn by Betty Smith
The Very Hungry Caterpillar by Eric Carle
I Am Malala by Malala Yousafazi
The 5th Wave by Rick Yancey
Atlas Shrugged by Ayn Rand
The BFG by Roald Dahl
Rosemary’s Baby by Ira Gaines
Everything, Everything by Nicola Yoon
Oh, the Places You’ll Go! By Dr. Seuss
I am Number Four by Pittacus Lore
The Witches by Roald Dahl
Still Alice by Lisa Genova
Goodnight Moon by Margaret Wise Brown
1st to Die by James Patterson
Before I Fall by Lauren Oliver
Heaven is for Real by Todd Burpo
The Lorax by Dr. Seuss
Turtles All the Way Down by John Green
A Streetcar Named Desire by Tennessee Williams
V For Vendetta by Alan Moore and David Lloyd
The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up by Marie Kondo
Under the Dome by Stephen King
If You Give a Mouse a Cookie by Laura Numeroff
Killing Floor by Lee Child
The Princess Diaries by Meg Cabot
The Brief, Wondrous Life of Oscar Wao by Junot Díaz
A Gentleman in Moscow by Amor Towles
The Virgin Suicides by Jeffrey Eugenides
The Master and Margarita by Mikhail Bulgakov
The Absolutely True DIary of a Part-Time Indian by Sherman Alexie
Tuck Everlasting by Natalie Babbitt
Cujo by Stephen King
Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil by John Berendt
Much Ado About Nothing by William Shakespeare
The Polar Express by Chris Van Allsburg
The World According to Garp by John Irving
Batman: Year One by Frank Miller and David Mazzucchelli
Left Behind by Tim LaHaye and Jerry B. Jenkins
The Tale of Peter Rabbit by Beatrix Potter
Christine by Stephen King
Madeline by Ludwig Bemelmans
20,000 Leagues Under the Sea by Jules Verne
Are You There God? It’s Me, Margaret by Judy Blume
From the Mixed Up Files of Ms. Basil E. Frankweiler by E.L. Konigsburg
Patriot Games by Tom Clancy
Death Note by Takeshi Obata and Tsugumi Ohba
Orange is the New Black by Piper Kerman
submitted by sarcasticomens12 to teenagers [link] [comments]

505 Books to Read in Quarantine If You’re Bored and Kinda Like Books (in No Particular Order)

(Sorry for spelling mistakes)
The Hunger Games by Suzanne Collins
The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy by Douglas Adams
Night by Elie Wiesel
Crime and Punishment by Fyodor Dostoevsky
The Living Mountain by Nan Shepherd
1984 by George Orwell
Flowers for Algernon by Daniel Keyes
The Count of Monte Cristo by Alexandre Dumas
The Green Mile by Stephen King
The Odyssey by Homer
Holes by Louis Sachar
Lord of the Flies by William Golding
The Woman in White by Wilkie Collins
The Bell Jar by Sylvia Plath
The Bean Trees by Barbara Kingsolver
Man’s Search for Meaning by Victor E. Frankel
Little Women by Louisa May Alcott
The Outsiders by S.E. Hinton
Number the Stars by Lois Lowry
The Stand by Stephen King
The Handmaid’s Tale by Margaret Atwood
American Gods by Neil Gaiman
Kushiel’s Dart by Jacqueline Carey
Alice in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll
To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee
The Divine Comedy by Dante
Meditations by Marcus Aurelius
Red Storm Rising by Tom Clancy
Animal Farm by George Orwell
Anna Karenina by Leo Tolstoy
The Gift of Fear by Gavin de Becker
Fahrenheit 451 by Ray Bradbury
The Road by Cormac McCarthy
No Country for Old Men by Cormac McCarthy
The Autobiography of Malcolm X by Alex Haley
The Hound of the Baskervilles by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald
Pet Sematary by Stephen King
Frankenstein by Mary Shelley
Where the Sidewalk Ends by Shel Silverstein
The Long Walk by Richard Bachman
Democracy in America by Alexis de Tocqueville
The Jungle by Upton Sinclair
A Brief History of Time by Stephen Hawking
The Alchemist by Paulo Coelho
The Heart is a Lonely Hunter by Carson McCullers
How to Win Friends and Influence People by Dale Carnegie
The Stranger by Albert Camus
What If? By Randall Monroe
The Grapes of Wrath by John Steinbeck
100 Years of Solitude by Garcia Marquez
Slaughterhouse-Five by Kurt Vonnegut
Behold the Man by Michael Moorcock
11/22/63 by Stephen King
Brave New World by Aldous Huxley
The Giver by Lois Lowry
Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone by J.K. Rowling
The Hobbit by J.R.R. Tolkien
Factfulness by Hans Rosling
Johnny Got His Gun by Dalton Trumbo
Fugitive Pieces by Anne Michaels
A Prayer for Owen Meany by John Irving
The Life of Pi by Yann Martel
The Lord of the Rings by J.R.R. Tolkien
East of Eden by John Steinbeck
Between the World and Me by Ta-Nahisi Coates
A Child Called It by Dave Pelzer
Hamlet by William Shakespeare
The Catcher in the Rye by J.D. Salinger
The Giving Tree by Shel Silverstein
The Bible
The Choice by Edith Eder
Notes from the Underground by Fyodor Dostoevsky
Phantastes by George MacDonald
Macbeth by William Shakespeare
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens
On Liberty by John Mill
Wealth of Nations by Adam Smith
The Canterbury Tales by Geoffrey Chaucer
Don Quixote by Miguel de Cervantes
Diary of a Young Girl by Anne Frank
The Once and Future King by T.H. White
Dracula by Bram Stoker
The Journals of Lewis and Clark
The Federalist Papers by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay
The Art of War by Sun Tzu
The 48 Laws of Power by Robert Greene
The 33 Strategies of War by Robert Greene
Stuart Little by E.B. White
Little House in the Big Woods by Laura Ingalls Wilder
Anne of Green Gables by Lucy Maud Montgomery
A Time to Kill by John Grisham
The Pearl by John Steinbeck
Confessions by Kanae Minato
Rain on Me by Jack Pierce and Lotus Token
Took by Mary Downing Hahn
The Unwanted by Kien Nguyen
The Long Exile by Melanie McGrath
John Dies at the End by David Wong
Tuesdays with Morrie by Mitch Albom
The Kite Runner by Khaled Hosseini
The Joy Luck Club by Amy Tan
The Lovely Bones by Alice Sebold
Dune by Frank Herbert
Catch-22 by Joseph Heller
Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas by Hunter S. Thompson
Emma by Jane Austen
Moby Dick by Herman Melville
Cat’s Cradle by Kurt Vonnegut
Rebecca by Daphne du Maurier
The Red Badge of Courage by Stephen Crane
Vertigo by W.G. Sebald
Oryx and Crake by Margaret Atwood
Revolutionary Road by Richard Yates
The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway
Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance by Robert M. Pirsig
Jerusalem by Alan Moore
It by Stephen King
The Dinner by Herman Koch
The Metamorphosis by Frank Kafka
Cloud Atlas by David Mitchell
The Picture of Dorian Gray by Oscar Wilde
A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man by James Joyce
The Invisible Man by H.G. Wells
Infinite Jest by David Foster Wallace
Lolita by Vladimir Nabokov
Good Omens by Terry Pratchett and Neil Gaiman
The Magic Kingdom by Stanley Elkin
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer by Mark Twain
Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare
Wuthering Heights by Emily Brontë
And Then There Were None by Agatha Christie
You by Caroline Kepnes
The Test by Sylvain Neuvel
Robinson Crusoe by Daniel Dafoe
Great Expectations by Charles Dickens
The Old Man and the Sea by Ernest Hemingway
The Haunting of Hill House by Shirley Jackson
Ulysses by James Joyce
The Call of the Wild by Jack London
Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare
Treasure Island by Robert Louis Stevenson
The Goldfinch by Donna Tartt
The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain
Around the World in 80 Days by Jules Verne
Carrie by Stephen King
Peter Pan by J.M. Barrie
Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? By Phillip K. Dick
Jane Eyre by Charlotte Brontë
Naked Lunch by William S. Burroughs
The Martian by Andy Weir
The Color Purple by Alice Walker
The Man in the High Castle by Phillip K. Dick
Something Wicked This Way Comes by Ray Bradbury
To the Lighthouse by Virginia Woolf
Doctor Zhivago by Boris Pasternak
The Three Musketeers by Alexandre Dumas
Watership Down by Richard Adams
Murder on the Orient Express by Agatha Christie
Madame Bovary by Gustave Flaubert
The Phantom of the Opera by Gaston Lacroux
King Lear by William Shakespeare
The Scarlet Letter by Nathaniel Hawthorne
Oliver Twist by Charles Dickens
The Communist Manifesto by Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels
The Idiot by Fyodor Dostoevsky
As I Lay Dying by William Faulkner
War of the Worlds by H.G. Wells
American Psycho by Bret Easton Ellis
The Mysterious Island by Jules Verne
The Brothers Karamazov by Fyodor Dostoevsky
Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen
A Tale of Two Cities by Charles Dickens
Les Miserables by Víctor Hugo
The Exorcist by William Peter Blatty
Misery by Stephen King
The Stepford Wives by Ira Gaines
Murphy by Samuel Beckett
The Girls by Lori Lansens
Little Fires Everywhere by Celeste Ng
The 7 ½ Deaths of Evelyn Hardcastle by Stuart Turton
The Time Traveler’s Wife by Audrey Niffenegger
One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest by Ken Kesey
Big Little Lies by Liane Moriarty
Wicked by Gregory Maguire
127 Hours: Between a Rock and a Hard Place by Aron Ralston
Breakfast of Champions by Kurt Vonnegut
The Phantom Tollbooth by Norton Juster
Room by Emma Donoghue
Pale Blue Dot by Carl Sagan
The Tempest by William Shakespeare
A Clockwork Orange by Anthony Burgess
Battle Royale by Koushun Takami
The Woman in the Window by A.J. Finn
We Have Always Lived in the Castle by Shirley Jackson
The Book Thief by Markus Zusak
Ender’s Game by Orson Scott Card
Sense and Sensibility by Jane Austen
Howl’s Moving Castle by Dianna Wynne Jones
The Tattooist of Auschwitz by Heather Morris
Fight Club by Chuck Palahniuk
Ready Player One by Ernest Cline
The Sun is Also a Star by Nicola Yoon
Galápagos by Kurt Vonnegut
The Shining by Stephen King
Uncle Tom’s Cabin by Harriet Beecher Stowe
The Iliad by Homer
Mrs. Dalloway by Virginia Woolf
For Whom the Bell Tolls by Ernest Hemingway
World War Z by Max Brooks
Becoming by Michelle Obama
The Martian Chronicles by Ray Bradbury
The Autobiography of Benjamin Franklin
A Walk in the Woods by Bill Bryson
The Invention of Hugo Cabret by Brian Selznick
Jurassic Park by Michael Crichton
The Perks of Being a Wallflower by Stephen Chbosky
Island of the Blue Dolphins by Scott O’Dell
All Quiet on the Western Front by Erich Maria Remarque
Esperanza Rising by Pam Muñoz Ryan
Madame Curie by Eve Curie
The Last Lecture by Randy Pausch
The Foundation by Isaac Asimov
A Man Called Ove by Fredrick Backman
Where the Red Fern Grows by Wilson Rawls
The Bridge to Terabithia by Katherine Paterson
Tarzan of the Apes by Edgar Rice Burroughs
Matilda by Roald Dahl
The Glass Castle by Jeannette Wells
Percy Jackson and the Lightning Thief by Rick Riordan
Gone Girl by Gillian Flynn
The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-time by Mark Haddon
Looking for Alaska by John Green
Paper Towns by John Green
Gangster Redemption by Larry Lawton
Catch Me if You Can by Frank Abagnale
Coraline by Neil Gaiman
Beloved by Toni Morrison
Cinder by Marissa Meyer
The Water Dancer by Ta-Nehisi Coates
The Sun Does Shine by Anthony Ray Hinton
An American Marriage by Tayari Jones
The Underground Railroad by Carson Whitehead
