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Home iPad Column > Top 10 Best Free iBooks for iPad/ipad 2 on iBooks Store
Get the top free iBooks and start reading the top quality free iBooks on your iPad/iPad 2.
Since the iPad 2 launched in early March, iPad owners have been able to read e-books with Apple’s iBooks app. iBook for iPad/iPad 2 is an amazing way to download and read books. You can browse your library on a beautiful bookshelf, tap a book to open it, flip through pages with a swipe or a tap, and you can also bookmark your favorite passages.
The iPad 2’s iBooks application supports the standard ePub format as well as books you purchase through the iBooks store. This means that you can use the huge library of free iBooks available from the internet. Simply drag any ePub books you download to iTunes and after you sync your iPad/iPad 2, those books will appear in iBooks. Here is our collection of the top 10 best free iBooks for iPad/ipad 2 that you can download and read on your iPad.
Best Free iBooks for iPad/iPad 2 #1 - The Farseer Trilogy
The Farseer Trilogy by Robin Hobb is an incredible fantasy series. First book is The Assassin's Apprentice. It is very different from any other fantasy book you've ever read. This story isn't light entertainment, its something you experience. If you want a story that can pull you in, wring you out, and leave you feeling like you have really been through something, then read this. This is good, strong stuff.
Read & download the free iBooks for iPad/iPad 2 now!
Best Free iBooks for iPad/iPad 2 # 2 - Siddhartha
In the novel, Siddhartha, a young man, leaves his family for a contemplative life, then, restless, discards it for one of the flesh. He conceives a son, but bored and sickened by lust and greed, moves on again. Near despair, Siddhartha comes to a river where he hears a unique sound. This sound signals the true beginning of his life -- the beginning of suffering, rejection, peace, and, finally, wisdom.
Download best free eBooks for iPad - Siddhartha
Best Free iBooks for iPad/ipad 2 #3 - The Explorer
A story of the proud Allertons whose fortune has been squandered, and whose three-hundred-year estate Hamlyn's Purlieu stands to be lost to the family. Lucy and George Allerton, brother and sister, are resolved to overcome the mistakes of their father, Fred Allerton. This book is truly a powerful exploration of relationships and familial bonds by a true master of the human psyche.
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Googling of the Best Books of 2007?2008-01-01 12:00:33 by Brimmer
Did you read my posting carefully? If so, then your comprehension skills are sorely lacking because I wrote that the 8 books represented on my list were a few titles that I "acquired" in calendar year '07, not a best books of 2007 list. To wit:
"Fear and Loathing in Las Vegas" was published in 1971
"Terrorist" hit the shelves in 2006
"Big Sur" was first in print in 1962
"Factotum" first graced book store shelves in 1975
Sorry I confused you. Perhaps you need to read more.
So you declare that I am not a "real writer", huh? OK, sport, here's a double-pronged challenge for you:
First of all, post some writing, something in the box
Excellent article, wonderful book2008-12-16 10:00:13 by Swann
From the article:
"It is one of those rare books that speaks with the same eloquence to children and adults -- and is equally beloved by both."
That's a special category. I might add writers too, as a peculiar kind of adult. The best children's fiction has the simplicity of clear writing without talking down to readers or listeners. You'll find some 'big' words in its pages, and it's always the right word. But when it suits to use several 'smaller' words instead, those are used to good effect.
Writers could benefit by reading the best of children's literature for a dozen more reasons
The thing I like best about reading fiction2007-12-17 15:00:51 by snimral
Is that it makes me think about different people who think differently from me. It makes little people like us important and tells stories from their point of view. It's not like the media where it's always some big shot or celebrity you're supposed to think about.
Internet is fast, and everyone writes fast and doesn't think a lot. I like books because things slow down, and the writing in a good book can keep you hanging on every word, and you can't put the book down.
My wife brings home a stack of mysteries about twice a month and devours them.
Sci-fi writer Harry Harrison dead at 872012-08-15 19:06:19 by RFiveDFour
Popular science-fiction author Harry Harrison, whose book "Make Room! Make Room!" was the basis for the 1973 film "Soylent Green," about a futuristic society and its fictional food, has died, his publisher said Wednesday. He was 87.
Born in 1925 in Stamford, Connecticut, Harrison was best known for his 12 novels about the futuristic character "Slippery Jim" DeGriz, also known as the Stainless Steel Rat. Harrison also was the main writer for the "Flash Gordon" comic strip during the 1950s and '60s, according to his publisher, Tor Books
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