The first few weeks of the year, it can feel like the world is on fire.
From wildfires in the Pacific Northwest to the threat of an asteroid that could crash into Earth and leave a hole in the Earth, the year has been a scary one.
What’s more, the books on everyone’s bookshelf are filled with more horror stories than sci-fi, romance, or romance-comedy, a phenomenon that has led many readers to turn away from the genre altogether.
In fact, in a new survey conducted by NPD Group, the most popular genres of reading are horror, mystery, and romance.
But if you are one of those readers, the answer is pretty much the same.
For most people, these genres are not as important as their titles, says Brian J. Miller, senior vice president of consumer insights at NPD.
“They don’t have much impact on our reading habits,” Miller says.
Instead, these books have been associated with some of the most common behaviors and activities, like binge-watching television or surfing the Internet.
Here are five books that might make you think twice about the future.1.
The ExorcistBy Mary Higgins Clark: If you’re into horror and the occult, you’re going to love this book.
Clark’s supernatural thriller is filled with supernatural horrors that take on a whole new meaning.
Clark has said that the books that influenced her most were The Excalibur and The Ring, and she’s definitely onto something.
In this creepy tale, a woman named Mary comes to the attention of a demon named Dormer, who uses her to fulfill her dark and violent desires.
Dormar has the power to bring about death, destruction, and other horrifying consequences, but it’s her inability to control her own mind that is causing her problems.
The best thing about this book is that it has a really well-written story and characters.
The only thing that could make this book even better is if the author took a page out of J.K. Rowling’s books and wrote a book about ghosts.2.
The Hunger Games by Suzanne Collins: You know that book about the hero with the heart of a stone?
This is it.
Collins has been writing a lot of books lately, and her latest is one of her best yet.
This is the third installment in the Hunger Games series, which focuses on the children of a war-torn future.
These characters are all part of a group called The Hunger, who are forced to live in a dystopian world.
Collins’ novel is filled to the brim with some pretty scary situations, like when a giant giant monster is unleashed on a world populated by starving children, but that doesn’t mean that these kids can’t get some laughs out of it.
There are also plenty of good old-fashioned scares in this series, too.3.
The Secret Garden by Robert A. Heinlein: This is one book that you can’t skip if you’re a fan of Heinlein.
The novel takes place in the 1960s, and Heinlein takes readers through the world of The Secret, a utopian future world where everyone is in love and people work in harmony.
Heinrichs dystopian world, The Secret is populated by robots and has a vast network of hidden spaces where humans are trapped.
The book follows the life of a young man named Tom, who is obsessed with finding his father, who has disappeared in the future, but who has to find the woman he loves.
The series has also garnered a cult following among sci-fier fans, and there are hints that this will continue into the future as the series continues.4.
The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo by Neil Gaiman: In the past, Gaiman’s books have made it known that he is into science fiction and fantasy, and The Girl With the Dragon Tapestry is no exception.
This one has a lot to offer for fans of these genres.
This book takes place after World War II and has the protagonist, Ella, being the daughter of an American Army captain who is stationed in Germany.
The characters are based on real people and the story takes place on a German military base called Camp Pompidou.
This means that Gaiman has been able to incorporate many elements of German culture and culture from the time of the Nazi regime into the world he has created.5.
The Dark Tower by Stephen King: The Dark Lord has a habit of coming up with all sorts of great plots.
In The Dark Prince, he creates a dystopian future in which a young boy named Roland is the Chosen One and the Dark Tower is set in a fictional city called Mid-World.
This story follows Roland as he tries to find his father and is told that there are only two possible endings to his quest.
If he succeeds, he will find his mother and stop the war, if he fails, he could end up in a life of poverty and death.
It’s a brilliant story that takes place around a time where