The Invention of Wings by Sue Monk Kidd
Wild by Cheryl Strayed
Love in the Time of Cholera by Gabriel García Márquez
Light in August by William Faulkner
The Good Earth by Pearl S. Buck
Cry, the Beloved Country by Alan Paton
Sula by Toni Morrison
Fall On Your Knees by Ann-Marie MacDonald
House of Sand and Fog by Andre Dubus III
Drowning Ruth by Christina Schwarz
A Map of the World by Jane Hamilton
The Time Machine by H.G. Wells
Midwives by Chris Bohjalian
A Lesson Before Dying by Ernest J. Gaines
The Rapture of Canaan by Sheri Reynolds
Charlotte’s Web by E.B. White
Outlander by Diana Gabaldon
Crazy Rich Asians by Kevin Kwan
Anna and the French Kiss by Stephanie Perkins
The Fault in Our Stars by John Green
Cane by Jean Troomer
Divergent by Veronica Roth
The Maze Runner by James Dashner
Never Let Me Go by Kazuo Ishiguro
A Song of Ice and Fire by George R.R. Martin
Stargirl by Jerry Spinelli
The Hate U Give by Angie Thomas
Simon vs. the Homo Sapiens Agenda by Becky Albertalli
Diary of a Wimpy Kid by Jeff Kinney
The Lion, the Witch, And the Wardrobe by C.S. Lewis
Gone with the Wind by Margaret Mitchell
The Hunchback of Notre Dame by Víctor Hugo
Because of Winn-Dixie by Kate DiCamillo
The Subtle Art of Not Giving a Fuck by Mark Manson
The Five Love Languages by Gary Chapman
You Are a Badass by Jen Sincero
Watchmen by Alan Moore
Maus by Art Speigelman
The Little Prince by Antoine de Saint-Exupéry
Interview With the Vampire by Anne Rice
The Poisonwood Bible by Barbara Kingsolver
The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde by Robert Louis Stevenson
The Godfather by Mario Puzo
Breakfast at Tiffany’s by Truman Capote
The Arabian Nights
The Trial by Frank Kafka
On the Road by Jack Kerouac
Pippi Longstocking by Astrid Lindgren
Tess of the D'Urbervilles by Thomas Hardy
I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings by Maya Angelou
Journey to the Centre of the Earth by Jules Verne
Aesop’s Fables
Middlemarch by George Eliot
I, Robot by Isaac Asimov
Schindler’s List by Thomas Keneally
The Fall of the House of Usher by Edgar Allan Poe
The Children of Men by P.D. James
Vanity Fair by William Makepeace Thackeray
2001: A Space Odyssey by Arthur C. Clarke
Trainspotting by Irvine Walsh
1Q84 by Haruki Murakami
The Island of Dr. Moreau by H.G. Wells
The Turn of the Screw by Henry James
Blood Meridian by Cormac McCarthy
At the Mountains of Madness by H.P. Lovecraft
Dr. No by Ian Fleming
The 39 Steps by John Buchan
Gravity’s Rainbow by Thomas Pynchon
The Satanic Verses by Salman Rushdie
Nicholas Nickleby by Charles Dickens
The Maltese Falcon by Dashiell Hammett
Black Dahlia by James Ellroy
Fifty Shades of Gray by E.L. James
Casino Royale by Ian Fleming
Go Tell It on the Mountain by James Baldwin
The Crying of Lot 49 by Thomas Pynchon
The Tale of Genji by Murasaki Shikibu
Death in Venice by Thomas Mann
One of Us is Lying by Karen McManus
Kidnapped by Robert Louis Stevenson
A Wrinkle in Time by Madeleine L’Engle
Night and Day by Virginia Woolf
The Third Man by Graham Greene
Requiem for a Dream by Hubert Selby Jr.
God Bless You, Mr. Rosewater by Kurt Vonnegut
Who Moved My Cheese? By Spencer Johnson
Utopia by Thomas Moore
The Tin Drum by Gunter Grass
The Eye of the World by Robert Jordan
Trust Me by Lesley Pearce
Gone by Michael Grant
The House of Leaves by Mark Z. Danielewski
The God of Small Things by Arundhati Roy
God is Dead by Ron Currie Jr.
Hatchet by Gary Paulsen
Mein Kampf by Adolf Hitler
We by Yevgeny Zamyatin
13 Reasons Why by Brian Yorkey
The Five People You Meet in Heaven by Mitch Albom
Heart of Darkness by Joseph Conrad
The Night Circus by Erin Morgenstern
The Name of This Book is Secret by Pseudonymous Bosch
The Bad Beginning by Lemony Snicket
A Little History of the World by Ernst Gombrich
The First Fifteen Lives of Harry August by Claire North
The Princess Bride by William Goldman
At the Earth’s Core by Edgar Rice Burroughs
The Seventh Day by Yu Hua
Firefly Lane by Kristin Hannah
The Murder of Roger Ackroyd by Agatha Christie
Siddhartha by Hermann Hesse
The Things They Carried by Tim O’Brien
Invisible Man by Ralph Ellison
The 100 Year Old Man Who Climbed Out a Window and Disappeared by Jonas Jonasson
Prisoner B-3087 by Alan Gratz
Two Boys Kissing by David Levithan
Twilight by Stephenie Meyer
The Wind in the Willows by Kenneth Grahame
The Killer Inside Me by Jim Thompson
Salt, Sugar, and Fat: How the Food Giants Hooked Us by Michael Moss
The Man Who Owned Vermont by Bret Lott
Lamb by Christopher Moore
Extremely Loud And Incredibly Close by Jonathon Safran Foer
Doctor Doolittle by Hugh Lofting
The Wonderful Wizard of Oz by L. Frank Baum
What Katy Did by Susan Coolidge
Black Beauty by Anna Sewell
Heidi by Johanna Spyri
The Secret Garden by Frances Hodgson Burnett
The Boxcar Children by Gertrude Chandler Warner
Gulliver’s Travels by Johnathon Swift
The Legend of Sleepy Hollow by Washington Irving
Beowulf by J. Lesslie Hall
A Study in Scarlet by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
Common Sense by Thomas Paine
Up From Slavery by Booker T. Washington
Anthem by Ayn Rand
Northanger Abbey by Jane Austen
Pretty Little Liars by Sara Shepherd
Twelve Years a Slave by Solomon Northup
The Story of My Life by Helen Keller
The Mysterious Affair at Styles by Agatha Christie
This Side of Paradise by F. Scott Fitzgerald
Dubliners by James Joyce
White Fang by Jack London
Roots by Alex Haley
Ivanhoe by Walter Scott
A Midsummer Night’s Dream by William Shakespeare
Othello by William Shakespeare
From the Earth to the Moon by Jules Verne
The Wendigo by Algernon Blackwood
Their Eyes Were Watching God by Zora Neale Hurston
Death of a Salesman by Arthur Miller
The Crucible by Arthur Miller
A Raisin in the Sun by Lorraine Hansberry
The Glass Menagerie by Tennessee Williams
The Importance of Being Earnest by Oscar Wilde
Waiting for Godot by Samuel Beckett
Magna Carta by John, King of England and Stephen Langton
The U.S. Declaration of Independence by Thomas Jefferson, Benjamin Franklin, John Adams, Roger Sherman, and Robert R. Livingston
The U.S. Constitution by James Madison
The Articles of Confederation by John Dickinson
The Emancipation Proclamation by Abraham Lincoln
The Koran
The Torah
His Dark Materials by Phillip Pullman
Birdsong by Sebastian Faulks
Bleak House by Charles Dickens
Brideshead Revisited by Evelyn Waugh
David Copperfield by Charles Dickens
Persuasion by Jane Austen
Winnie the Pooh by A.A. Milne
Memoirs of a Geisha by Arthur Golden
The Da Vinci Code by Dan Brown
Atonement by Ian McEwan
A Suitable Boy by Vikram Seth
The Secret History by Donna Tartt
Jude the Obscure by Thomas Hardy
Bridget Jones’ Diary by Helen Fielding
Swallows and Amazons by Arthur Ransome
A Confederacy of Dunces by John Kennedy Toole
A Town Like Alice by Nevil Shute
Charlie and the Chocolate Factory by Roald Dahl
James and the Giant Peach by Roald Dahl
The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo by Steig Larsson
The Help by Kathryn Stockett
The Girl on the Train by Paula Hawkins
Eragon by Christopher Paolini
The Notebook by Nicholas Sparks
My Sister’s Keeper by Jodi Picoult
Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children by Ransom Riggs
The Host by Stephanie Meyer
Eleanor & Park by Rainbow Rowell
The Devil Wears Prada by Lauren Weinberger
If I Stay by Gayle Forman
Freakonomics by Steven Levitt and Stephen Dubner
Wonder by R.J. Palacio
The Pillars of the Earth by Ken Follett
The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants by Ann Brashares
Sharp Objects by Gillian Flynn
Green Eggs and Ham by Dr. Seuss
How the Grinch Stole Christmas! By Dr. Seuss
The Cat in the Hat by Dr. Seuss
Uglies by Scott Westerfield
Educated by Tara Westover
Dear John by Nicholas Sparks
The Shack by William P. Young
The Gunslinger by Stephen King
Artemis Fowl by Eoin Colfer
The Boy in the Striped Pajamas by John Boyne
Where’d You Go, Bernadette? By Maria Semple
Marley & Me by John Grogan
An Abundance of Katherines by John Green
To All the Boys I’ve Ever Loved Before by Jenny Han
Ella Enchanted by Gail Carson Levine
A Tree Grows in Brooklyn by Betty Smith
The Very Hungry Caterpillar by Eric Carle
I Am Malala by Malala Yousafazi
The 5th Wave by Rick Yancey
Atlas Shrugged by Ayn Rand
The BFG by Roald Dahl
Rosemary’s Baby by Ira Gaines
Everything, Everything by Nicola Yoon
Oh, the Places You’ll Go! By Dr. Seuss
I am Number Four by Pittacus Lore
The Witches by Roald Dahl
Still Alice by Lisa Genova
Goodnight Moon by Margaret Wise Brown
1st to Die by James Patterson
Before I Fall by Lauren Oliver
Heaven is for Real by Todd Burpo
The Lorax by Dr. Seuss
Turtles All the Way Down by John Green
A Streetcar Named Desire by Tennessee Williams
V For Vendetta by Alan Moore and David Lloyd
The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up by Marie Kondo
Under the Dome by Stephen King
If You Give a Mouse a Cookie by Laura Numeroff
Killing Floor by Lee Child
The Princess Diaries by Meg Cabot
The Brief, Wondrous Life of Oscar Wao by Junot Díaz
A Gentleman in Moscow by Amor Towles
The Virgin Suicides by Jeffrey Eugenides
The Master and Margarita by Mikhail Bulgakov
The Absolutely True DIary of a Part-Time Indian by Sherman Alexie
Tuck Everlasting by Natalie Babbitt
Cujo by Stephen King
Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil by John Berendt
Much Ado About Nothing by William Shakespeare
The Polar Express by Chris Van Allsburg
The World According to Garp by John Irving
Batman: Year One by Frank Miller and David Mazzucchelli
Left Behind by Tim LaHaye and Jerry B. Jenkins
The Tale of Peter Rabbit by Beatrix Potter
Christine by Stephen King
Madeline by Ludwig Bemelmans
20,000 Leagues Under the Sea by Jules Verne
Are You There God? It’s Me, Margaret by Judy Blume
From the Mixed Up Files of Ms. Basil E. Frankweiler by E.L. Konigsburg
Patriot Games by Tom Clancy
Death Note by Takeshi Obata and Tsugumi Ohba
Orange is the New Black by Piper Kerman
submitted by sarcasticomens12 to cleanagers [link] [comments]

505 Books to Read in Quarantine

(Sorry for spelling mistakes)
The Hunger Games by Suzanne Collins
The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy by Douglas Adams
Night by Elie Wiesel
Crime and Punishment by Fyodor Dostoevsky
The Living Mountain by Nan Shepherd
1984 by George Orwell
Flowers for Algernon by Daniel Keyes
The Count of Monte Cristo by Alexandre Dumas
The Green Mile by Stephen King
The Odyssey by Homer
Holes by Louis Sachar
Lord of the Flies by William Golding
The Woman in White by Wilkie Collins
The Bell Jar by Sylvia Plath
The Bean Trees by Barbara Kingsolver
Man’s Search for Meaning by Victor E. Frankel
Little Women by Louisa May Alcott
The Outsiders by S.E. Hinton
Number the Stars by Lois Lowry
The Stand by Stephen King
The Handmaid’s Tale by Margaret Atwood
American Gods by Neil Gaiman
Kushiel’s Dart by Jacqueline Carey
Alice in Wonderland by Lewis Carroll
To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee
The Divine Comedy by Dante
Meditations by Marcus Aurelius
Red Storm Rising by Tom Clancy
Animal Farm by George Orwell
Anna Karenina by Leo Tolstoy
The Gift of Fear by Gavin de Becker
Fahrenheit 451 by Ray Bradbury
The Road by Cormac McCarthy
No Country for Old Men by Cormac McCarthy
The Autobiography of Malcolm X by Alex Haley
The Hound of the Baskervilles by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
The Great Gatsby by F. Scott Fitzgerald
Pet Sematary by Stephen King
Frankenstein by Mary Shelley
Where the Sidewalk Ends by Shel Silverstein
The Long Walk by Richard Bachman
Democracy in America by Alexis de Tocqueville
The Jungle by Upton Sinclair
A Brief History of Time by Stephen Hawking
The Alchemist by Paulo Coelho
The Heart is a Lonely Hunter by Carson McCullers
How to Win Friends and Influence People by Dale Carnegie
The Stranger by Albert Camus
What If? By Randall Monroe
The Grapes of Wrath by John Steinbeck
100 Years of Solitude by Garcia Marquez
Slaughterhouse-Five by Kurt Vonnegut
Behold the Man by Michael Moorcock
11/22/63 by Stephen King
Brave New World by Aldous Huxley
The Giver by Lois Lowry
Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone by J.K. Rowling
The Hobbit by J.R.R. Tolkien
Factfulness by Hans Rosling
Johnny Got His Gun by Dalton Trumbo
Fugitive Pieces by Anne Michaels
A Prayer for Owen Meany by John Irving
The Life of Pi by Yann Martel
The Lord of the Rings by J.R.R. Tolkien
East of Eden by John Steinbeck
Between the World and Me by Ta-Nahisi Coates
A Child Called It by Dave Pelzer
Hamlet by William Shakespeare
The Catcher in the Rye by J.D. Salinger
The Giving Tree by Shel Silverstein
The Bible
The Choice by Edith Eder
Notes from the Underground by Fyodor Dostoevsky
Phantastes by George MacDonald
Macbeth by William Shakespeare
A Christmas Carol by Charles Dickens
On Liberty by John Mill
Wealth of Nations by Adam Smith
The Canterbury Tales by Geoffrey Chaucer
Don Quixote by Miguel de Cervantes
Diary of a Young Girl by Anne Frank
The Once and Future King by T.H. White
Dracula by Bram Stoker
The Journals of Lewis and Clark
The Federalist Papers by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison, and John Jay
The Art of War by Sun Tzu
The 48 Laws of Power by Robert Greene
The 33 Strategies of War by Robert Greene
Stuart Little by E.B. White
Little House in the Big Woods by Laura Ingalls Wilder
Anne of Green Gables by Lucy Maud Montgomery
A Time to Kill by John Grisham
The Pearl by John Steinbeck
Confessions by Kanae Minato
Rain on Me by Jack Pierce and Lotus Token
Took by Mary Downing Hahn
The Unwanted by Kien Nguyen
The Long Exile by Melanie McGrath
John Dies at the End by David Wong
Tuesdays with Morrie by Mitch Albom
The Kite Runner by Khaled Hosseini
The Joy Luck Club by Amy Tan
The Lovely Bones by Alice Sebold
Dune by Frank Herbert
Catch-22 by Joseph Heller
Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas by Hunter S. Thompson
Emma by Jane Austen
Moby Dick by Herman Melville
Cat’s Cradle by Kurt Vonnegut
Rebecca by Daphne du Maurier
The Red Badge of Courage by Stephen Crane
Vertigo by W.G. Sebald
Oryx and Crake by Margaret Atwood
Revolutionary Road by Richard Yates
The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway
Zen and the Art of Motorcycle Maintenance by Robert M. Pirsig
Jerusalem by Alan Moore
It by Stephen King
The Dinner by Herman Koch
The Metamorphosis by Frank Kafka
Cloud Atlas by David Mitchell
The Picture of Dorian Gray by Oscar Wilde
A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man by James Joyce
The Invisible Man by H.G. Wells
Infinite Jest by David Foster Wallace
Lolita by Vladimir Nabokov
Good Omens by Terry Pratchett and Neil Gaiman
The Magic Kingdom by Stanley Elkin
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer by Mark Twain
Romeo and Juliet by William Shakespeare
Wuthering Heights by Emily Brontë
And Then There Were None by Agatha Christie
You by Caroline Kepnes
The Test by Sylvain Neuvel
Robinson Crusoe by Daniel Dafoe
Great Expectations by Charles Dickens
The Old Man and the Sea by Ernest Hemingway
The Haunting of Hill House by Shirley Jackson
Ulysses by James Joyce
The Call of the Wild by Jack London
Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare
Treasure Island by Robert Louis Stevenson
The Goldfinch by Donna Tartt
The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain
Around the World in 80 Days by Jules Verne
Carrie by Stephen King
Peter Pan by J.M. Barrie
Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? By Phillip K. Dick
Jane Eyre by Charlotte Brontë
Naked Lunch by William S. Burroughs
The Martian by Andy Weir
The Color Purple by Alice Walker
The Man in the High Castle by Phillip K. Dick
Something Wicked This Way Comes by Ray Bradbury
To the Lighthouse by Virginia Woolf
Doctor Zhivago by Boris Pasternak
The Three Musketeers by Alexandre Dumas
Watership Down by Richard Adams
Murder on the Orient Express by Agatha Christie
Madame Bovary by Gustave Flaubert
The Phantom of the Opera by Gaston Lacroux
King Lear by William Shakespeare
The Scarlet Letter by Nathaniel Hawthorne
Oliver Twist by Charles Dickens
The Communist Manifesto by Karl Marx and Friedrich Engels
The Idiot by Fyodor Dostoevsky
As I Lay Dying by William Faulkner
War of the Worlds by H.G. Wells
American Psycho by Bret Easton Ellis
The Mysterious Island by Jules Verne
The Brothers Karamazov by Fyodor Dostoevsky
Pride and Prejudice by Jane Austen
A Tale of Two Cities by Charles Dickens
Les Miserables by Víctor Hugo
The Exorcist by William Peter Blatty
Misery by Stephen King
The Stepford Wives by Ira Gaines
Murphy by Samuel Beckett
The Girls by Lori Lansens
Little Fires Everywhere by Celeste Ng
The 7 ½ Deaths of Evelyn Hardcastle by Stuart Turton
The Time Traveler’s Wife by Audrey Niffenegger
One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest by Ken Kesey
Big Little Lies by Liane Moriarty
Wicked by Gregory Maguire
127 Hours: Between a Rock and a Hard Place by Aron Ralston
Breakfast of Champions by Kurt Vonnegut
The Phantom Tollbooth by Norton Juster
Room by Emma Donoghue
Pale Blue Dot by Carl Sagan
The Tempest by William Shakespeare
A Clockwork Orange by Anthony Burgess
Battle Royale by Koushun Takami
The Woman in the Window by A.J. Finn
We Have Always Lived in the Castle by Shirley Jackson
The Book Thief by Markus Zusak
Ender’s Game by Orson Scott Card
Sense and Sensibility by Jane Austen
Howl’s Moving Castle by Dianna Wynne Jones
The Tattooist of Auschwitz by Heather Morris
Fight Club by Chuck Palahniuk
Ready Player One by Ernest Cline
The Sun is Also a Star by Nicola Yoon
Galápagos by Kurt Vonnegut
The Shining by Stephen King
Uncle Tom’s Cabin by Harriet Beecher Stowe
The Iliad by Homer
Mrs. Dalloway by Virginia Woolf
For Whom the Bell Tolls by Ernest Hemingway
World War Z by Max Brooks
Becoming by Michelle Obama
The Martian Chronicles by Ray Bradbury
The Autobiography of Benjamin Franklin
A Walk in the Woods by Bill Bryson
The Invention of Hugo Cabret by Brian Selznick
Jurassic Park by Michael Crichton
The Perks of Being a Wallflower by Stephen Chbosky
Island of the Blue Dolphins by Scott O’Dell
All Quiet on the Western Front by Erich Maria Remarque
Esperanza Rising by Pam Muñoz Ryan
Madame Curie by Eve Curie
The Last Lecture by Randy Pausch
The Foundation by Isaac Asimov
A Man Called Ove by Fredrick Backman
Where the Red Fern Grows by Wilson Rawls
The Bridge to Terabithia by Katherine Paterson
Tarzan of the Apes by Edgar Rice Burroughs
Matilda by Roald Dahl
The Glass Castle by Jeannette Wells
Percy Jackson and the Lightning Thief by Rick Riordan
Gone Girl by Gillian Flynn
The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-time by Mark Haddon
Looking for Alaska by John Green
Paper Towns by John Green
Gangster Redemption by Larry Lawton
Catch Me if You Can by Frank Abagnale
Coraline by Neil Gaiman
Beloved by Toni Morrison
Cinder by Marissa Meyer
The Water Dancer by Ta-Nehisi Coates
The Sun Does Shine by Anthony Ray Hinton
An American Marriage by Tayari Jones
The Underground Railroad by Carson Whitehead
The Invention of Wings by Sue Monk Kidd
Wild by Cheryl Strayed
Love in the Time of Cholera by Gabriel García Márquez
Light in August by William Faulkner
The Good Earth by Pearl S. Buck
Cry, the Beloved Country by Alan Paton
Sula by Toni Morrison
Fall On Your Knees by Ann-Marie MacDonald
House of Sand and Fog by Andre Dubus III
Drowning Ruth by Christina Schwarz
A Map of the World by Jane Hamilton
The Time Machine by H.G. Wells
Midwives by Chris Bohjalian
A Lesson Before Dying by Ernest J. Gaines
The Rapture of Canaan by Sheri Reynolds
Charlotte’s Web by E.B. White
Outlander by Diana Gabaldon
Crazy Rich Asians by Kevin Kwan
Anna and the French Kiss by Stephanie Perkins
The Fault in Our Stars by John Green
Cane by Jean Troomer
Divergent by Veronica Roth
The Maze Runner by James Dashner
Never Let Me Go by Kazuo Ishiguro
A Song of Ice and Fire by George R.R. Martin
Stargirl by Jerry Spinelli
The Hate U Give by Angie Thomas
Simon vs. the Homo Sapiens Agenda by Becky Albertalli
Diary of a Wimpy Kid by Jeff Kinney
The Lion, the Witch, And the Wardrobe by C.S. Lewis
Gone with the Wind by Margaret Mitchell
The Hunchback of Notre Dame by Víctor Hugo
Because of Winn-Dixie by Kate DiCamillo
The Subtle Art of Not Giving a Fuck by Mark Manson
The Five Love Languages by Gary Chapman
You Are a Badass by Jen Sincero
Watchmen by Alan Moore
Maus by Art Speigelman
The Little Prince by Antoine de Saint-Exupéry
Interview With the Vampire by Anne Rice
The Poisonwood Bible by Barbara Kingsolver
The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde by Robert Louis Stevenson
The Godfather by Mario Puzo
Breakfast at Tiffany’s by Truman Capote
The Arabian Nights
The Trial by Frank Kafka
On the Road by Jack Kerouac
Pippi Longstocking by Astrid Lindgren
Tess of the D'Urbervilles by Thomas Hardy
I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings by Maya Angelou
Journey to the Centre of the Earth by Jules Verne
Aesop’s Fables
Middlemarch by George Eliot
I, Robot by Isaac Asimov
Schindler’s List by Thomas Keneally
The Fall of the House of Usher by Edgar Allan Poe
The Children of Men by P.D. James
Vanity Fair by William Makepeace Thackeray
2001: A Space Odyssey by Arthur C. Clarke
Trainspotting by Irvine Walsh
1Q84 by Haruki Murakami
The Island of Dr. Moreau by H.G. Wells
The Turn of the Screw by Henry James
Blood Meridian by Cormac McCarthy
At the Mountains of Madness by H.P. Lovecraft
Dr. No by Ian Fleming
The 39 Steps by John Buchan
Gravity’s Rainbow by Thomas Pynchon
The Satanic Verses by Salman Rushdie
Nicholas Nickleby by Charles Dickens
The Maltese Falcon by Dashiell Hammett
Black Dahlia by James Ellroy
Fifty Shades of Gray by E.L. James
Casino Royale by Ian Fleming
Go Tell It on the Mountain by James Baldwin
The Crying of Lot 49 by Thomas Pynchon
The Tale of Genji by Murasaki Shikibu
Death in Venice by Thomas Mann
One of Us is Lying by Karen McManus
Kidnapped by Robert Louis Stevenson
A Wrinkle in Time by Madeleine L’Engle
Night and Day by Virginia Woolf
The Third Man by Graham Greene
Requiem for a Dream by Hubert Selby Jr.
God Bless You, Mr. Rosewater by Kurt Vonnegut
Who Moved My Cheese? By Spencer Johnson
Utopia by Thomas Moore
The Tin Drum by Gunter Grass
The Eye of the World by Robert Jordan
Trust Me by Lesley Pearce
Gone by Michael Grant
The House of Leaves by Mark Z. Danielewski
The God of Small Things by Arundhati Roy
God is Dead by Ron Currie Jr.
Hatchet by Gary Paulsen
Mein Kampf by Adolf Hitler
We by Yevgeny Zamyatin
13 Reasons Why by Brian Yorkey
The Five People You Meet in Heaven by Mitch Albom
Heart of Darkness by Joseph Conrad
The Night Circus by Erin Morgenstern
The Name of This Book is Secret by Pseudonymous Bosch
The Bad Beginning by Lemony Snicket
A Little History of the World by Ernst Gombrich
The First Fifteen Lives of Harry August by Claire North
The Princess Bride by William Goldman
At the Earth’s Core by Edgar Rice Burroughs
The Seventh Day by Yu Hua
Firefly Lane by Kristin Hannah
The Murder of Roger Ackroyd by Agatha Christie
Siddhartha by Hermann Hesse
The Things They Carried by Tim O’Brien
Invisible Man by Ralph Ellison
The 100 Year Old Man Who Climbed Out a Window and Disappeared by Jonas Jonasson
Prisoner B-3087 by Alan Gratz
Two Boys Kissing by David Levithan
Twilight by Stephenie Meyer
The Wind in the Willows by Kenneth Grahame
The Killer Inside Me by Jim Thompson
Salt, Sugar, and Fat: How the Food Giants Hooked Us by Michael Moss
The Man Who Owned Vermont by Bret Lott
Lamb by Christopher Moore
Extremely Loud And Incredibly Close by Jonathon Safran Foer
Doctor Doolittle by Hugh Lofting
The Wonderful Wizard of Oz by L. Frank Baum
What Katy Did by Susan Coolidge
Black Beauty by Anna Sewell
Heidi by Johanna Spyri
The Secret Garden by Frances Hodgson Burnett
The Boxcar Children by Gertrude Chandler Warner
Gulliver’s Travels by Johnathon Swift
The Legend of Sleepy Hollow by Washington Irving
Beowulf by J. Lesslie Hall
A Study in Scarlet by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
Common Sense by Thomas Paine
Up From Slavery by Booker T. Washington
Anthem by Ayn Rand
Northanger Abbey by Jane Austen
Pretty Little Liars by Sara Shepherd
Twelve Years a Slave by Solomon Northup
The Story of My Life by Helen Keller
The Mysterious Affair at Styles by Agatha Christie
This Side of Paradise by F. Scott Fitzgerald
Dubliners by James Joyce
White Fang by Jack London
Roots by Alex Haley
Ivanhoe by Walter Scott
A Midsummer Night’s Dream by William Shakespeare
Othello by William Shakespeare
From the Earth to the Moon by Jules Verne
The Wendigo by Algernon Blackwood
Their Eyes Were Watching God by Zora Neale Hurston
Death of a Salesman by Arthur Miller
The Crucible by Arthur Miller
A Raisin in the Sun by Lorraine Hansberry
The Glass Menagerie by Tennessee Williams
The Importance of Being Earnest by Oscar Wilde
Waiting for Godot by Samuel Beckett
Magna Carta by John, King of England and Stephen Langton
The U.S. Declaration of Independence by Thomas Jefferson, Benjamin Franklin, John Adams, Roger Sherman, and Robert R. Livingston
The U.S. Constitution by James Madison
The Articles of Confederation by John Dickinson
The Emancipation Proclamation by Abraham Lincoln
The Koran
The Torah
His Dark Materials by Phillip Pullman
Birdsong by Sebastian Faulks
Bleak House by Charles Dickens
Brideshead Revisited by Evelyn Waugh
David Copperfield by Charles Dickens
Persuasion by Jane Austen
Winnie the Pooh by A.A. Milne
Memoirs of a Geisha by Arthur Golden
The Da Vinci Code by Dan Brown
Atonement by Ian McEwan
A Suitable Boy by Vikram Seth
The Secret History by Donna Tartt
Jude the Obscure by Thomas Hardy
Bridget Jones’ Diary by Helen Fielding
Swallows and Amazons by Arthur Ransome
A Confederacy of Dunces by John Kennedy Toole
A Town Like Alice by Nevil Shute
Charlie and the Chocolate Factory by Roald Dahl
James and the Giant Peach by Roald Dahl
The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo by Steig Larsson
The Help by Kathryn Stockett
The Girl on the Train by Paula Hawkins
Eragon by Christopher Paolini
The Notebook by Nicholas Sparks
My Sister’s Keeper by Jodi Picoult
Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children by Ransom Riggs
The Host by Stephanie Meyer
Eleanor & Park by Rainbow Rowell
The Devil Wears Prada by Lauren Weinberger
If I Stay by Gayle Forman
Freakonomics by Steven Levitt and Stephen Dubner
Wonder by R.J. Palacio
The Pillars of the Earth by Ken Follett
The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants by Ann Brashares
Sharp Objects by Gillian Flynn
Green Eggs and Ham by Dr. Seuss
How the Grinch Stole Christmas! By Dr. Seuss
The Cat in the Hat by Dr. Seuss
Uglies by Scott Westerfield
Educated by Tara Westover
Dear John by Nicholas Sparks
The Shack by William P. Young
The Gunslinger by Stephen King
Artemis Fowl by Eoin Colfer
The Boy in the Striped Pajamas by John Boyne
Where’d You Go, Bernadette? By Maria Semple
Marley & Me by John Grogan
An Abundance of Katherines by John Green
To All the Boys I’ve Ever Loved Before by Jenny Han
Ella Enchanted by Gail Carson Levine
A Tree Grows in Brooklyn by Betty Smith
The Very Hungry Caterpillar by Eric Carle
I Am Malala by Malala Yousafazi
The 5th Wave by Rick Yancey
Atlas Shrugged by Ayn Rand
The BFG by Roald Dahl
Rosemary’s Baby by Ira Gaines
Everything, Everything by Nicola Yoon
Oh, the Places You’ll Go! By Dr. Seuss
I am Number Four by Pittacus Lore
The Witches by Roald Dahl
Still Alice by Lisa Genova
Goodnight Moon by Margaret Wise Brown
1st to Die by James Patterson
Before I Fall by Lauren Oliver
Heaven is for Real by Todd Burpo
The Lorax by Dr. Seuss
Turtles All the Way Down by John Green
A Streetcar Named Desire by Tennessee Williams
V For Vendetta by Alan Moore and David Lloyd
The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up by Marie Kondo
Under the Dome by Stephen King
If You Give a Mouse a Cookie by Laura Numeroff
Killing Floor by Lee Child
The Princess Diaries by Meg Cabot
The Brief, Wondrous Life of Oscar Wao by Junot Díaz
A Gentleman in Moscow by Amor Towles
The Virgin Suicides by Jeffrey Eugenides
The Master and Margarita by Mikhail Bulgakov
The Absolutely True DIary of a Part-Time Indian by Sherman Alexie
Tuck Everlasting by Natalie Babbitt
Cujo by Stephen King
Midnight in the Garden of Good and Evil by John Berendt
Much Ado About Nothing by William Shakespeare
The Polar Express by Chris Van Allsburg
The World According to Garp by John Irving
Batman: Year One by Frank Miller and David Mazzucchelli
Left Behind by Tim LaHaye and Jerry B. Jenkins
The Tale of Peter Rabbit by Beatrix Potter
Christine by Stephen King
Madeline by Ludwig Bemelmans
20,000 Leagues Under the Sea by Jules Verne
Are You There God? It’s Me, Margaret by Judy Blume
From the Mixed Up Files of Ms. Basil E. Frankweiler by E.L. Konigsburg
Patriot Games by Tom Clancy
Death Note by Takeshi Obata and Tsugumi Ohba
Orange is the New Black by Piper Kerman
submitted by sarcasticomens12 to booksuggestions [link] [comments]

List of Las Vegas Casinos that Never Opened

List of Las Vegas casinos that never opened
Over the years there have been several casinos and resorts planned for the Las Vegas Valley that never opened. The stages of planning may have been just an announcement or groundbreaking.[1][2][3]
Asia Resort and Casino
Where the Palazzo Casino and Resort currently stands (adjacent to the Venetian Hotel and Casino and the Sands Expo and Convention Center), an Asian themed casino was proposed but was rejected for the present Palazzo project.[4]
Alon Las Vegas
A proposed luxury hotel and casino located on the Las Vegas Strip on the former site of the New Frontier Hotel and Casino, announced in 2015.[5] The project was put in doubt after Crown Resorts announced in late 2016 it was suspending its involvement in the development.[6] Crown announced in December 2016 that it was halting the project and seeking to sell its investment. The remaining partner Andrew Pascal announced he was seeking other partners to proceed with the project. However in May 2017, the land went up for sale.[7] The land was later purchased by Steve Wynn.
Beau Rivage
Steve Wynn, who had purchased and demolished the Dunes hotel-casino, had originally planned to build a modern hotel in the middle of a man-made lake. He later built the Bellagio with a man-made lake in the front of the hotel.[citation needed] The name was later used by Wynn for a resort built in Biloxi, Mississippi.
Caribbean Casino
In 1988, a sign for a proposed casino was erected on a fenced vacant lot on Flamingo Road. Standing near the sign was a scale model galleon. For several years, that was all that stood on the property. The empty lot was the source of many jokes by the locals until the ship, which was later damaged by a fire started by a homeless person, was torn down in the 1990s and the lot became the site of the Tuscany Suites and Casino co-owned by Charles Heers, who has owned the property since the 1960s.[8]
Carnival
In 1990, the Radisson group proposed a 3,376-room hotel next to the Dunes, with a casino shaped like a Hershey's Kiss.[9]
Cascada
A proposed resort that was to have been built on the site of El Rancho Vegas. The parcel is now partially taken by the Hilton Grand Vacations Club and Las Vegas Festival Grounds.[4]
City by the Bay Resort and Casino
A San Francisco-themed resort was proposed for the site of the New Frontier Hotel and Casino. The project was rejected in favor of the Swiss-themed Montreux, which was also eventually cancelled.[4]
Countryland USA
A country music-themed resort was planned for construction of the site of the former El Rancho Hotel and Casino. For some years, the El Rancho sign stood with the words "Coming Soon - Future Home of Countryland USA."[10][11]
Craig Ranch Station
Main article: Craig Ranch Station A Mediterranean-themed hotel-casino for North Las Vegas, proposed by Station Casinos in March 2000.[12] The project faced opposition from nearby residents,[13][14][15] which led to the proposed location being changed to a vacant property on the nearby Craig Ranch Golf Course.[16] Residential opposition to the new location led to the project being rejected by the Nevada Gaming Policy Committee in March 2001. Station Casinos still had the option to develop the project on the initial site,[17][18] but the project was cancelled entirely in July 2001, following a weak financial quarter for the company.[19]
Crown Las Vegas
Main article: Crown Las Vegas Formerly known as Las Vegas Tower, the Crown Las Vegas was to have been a supertall skyscraper built on the former site of a Wet 'n Wild water park. In March 2008, the project was canceled and the property was put up for sale.[20]
Desert Kingdom
In 1993, ITT Sheraton purchased the Desert Inn casino, and had announced plans to develop the large parking lot into a Balinese themed resort to complement the Desert Inn. The project was never developed and the site is now the location of Wynn Las Vegas.[4]
DeVille Casino
After building the Landmark Hotel and Casino on Convention Center Drive and selling it to Howard Hughes, developer Frank Carroll built the DeVille Casino across the street from the Landmark at 900 Convention Center Drive in 1969. Chips were made for the casino (and are sought-after collectibles), but the casino never opened.[21] The building was renovated in 1992 as a race book parlor named Sport of Kings which closed after nine months.[22] It became the location of The Beach nightclub, which was demolished in 2007 to make room for a planned 600-unit tower[23] that was never built.[24] The land sits currently empty.
Echelon Place
Main article: Echelon Place An announced project by Boyd Gaming planned to have a hotel built on the property of the former Stardust Resort & Casino. Construction was suspended on August 1, 2008 due to the Great Recession. In March 2013, Boyd Gaming sold the proposed site for $350 million to the Genting Group, which is redeveloping the project as the Asian-themed Resorts World Las Vegas.
Fontainebleau Las Vegas
Main article: The Drew Las Vegas Located on the Las Vegas Strip and originally known as Fontainebleau Las Vegas. Construction began in 2007, and the resort was to include a casino, 2,871 hotel rooms, and 1,018 condominium units.[25] Construction on the $2.9 billion project ceased in 2009, the year of its planned opening. Investment firms Witkoff Group and New Valley LLC purchased the unfinished resort in 2017.[26] In 2018, Witkoff and Marriott International announced a partnership to open the renamed project as The Drew Las Vegas in 2020. The resort will include a casino and three hotels totaling nearly 4,000 rooms, with the condominium aspect removed from the project.[27]
Harley-Davidson Hotel and Casino
A resort themed after the motorcycle manufacturer Harley-Davidson was proposed, complete with hotel towers shaped like gigantic exhaust pipes, but was never built.[4]
Jockey Club Casino
The Jockey Club is a condominium and timeshare resort at 3700 Las Vegas Boulevard South. It was planned to have a casino, and chips were made for its use, but the casino was never opened.[28]
Kactus Kate's
By April 1994, Gold Coast Hotel and Casino owner Michael Gaughan was interested in building a hotel-casino in North Las Vegas,[29] at the northeast corner of North Rancho Drive and Carey Avenue. In January 1995, the city planning commission approved the rezoning of the land for use as a hotel-casino. The resort, to be named Kactus Kate's, would be built by Gold Coast Hotel/Casino Limited. The hotel would include 450 rooms, and the casino would be 105,000 sq ft (9,800 m2),[30] later decreased to 102,000 sq ft (9,500 m2).[31] The resort would be located directly north of the nearby Fiesta and Texas Station resorts.[31]
In December 1998, Coast Resorts, Inc. received approval from the planning commission for a use-permit relating to the undeveloped property. In November 2000, the planning commission unanimously approved a two-year extension on the permit, giving the company more time to decide whether it would build Kactus Kate's. Because of a 1999 Senate bill that placed restrictions on casinos in neighborhoods, Coast Resorts had a deadline of 2002 to build the casino. The hotel would measure over 100 feet (30 m) high, and Coast Resorts was required to notify the Federal Aviation Administration of its final plans, due to the site being located less than 1,000 feet (300 m) from a runway at the North Las Vegas Airport.[32] In January 2001, Station Casinos purchased the 29-acre (12 ha) site for $9 million. Coast Resorts president Harlan Braaten said, "As we saw the competitive nature of that area intensify, in terms of the size of competing facilities, we just felt we would have to build something much bigger than we had intended to compete with Texas Station and Santa Fe Station. It was just going to be a very expensive project, and we didn't feel the returns would be that good." Station Casinos planned to sell the property as a non-gaming site.[31]
Las Vegas Plaza
Main article: Las Vegas Plaza Not to be confused with the Plaza Hotel & Casino.
This was to have been modeled after the Plaza Hotel in New York City. The project was announced shortly before the demolition of the New Frontier Hotel and Casino, where the new hotel would be built. Las Vegas Plaza was cancelled in 2011 due to the Great Recession.
London Resort and Casino
This announced project was to have been themed around the city of London, and featuring replicas of the city's landmarks. The project was to be built on land across from the Luxor Hotel and Casino. A second London-themed resort was to be built on the former land of the El Rancho Hotel and Casino. Neither project ever began construction.[4]
London, Las Vegas
This was a proposed three-phase project using London as its design inspiration. When completed, the 38.5-acre (15.5 ha) property would have featured 1,300 hotel rooms, a casino, a 500-foot-tall (152.4 m) observation wheel named Skyvue (partially constructed), and 550,000 square feet (51,097 square meters) of restaurants and shops — all of which would be architectural replicas of various British landmarks and neighborhoods.[33] The project was to be constructed on land across from the Mandalay Bay Hotel and Casino on the Las Vegas Strip, where — as of November 2019 — the partially-constructed Skyvue still stands. The wheel was to be "Phase I of London, Las Vegas".
Montreux Resort
This Swiss-themed resort was to have been built on the property of the former New Frontier Hotel and Casino, but was ultimately cancelled.[34]
Moon Resort and Casino
Proposed by Canadian developer Michael Henderson, this is a planned 10,000-room, 250-acre (1.0 km2) lunar-themed casino resort.[35] Gaming experts doubt it will ever be built in Las Vegas, simply because the space planned for it is too large for the Las Vegas Strip.[4]
NevStar 2000
Further information: Craig Ranch Station § NevStar 2000 Proposed by NevStar Gaming in 1998, the NevStar 2000 entertainment complex in North Las Vegas would have included a hotel and casino,[36] but the project faced opposition from nearby residents who did not want a casino in the area.[37][38] The project was cancelled when NevStar Gaming filed for bankruptcy in December 1999.[12]
North Coast/Boyd Gaming project
In May 2003, Coast Casinos had plans for the North Coast hotel-casino, to be built at the southwest corner of Centennial Parkway and Lamb Boulevard in North Las Vegas. The project would be built on approximately 40 acres (16 ha) of vacant land, surrounded by other land that was also undeveloped. At the time, the North Las Vegas Planning Commission was scheduled to review requests for zoning changes and approvals for the project. The project was not scheduled to be built for at least another four years, after completion of a highway interchange at Lamb Boulevard and the nearby Interstate 15, as well as the completion of an overpass over nearby railroad tracks. Bill Curran, an attorney for the land owner, said, "We're going through the zoning changes now so everybody knows what's going to be out there." The North Coast would include a casino, a 10-story hotel with 398 rooms, a bowling alley, movie theaters, and a parking garage.[39] In June 2003, the Planning Commission voted 6 to 1 to approve preliminary applications necessary to begin work on the North Coast.[40][41]
Boyd Gaming, the owner of Coast Casinos, announced in February 2006 that it would purchase the 40-acre site for $35 million.[42] Jackie Gaughan and Kenny Epstein were the owners at the time.[43] Boyd Gaming had not decided on whether the new project would be a Coast property or if it would be similar to the company's Sam's Town hotel-casino. At the time, no timetable was set for building the project.[42] In March 2007, the project was put on hold. At the time, Boyd Gaming had been securing construction permits for the project but decided to first review growth in the area. Construction had been scheduled to begin in mid-2007.[44] In August 2013, Boyd Gaming sold the undeveloped property for $5.15 million.[43]
Palace of the Sea Resort and Casino
This was to have been built on the former Wet 'n Wild waterpark site. Conceptual drawings included yacht-shaped towers that housed suites, a casino resembling the Sydney Opera House and a 600-foot (180 m) tall Ferris wheel-type attraction dubbed a "Sky Wheel". It never left the planning stages.[4]
Paramount Las Vegas
A casino and hotel and condo resort with more than 1,800 units that was planned by Royal Palms Las Vegas, a subsidiary of Royal Palms Communities.[45][46] The project was to replace the Klondike Hotel and Casino at the south end of the Las Vegas Strip,[47][45] beside the Las Vegas welcome sign.[48] The resort was approved in October 2006,[45] but an investor pulled out of the project in August 2007, and the land was put up for sale in May 2008.[46]
Pharoah's Kingdom
Pharoah's Kingdom was planned as a $1.2 billion gaming, hotel and theme park complex to be built on 710 acres (290 ha) at Pebble Road and Las Vegas Boulevard, five miles south of the Las Vegas Strip.[49][1] Construction was approved in October 1988,[49] with Silano Development Group as the developer.[50]
The project would have an Egyptian theme, including two 12-story pyramids made of crystal, with each containing 300 suites. The hotel would have a total of 5,000 rooms,[50] making it the largest in the world.[51] The 230,000 sq ft (21,000 m2) casino would include 100 table games and 3,000 slot machines, while an RV park, mini-golf, a bowling alley, and a video game arcade would be located beside the casino area.[52] Three of the project's various pyramid structures would house the 50-acre (20 ha) family theme park. Other features would include sphinxes, man-made beaches, waterways resembling the Nile river, an underwater restaurant, a 24-hour child-care facility, a 100-tenant shopping promenade, and a repertory-style theater that would be overseen by actor Jack Klugman.[52] Additionally, the resort would feature an 18-hole PGA Championship golf course,[52] and a monorail located within the theme park.[50] The project would have one mile of frontage along Las Vegas Boulevard.[52]
Frank Gambella, president of the project, stated that financing was in place, with groundbreaking planned for March or April 1989. Gambella said the project would be financed by several entities, with the money coming from a Nevada corporation, suggesting the entities would be grouped together as an umbrella corporation. Gambella stated that the project could be opened by Labor Day 1990. The resort was expected to employ 8,000 people. Following the completion of the resort, Gambella said a complex of 750 condominiums would be built on the land along with 900 retirement-care apartments.[52]
The project was cancelled shortly after it was announced, as authorities became suspicious of developer Anthony Silano's fundraising efforts for the project. It was discovered that Silano and his associates hacked into the Switzerland bank accounts of Philippine president Ferdinand Marcos following his death in 1989. Silano pleaded guilty to federal conspiracy charges. Another Egyptian-themed resort, Luxor Las Vegas, would open on the south Las Vegas Strip in 1993.[1]
Planet Hollywood Resort (original plans)
Not to be confused with the current Planet Hollywood Resort and Casino.
Originally planned to open in the late 1990s on the site of the Desert Inn, it was to be one of the largest hotels in Las Vegas. Because of the bankruptcy of Planet Hollywood Restaurants, the hotel was never built. However, in the 2000s, a group of investors bought the new Aladdin Hotel and Casino and remodeled it with a modern Hollywood theme.[4]
Playboy Hotel and Casino
A proposed casino resort themed after Playboy magazine was rejected in favor of a nightclub and suites built at the top two floors of the new Palms tower.[4] The planned location for the Playboy Hotel and Casino, on the Las Vegas Strip, was later used for the Cosmopolitan resort.[53]
Santa Fe Valley
Main article: Santa Fe Valley Santa Fe Gaming, which owned the Santa Fe hotel-casino in northwest Las Vegas, had plans for a second Santa Fe property in 1996.[54] The Santa Fe Valley would be built on a 40-acre (16 ha) lot[55] in Henderson, Nevada, adjacent to the Galleria at Sunset mall. The start of construction was delayed several times because of poor financial quarters for Santa Fe Gaming,[54] and because of the company not yet receiving financing for the project.[56] Site preparation started in July 1998, with an opening date scheduled for December 1999,[57] but construction never began. In 1999, the property was sold to Station Casinos,[58][59] which sold the land a year later for use as a shopping center.[60]
Shenandoah Hotel and Casino
A project by Wayne Newton. Although the hotel operated for a short time at 120 E. Flamingo Road, the management was unable to get a gaming license. After years of floundering it was sold to a Canadian company and became Bourbon Street Hotel and Casino.
Silver City proposals
By January 2000, Luke Brugnara was planning to build a San Francisco-themed resort on the site of the closed Silver City Casino.[61] Brugnara intended to give Silver City a multimillion-dollar renovation, with plans to have a fully operational hotel-casino by 2002.[62] In March 2001, Brugnara's request for a gaming license was rejected.[63] In May 2002, it was announced that Brugnara had sold the casino while retaining six acres located behind the building.[64] In 2003, Brugnara was planning to build a 24-story, 304-room hotel and casino resort on a portion of the Silver City property. The resort, to be named "Tycoon", was to be designed by Lee Linton, with an expected cost of approximately $100 million.[65]
Starship Orion
International Thoroughbred Breeders (ITB) announced plans to demolish the El Rancho and construct Starship Orion, a $1 billion hotel, casino, entertainment and retail complex with an outer space theme, covering 5.4 million square feet (501,676 square meters). The resort was to include seven separately owned casinos, each approximately 30,000 square feet (2,787 square meters).[66][67] Each potential casino owner was to contribute up to $100 million to own and operate a casino within the complex.[68] The complex would have included 300,000 square feet (27,871 square meters) of retail space, as well as 2,400 hotel rooms and a 65-story hotel tower. ITB hoped to begin construction later in 1996, with a planned opening date of April 1998.[67]
Sunrise
This was to have been located at 4575 Boulder Highway. Property developer Michael Mona Jr. built the hotel-casino and stated that he was going to break tradition by starting a "casino without a theme". He failed to get an unrestricted gaming license when suspicions arose concerning his associations with alleged organized crime figures. Chips were made for the casino, but were never used.[69] The building was opened as Arizona Charlie's Boulder.
Titanic
In 1999, Bob Stupak was planning a 400-foot-high (122 m) resort themed after the RMS Titanic, to be built on a 10-acre (4 hectares) property he owned near downtown Las Vegas. The resort would have included 1,200 rooms, 800 of which were to be used for timeshares to help finance the project. That year, planning commissioners rejected Stupak's request to change the zoning to allow for a hotel.[70] The project was later planned for the former site of the El Rancho Vegas on the Las Vegas Strip, but was rejected by the Las Vegas City Council.[4]
W Las Vegas
Main article: W Las Vegas W Las Vegas was proposed in August 2005, as a $1.7 billion joint project between Starwood and Edge Resorts, with a scheduled opening in 2008. The project would include a 75,000 sq ft (7,000 m2) casino and approximately 3,000 hotel, condo hotel, and residential units.[71][72] The project was cancelled in May 2007, after Starwood pulled out of the deal.[73]
Wally's Wagon Wheel
Wally's Wagon Wheel was to be developed by Walter Weiss through his company, Magna Leisure Partnership.[74][75] The project was proposed for 2200 South Boulder Highway in Henderson,[76][77] between Wagon Wheel Drive and Roberts Road,[78] near Henderson's Old Vegas western theme park. Manga Leisure Partnership purchased the 15.5-acre property in late February 1988. Weiss, at that time, had tentative plans for a western-themed, 112-room property known then as the Wagon Wheel Hotel and Casino. The Wagon Wheel was expected to cost $15 million, and financing had yet to be obtained for the project, which Weiss expected to open in early 1990.[74] The project, which would include a 55,000 sq ft (5,100 m2) casino, was to be built in two phases.[79]
By October 1991, Wally's Wagon Wheel remained unbuilt due to difficulty obtaining financing.[80][76] That month, the Henderson Planning Commission voted to give Weiss more time to make progress on the project. At that time, the project was to include 204 hotel rooms and would be built on 13.30 acres (5.38 ha). Weiss noted that the nearby successful Sam's Town hotel-casino opened with 204 rooms, and he believed his project would be successful if he opened with the same amount of rooms for good luck.[76] By the end of 1992, Weiss had still not acquired financing for Wally's Wagon Wheel. At the time, the project was the largest of five casinos being planned for Henderson. The three-story project was to include 200 rooms, two restaurants, a theater lounge for country and western entertainment, and a large bingo room. Weiss stated that groundbreaking was scheduled for May 1993, with an expected opening in June 1994. The hotel-casino would employ approximately 600 people upon opening.[81]
Weiss met with nearby residents to discuss the project, and he had the original design changed to include a larger buffer zone between homes and the hotel-casino. In November 1994, the Henderson Planning Commission voted to recommend approval of Weiss' requested zone change as part of the redesign. The project, at that time, was to include a one-story casino and a four-story hotel with 400 rooms.[82][83] In December 1994, the Henderson City Council rejected Weiss' plans for a 200-foot (61 m) buffer.[84]
In July 1997, the unbuilt project received its sixth extension from the Henderson Planning Commission for a use permit and architectural review.[85] In August 1997, the Henderson City Council approved the sixth extension, but denied Weiss' appeal for a one-year extension, instead giving him six months to make progress on the project.[77] Up to that time, $1.7 million had been invested in the project by Magna Leisure Partnership.[86] As of 1998, the project was expected to cost $80 million and employ at least 1,200 people, and the proposed site had increased to 19 acres (7 ha). At that time, Weiss stated that he was close to obtaining financing for the project from a casino operator.[87] The project was never built.
Wild Wild West
Not to be confused with Wild Wild West Gambling Hall & Hotel. As of 1993, Station Casinos owned a 27-acre (11 ha) site on Boulder Highway with the potential to be developed as a casino. The site was located across the street from Sam's Town hotel-casino.[88] In January 1998, Crescent Real Estate Equities Co. announced plans to purchase Station Casinos, which had intended to sell the land prior to the announcement.[89] By March 1998, Station Casinos was planning to develop a hotel-casino complex on the land, which was occupied by a vacant strip mall. The complex would be known as Wild Wild West, with local residents as the target clientele.[90][89]
Crescent's purchase of Station Casinos failed in August 1998, and Station Casinos subsequently slowed its plans to build the project.[91] By the end of the year, the project had received approval from the Clark County Planning Commission for a 273,000 sq ft (25,400 m2) casino and a 504-room hotel.[92] No timetable for construction was announced,[92][93] and Station Casinos had already decided by that point not to start any new projects prior to 2000.[92] Station Casinos sold the undeveloped land for $11.2 million to Wal-Mart Stores, Inc. in April 2004.[94]
World Port
In 2000, Howard Bulloch, David Gaffin, and their partner Tom Gonzales transferred ownership of the Glass Pool Inn property to their group, known as New World, with plans for a megaresort.[95] New World purchased several other nearby motels to accumulate a 77-acre (31 ha) parcel located on the Las Vegas Strip and east of the Mandalay Bay.[96] In January 2001, plans were announced for World Port Resorts, a megaresort consisting of hotel-casinos, a convention center and a fine arts facility. The project was to be built on the 77-acre (31 ha property, a portion of which was occupied by the Glass Pool Inn.[96]
World Trade Center
To have been located at 925 East Desert Inn Road. Leonard Shoen, co-founder of U-Haul truck rental, purchased the property of what had been the Chaparral Hotel & Casino in 1996, renovating it into the World Trade Center Hotel. A gaming license was applied for, but when it was discovered that two of Shoen's closest partners were convicted felons, the application was denied in 1998. He withdrew his application, and died in a car crash in 1999 that was ruled a suicide. Cards and gaming chips were produced for the World Trade Center Casino, but were never used.[97] The property has since been demolished and is now a parking lot, part of the Las Vegas Convention Center Annex.
World Wrestling Federation
A casino resort themed after the World Wrestling Federation (WWF) was proposed for a property near the Interstate 15 freeway across from Mandalay Bay. The project never went past the proposal stage.[4] The land where it would have stood is now Allegiant Stadium.
WWF also proposed to open the project on the property once used by the Clarion Hotel and Casino, which was demolished in 2015 to become a parking lot.
Xanadu
In February 1976, the Clark County Commission approved the 23-story Xanadu resort, to be built on the Las Vegas Strip at the corner of South Las Vegas Boulevard and Tropicana Avenue. The resort would include approximately 1,700 hotel rooms and a casino, as well as convention facilities, a showroom, dining, and indoor tennis courts. The resort was to be developed by Tandy McGinnis – of Bowling Green, Kentucky – and his Xanadu Corporation, and would be built on 48.6 acres (19.7 ha) owned by Howard Downes, a resident of Coral Gables, Florida.[98][99][100] The Xanadu would feature a pyramid design, and was expected to cost $150 million.[100] It would have been the first themed mega-resort. Much information and many artifacts of the project are housed at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas library. The Excalibur Hotel and Casino ultimately opened on the property in 1990.[101]
See also
Category:Defunct casinos in the Las Vegas Valley List of Atlantic City casinos that never opened
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Ranking Every Twilight Zone Episode: Season One!

I recently took on the Herculean task of ranking every single episode of The Twilight Zone, and so far I’ve made it through Season 2. For now, my plan is to share my rankings for every season individually, and when I’m finally done I can reveal my overall list with all 156 episodes!
Season 1 is a really strong season. There were so many iconic episodes that I was excited to watch for the first time, and I found a lot of hidden gems. Even the episodes I didn’t think were top 10 material were good, and as a whole I think this season set a high bar for the rest of the series. Having said that, the few episodes that I’d consider bad were REALLY bad, and you’ll find out why in just a moment. I wanted to make this list as objective as possible, so I didn’t just put my favorite episodes at the top just because they’re my favorites. Even then, this list is still just my own personal opinion, and my idea of a good episode will probably be different than yours. In any case, I hope you enjoy this list for what it is, let me know what you think in the comments!
  1. The Mighty Casey: Well something had to be at the bottom, and I’m actually disappointed with how much this episode sucked. I love baseball, and I usually love baseball-inspired media, but watching this episode felt like watching your favorite team getting blown out by their biggest rival. I can forgive the cheesy sound effects for Casey’s pitches because it’s still an episode from the 1960’s, but the idea of a robot needing a heart in order to play baseball is a stretch. That same heart causing the robot to lose its competitive drive is actively frustrating. There’s not one element of this episode that I’d consider good. If you want something that feels like the Twilight Zone’s take on baseball, just watch Field of Dreams.
  2. The Chaser: This show is 60 years old, and values have changed a lot since then (William Shatner saying his girlfriend is treating him “like a retarded child” in Nick of Time hasn’t aged well), but this is genuinely uncomfortable to watch. When I look at Roger, all I can see is a creepy incel who date rapes a woman and robs her of her humanity. I don’t sympathize with this piece of shit, and the twist makes me feel horrible for Leela. I do like the inclusion of A. Daemon (get it), and if he was the protagonist then maybe I could get behind this episode. The only reason it isn’t at the bottom is because it’s actually somewhat well-written, at least structurally. Still, this is the only episode that I wanted to turn off halfway through, and that’s unforgivable.
  3. Elegy: Elegy feels more like a parody of The Twilight Zone than an actual episode. I don’t expect special effects from sixty years ago to age perfectly, but if the premise relies on our (bland and indistinguishable) astronauts seeing people frozen in time, maybe don’t include the shots where people are obviously blinking and twitching. I don’t like how the final scene is basically a monologue explaining everything, it’s such a lazy way to deliver information. It’s an incompetent episode, but it’s almost so bad it’s good. That’s not enough to put it higher on the list, but here we are.
  4. A Nice Place to Visit: The idea of your own personal Heaven actually be Hell is interesting, but it’s a premise that is tricky to maintain for a full episode. You have to balance the pleasure with the dissatisfaction that comes with getting everything you’ve ever wanted, and this episode botched the execution. It’s implied that Pip is able to control things such as the odds of Rocky winning at the casino and the risk of getting caught robbing a bank. If you’re able to ask for conditions like this, even a semi-confident buffoon could make this Hell work for them. There was some fun to be had, but that revelation took the sting out of the entire episode.
  5. The Fever: Was this supposed to be scary? There’s a scene where Franklin is talking about the slot machine as if it was an entity out for his soul, and the scene has an intense air to it. Then we see the walking, talking slot machine and it’s just too ridiculous to be scary. The rest of the episode is nothing special, and Franklin goes from being anti-gambling to being stark raving mad way too quickly.
  6. Mirror Image: This is the first entry that I think people will disagree with me on, because it seems like everybody likes this episode except for me. The performances receive a lot of praise, and it’s honestly not undeserved. Thing is, nearly every episode is well acted, and the acting in Mirror Image doesn’t elevate the rest of the episode like Jack Klugman’s performance in A Passage for Trumpet (but I’m getting ahead of myself). Besides the acting, I don’t get the appeal of this episode. Doppelgängers are creepy, but the story begins and ends at “a woman sees her clone twice”. The characters aren’t fleshed out enough for me to care about them, so I can’t empathize with Millicent’s fear or Paul’s concern. The ending is also more confusing than anything; ambiguous endings can work really well, but this one raises a lot of questions that I quite frankly don’t care to find answers to.
  7. A World of Difference: I really wanted to like A World of Difference, partly because it’s another decently popular episode, but mostly because of how much I love The Truman Show. This episode just made me want to watch The Truman Show, because any good thing I could say about it was done much better in that movie and many others with a similar premise. The body of the episode doesn’t work for me because Gerry isn’t developed beyond “alcoholic with a bitch wife”, and the role he loses himself into is barely defined at all (credit where it’s due, that last point is actually explored in the episode). Also, the ending rips off Sixteen Millimeter Shrine.
  8. Mr. Bevis: I’ve been negative so far, but this is the last episode on the list that I’d consider “bad”, and even then I don’t dislike Mr. Bevis. The problem with this episode is how saccharine it is. It feels like how It’s a Wonderful Life would look if George Bailey was only mildly annoyed with his life. Henry Bevis never wanted to change everything about himself, he just had one crummy day that he’d like to fix. At times it’s a charming love letter to the world’s goobers, but too often it feels like the pilot for a show called Leave it to Bevis.
  9. A World of His Own: “A writer whose creations come to life” is a great idea with a lot of creative directions to go in. Unfortunately, we only get to see Greg create Mary and an elephant, and later destroy his wife. The writing is solid enough, and I was never bored watching this episode, but it could have gone so much further with its premise. I do love Rod’s cameo at the end, it’s hard to believe that this was the first time we actually saw his face.
  10. What You Need: By now you’re probably sensing a theme with my rankings: I hate seeing great premises ruined by weak executions. What You Need is that concept defined. The opening scene with the peddler in the bar is great, the middle where Fred tries to partner up with him doesn’t go anywhere, and the ending where Pedott says he had to kill Fred because he would have killed him otherwise doesn’t make any sense. If this guy could predict the future, why would he give Fred the scissors or the pen in the first place? I had so many questions coming out of this episode that I felt like I was being too nitpicky, and I hate feeling that way when I’m talking about a show I otherwise adore.
  11. Execution: Great premise, weird execution (get it). The first act is amazing, there’s very little I would have done differently. The second half goes completely off the rails, with our favorite outlaw going all Encino Man when he ventures into modern society. The ending was completely out of place, did the burglar need to exist at all? As much of a mess as it is, this was actually a really fun episode to watch, I just couldn’t justify putting it any higher on this list. It’s hardly the best episode, but it’s the type of episode that I’ll return to whenever I’m in the right mood for it.
  12. Escape Clause: I don’t really care for “deal with the devil” stories because of how predictable they are. Escape Clause is about as standard as they come. It’s so standard that I’m actually having trouble coming up with anything to say about it. It’s competent, but not all that creative. There are worse episodes, but at least The Mighty Casey and A Nice Place to Visit gave me something to talk about. I don’t even hate it, but I also don’t like it. As Twilight Zone episode’s go, it’s room temperature tap water.
  13. Third From the Sun: The Twilight Zone has a knack for social commentary that is still relevant after 60 years. Third From the Sun has lost some of its impact now that we’re not trying to blow each other to kingdom come, but it’s still an effective episode. The episode does a good job at creating tension and a sense of urgency, and the acting was pretty good. What brings the episode down, however, is the random old man trying to stop our protagonists from escaping. I get that the episode needed a villain, but it had to be this guy? I know nothing about his character, and quite frankly I don’t care enough about him for his inclusion to have any effect on me. The message was probably more effective in 1959, but it’s pretty good for a “time capsule” so to speak.
  14. Mr. Denton on Doomsday: This is one of those episodes that grew on me the more I thought about it. I didn’t like it at first because it does kind of beat you over the head with its message (“the night Fate stepped in” anyone?). But I kept thinking about it, and the twist is genuinely one of the more heartwarming ones. I love how giving Denton his life back means never letting the other kid go down the same road he did. It’s one of the better Western episodes of the first two seasons, all things considered.
  15. The Last Flight: This would have been a great episode if the story wasn’t entirely delivered through dialogue. The story of a pilot traveling through time in order to rectify his cowardice is excellent on its own, but I would have rather seen his deeds in action rather than hear about them in the past tense. I’m a firm believer of “show don’t tell”, and this episode tells us a lot more than it shows. I do enjoy this episode for its story and message, but it deserved a better execution.
  16. Big Tall Wish: Let me get something out of the way; the scene where Bolie is talking to the promoter is entirely worthless, takes up way too much screentime, and drags the episode down. Everything else about The Big Tall Wish is amazing. Bolie Jackson is such a great underdog, and Henry is the perfect wide-eyed child. The cinematography when Henry makes his wish is so clever yet so simple. Bolie telling Henry to stop believing (Bolie-ving?) in wishes and missing out on his second chance is genuinely heartbreaking. It’s a shame that so much time is dedicated to one meaningless scene, because a simple rewrite would have brought this episode into Top 10 territory. I’m just spitballing here, but imagine replacing that one scene with a few short scenes of Bolie winning fights thanks to Henry’s wishes. That would have made the ending that much more powerful.
  17. The Sixteen Millimeter Shrine: We’ve reached the point where I get to start talking about the episodes I really love. If I was ranking this solely on how much I liked the episode, this would be in the top ten. This is one of those episodes that might not be as memorable if it wasn’t for the acting, so it’s a good thing that every actor is at the top of their game, especially Ida Lupino as Barbie. The Twilight Zone loves nostalgia, and this episode is a character study of a woman who loses herself to her pursuit of the past. After Barbie gets chewed out by the director, even I started to sympathize with her desire to go back in time. I’ve been told that this is really similar to Sunset Boulevard (which I haven’t seen), but on its own it’s definitely an episode worth watching, even though I wouldn’t call it one of the “elite” episodes.
  18. The Four of Us Are Dying: Again, this an episode that I enjoy a lot more than my ranking suggests. A man who can change his face at will is an awesome concept, and the story we got explores that concept really well. I love the visual presentation of this episode, from the noir aesthetic to the clever ways they’d hide the moments where the actors switch out. The only reason it isn’t higher is because the episode ends just as it starts getting interesting. It’s one of the few episodes that I think would have benefited from Season 4’s extended run time. I love the episode we got, I just wanted more.
  19. People are Alike All Over: Honestly? This is a good episode that I don’t have a lot to say about. I take notes after finishing each episode, and after I watched this one I had a lot of trouble finding anything to write. I did enjoy it, the twist is awesome, and I loved the one line “let me know what I’m dying for”, but honestly a lot of the episode just felt like filler. The only scene I can remember in any sort of detail was the ending. There was that one Martian woman who feels bad about putting our hero in captivity, and if she was more developed it could have been great. It’s one of those episodes I feel like I’ll need to rewatch when I go ahead and make my overall list.
  20. A Stop at Willoughby: I don’t think there’s a single fan of the show who dislikes this episode, myself included. It was actually a personal favorite of Rod Serling himself. It’s a really solid episode that does so many things right, but it doesn’t do any one thing better than other Twilight Zone episodes. Walking Distance is better at romanticizing nostalgia, Time Enough at Last has a better portrayal of a man who wants to escape from the world, and I could go on but I don’t want to seem like I’m piling on this episode because I do really like it. James Daly gave a great performance, and the final shot is one hell of an ending. It’s a solid 8 in a season that gave us a lot of 9s and 10s, which just goes to show how strong the competition was.
EDIT Hey y’all, I’m making this edit several months after making the original list. I’m working my way through Season 4 now but I wanted to rewatch some of the older episodes that I may not have appreciated the first time around. If there’s any episode that I would take back my original opinion on, it would be Willoughby. I don’t know what I was thinking, but I went too hard on this episode, Gart Williams is an outstanding character and I love how the episode subtly foreshadows his fate. I’m not gonna change its ranking on this list, but eventually I am gonna do a list ranking all 156 episodes, and believe me I’m gonna give A Stop at Willoughby the love it deserves then.
  1. Perchance to Dream: Perchance to Dream has some of the slickest cinematography of the entire season. I actually like the aesthetic of the real world a lot more than the dream sequences, but the latter scenes still look incredible. I’m not the biggest fan of the story, but Richard Conte’s performance allowed me to buy into everything that was going on. “It was all just a dream” endings are almost always lame to me, but it worked here better than it has in other shows/movies I’ve seen.
  2. One for the Angels: Admit it, you smiled when Mr. Death told Lou “you made it”. The ending is so sweet and iconic that you start to forget just how tight the writing is for the rest of the episode. Ed Wynn and Murray Hamilton have outstanding chemistry, making Death seem more like a friend than something to be feared. It’s only the second episode, which makes it even more remarkable considering how well-rounded it is.
  3. The Lonely: The Lonely is another episode that could have been perfect with a longer running time, but I still love this episode as it is. The concept is pure 1950’s futurism, and the setup before Alicia’s introduction was outstanding. The final act was also incredibly well done, I could feel Corry’s connection to Alicia and the dilemma he found himself in. I just wish their relationship was more developed, which is exactly why The Lonely deserved a longer runtime (or at least made better use of the time it had). It was a great episode that I highly recommend, but it wasn’t as strong as the thirteen episodes ahead of it on this list.
  4. The Hitch-Hiker: Not gonna lie, I enjoyed this episode a lot more when I watched it for the first time a few years ago. Is it a great episode? Of course, it’s rightfully one of the most iconic episodes of the original series. Nan’s performance is outstanding, and it’s an incredibly well told thriller that puts modern horror movies to shame. It’s one of the greats, but is it the best of the best? The twist is shocking, but to me a great twist should make you reconsider the episode you just watched and see it in a whole new light. Besides some clever foreshadowing I missed the first time around (you’re on the side of the angels), the knowledge that she’s already dead doesn’t really change anything. A lot (and I mean a LOT) of people consider this to be one of the best episodes of the entire series, but personally I think it’s just a great episode in a series full of great episode.
  5. Long Live Walter Jameson: The majority of the episode is two men having a conversation, and it is a hell of a lot more engaging than that sounds. The meaning of life and the purpose of death are discussed as one and the same, and if that was the only thing this episode had to offer I’d still enjoy it. Naturally, because it’s The Twilight Zone, there’s more. Remember how I gave Elegy a lot of flack for the visuals not aging well? Long Live Walter Jameson’s final scene, in which Walter ages rapidly in real time, is still as mind blowing today as it was 60 years ago. Read up on how they pulled off the effect yourself, it’s something that could have only worked in the days before color TV and CGI.
  6. The After Hours: The Twilight Zone has a reputation for being a scary show, and while it has many horror elements I wouldn’t call it “horror” in the traditional sense. Having said that, the second half of The After Hours is a shining example of what horror should look like. Watching Marcia walk through the empty mall in complete silence is one of the tensest scenes in the entire show, and the shot of all the mannequins stepping out of the shadows is still my favorite visual of the entire series. The first act probably isn’t the most interesting way to set up the second act, but the rest of the episode speaks for itself. I could talk about the additional little moments that make this episode unique all day, but you should really watch this for yourself to get the full experience.
  7. Nightmare as a Child: The most “Hitchcockian” episode is what kicks off our top ten. Specifically, the tension and pacing of this episode reminds me of Rear Window, which is my personal favorite Hitchcock movie. Helen and Marky carry the episode really well, Helen’s performance especially is one of the best in the series. It’s one of those episodes that you can either take literally, see it as a coping mechanism born in Helen’s mind, or really anything you want. It’s one of the scarier episodes, and in fact it has one of the most well-executed jump scares I’ve ever seen. Modern horror movies should take some notes from this episode, Twinkle Twinkle Little Star has never been scarier.
  8. The Purple Testament: This episode is quietly brilliant. The premise speaks for itself, but the episode’s strength lies in the emotional weight of nearly every scene. Moments like Riker leaving photos of his family behind, Fitz saying goodbye to Smitty, and Fitz silently walking amongst his soldiers knowing which of them were going to get it are simply amazing. You really get a sense of Fitz’s burden, which of course is a metaphor for the impossible decisions that real officers are tasked to make. I genuinely want to know how military veterans feel about this episode, I’d love their feedback!
  9. Where Is Everybody: Where is Everybody does an outstanding job of setting the tone for the rest of the series. Earl Holliman was tasked with carrying 90% of the episode, and he takes us on a roller coaster of uncertainty. The ending is a time capsule of the hopes, concerns, and imagination of Americans at the dawn of the Space Age, and it’s even more powerful knowing that we’d reach the moon just ten years after this episode premiered.
  10. Judgement Night: This is what justice looks like in The Twilight Zone. The truth behind Lanser’s situation is revealed in bits and pieces, allowing the viewer to connect the dots until the final reveal. Unlike A Nice Place to Visit, this version of hell is a terrifying fate. The attack on The Queen of Glasgow is jaw-dropping in every sense of the word, it’s among my favorite scenes in the series. It may seem like I don’t have a lot to say, but it’s really the type of episode where you can’t be told too much going into it, and I’d hate to ruin the experience of someone who hasn’t seen it.
  11. And When the Sky Was Opened: The first men to venture into space weren’t supposed to come back. That’s a bone-chilling premise, and the fact that we never find out why the astronauts are disappearing makes it even more frightening. Their fate is preordained, and they are powerless to stop it. This episode aired 16 months before Yuri Gagarin became the first man to venture into the final frontier, so what we have here is an episode capitalizing on our fear of the unknown. Obviously Rod Taylor gets a lot of love since he’s effectively the central character, but Jim Hutton and Charles Aidman deserve equal praise. This episode will leave you with a lot of questions, but the fact that it deliberately doesn’t have many answers is what makes it great.
  12. Time Enough At Last: This episode has a reputation that precedes itself, and how could it not? The ending, the punchline to The Twilight Zone’s cruelest joke, is one of the most legendary in television history. Ending aside, it’s still a great episode. Burgess Meredith needs no introduction, his performance is all but unmatched. The setting is a desolate wasteland which serves as a metaphor for Bemis’ loneliness , and the set design is an underrated part of the whole experience. If you take the ending out you’d still have a great episode, but the ending is what helped this episode remain so iconic after so many years.
  13. I Shot an Arrow Into the Air: Remember Elegy? Remember how I said the three astronauts in that episode were completely indistinguishable from each other? The three astronauts in I Shot an Arrow Into the Air have their own goals, motivations, and personalities, which is really important in an episode where character conflict drives the story. In a way, the events in this episode don’t matter as much as the way each character reacts to them, and I love that. Much like And When the Sky Was Opened, the story revolves around the first three men in space; what we have here are two stories told through the same lens that take radically different directions, and I love them both equally. I have no doubts that Serling used this episode for inspiration when he wrote Planet of the Apes, so if you’re a fan of that movie you’re going to love this episode.
  14. Walking Distance: I’m man enough to admit that I cried during this episode. I’m only 22, but when Martin is telling his younger self to enjoy his youth all I can hear is Rod Serling speaking straight to my soul. I’ve watched countless shows, movies, etc about adults wishing they could be kids again, but Walking Distance is operating on another level. This episode doesn’t romanticize nostalgia, it appreciates its value while also recognizing that pining for your past is no way to spend your present. There’s one scene in particular that best encapsulates this episode, and it’s when Martin tries to introduce himself to his parents using his government issued IDs. It’s such an “adult” way to say that you’re a “child”, and it’s almost too brilliant to put into words. A real-life Martin Sloan would probably have a heart attack knowing how much ice cream sodas cost nowadays, but the themes of this episode are ageless.
  15. A Passage For Trumpet: All cards on the table, this was the hardest episode for me to rank because it’s my personal favorite Twilight Zone episode. I didn’t want to be “that guy” who overrated his favorite episode just because of how much I love it. I knew that putting it above fan favorites such as Time Enough At Last and The Hitch-Hiker would raise eyebrows, so I had to be damn sure I knew what I was doing having it this high. Having said all that, I genuinely believe that A Passage For Trumpet belongs in the conversation for the best Twilight Zone episode. This episode makes you feel the full emotional spectrum; desperation, optimism, depression, regret, hope, it’s all here. It’s not a complex episode story-wise, but every element was carefully considered and deliberately executed to achieve perfection. Early in the episode we see Joey play his trumpet with what I can only describe as pure passion, and that scene adds so much emotional weight to his decision to sell his trumpet. Moments like that are so easy to perceive but really hard to describe why it works, and yet this episode is full of moments like that. I can’t go on without mentioning Jack Klugman, whose portrayal of Joey Crown is the single greatest performance of the entire season, and maybe even the series. With every expression, every delivery, every upward glance, Klugman brought Joey Crown to life. I could go on all day about this episode, but it’s the kind of episode you need to see in order to appreciate fully. Gene Roddenberry eulogized Rod Serling by saying “No one could know Serling, or view or read his work, without recognizing his deep affection for humanity, his sympathetically enthusiastic curiosity about us, and his determination to enlarge our horizons by giving us a better understanding of ourselves.” In my opinion, there’s not one episode that encapsulates that idea better than A Passage For Trumpet.
  16. The Monsters Are Due on Maple Street: As you can probably tell, this was a hard list to write. There are 36 episodes in the first season. An overwhelming majority of them are good, plenty are great, and a handful are what I consider to be essential viewing. I constantly adjusted the order in order to make it as objective as humanly possible, but no man is perfect. The only thing that wasn’t in question was the number one episode, because The Monsters Are Due on Maple Street is the one episode that I consider to be genuinely important. It is the gold standard of writing timeless social commentary, because the themes of this episode are still relevant today. By pure coincidence I watched this episode the day before the Mueller Report came out, and I’m genuinely amazed just how much this episode relates to our culture. It’s a brutally honest depiction of how we’ll turn on our fellow man because of fear and prejudice. As I was watching I started to realize just how much I’ve fallen into the traps that this episode was warning about; it’s one thing for an episode to be technically sound or well acted, it’s another thing for an episode to make me reconsider my perspectives. It’s not chilling because some unknown entity will destroy us, but because we’d be the ones destroying ourselves and it’ll be fucking easy. “I didn’t know he was my neighbor”... I have no words.
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Wynn Hotel and Casino Tour 2020

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