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KingofGnG: Finished reading this book about myths from around the "new" world, ie the Americas, Australia and Oceania. 4/5, a pretty wild and fantastic voyage that left my mind with a lot of names and weird stuff to process like Maui and Tawhaki, Ranginui and Papatuanuku, Tawhirimathea, Gucumatz/Kukulcan, Quetzalcoatl, Tezcatlipoca the Black, Xipe Totec the skinned god, and much, much more.

I fucking love mythology, so I fucking loved the book. Now I'm more than ready - at least readier that a good chunk of the world's moviegoers - to watch Disney's Moana :-P
If you love Mythology you should love the Neil Gaiman's Novels and comics books:
- "American gods" (all mythologies),
- "Anansis boys" (african mythology but maybe you should read "American gods" first. However you can read this one alone),
-"Sandman"(About Morpheus the immortal god of Dreams. He's a god in a lot of mythologies and he sometimes tells stories about is past. So with him you travel in mythologies, in time and in dreams .Maybe the best comic book i read)
Now I'm reading Shantaram by Gregory David Roberts
Based on a true story...
I'm impressed with this novel
The 80 / 20 Principle by Richard Koch.
If you like optimizing every aspect in your life to get more by doing less, free up time, rise in your career then utilizing this is of paramount importance. Fun fact: some dude in the 50s brought this idea to the growing corporations in Japan. Then in 70s the Americans had to use it to. Masked as quality insurance but it's simply an efficiency tool (kill that asset, it's not productive or lacks productive potential etc..) but with vast potential.

Tao Te Ching by Lao Tzu. (Translator: Derek Lin)
What a weird book. It's like an Eastern version of Greek Stoicism but with a flair of poetic spirituality which I kind of like, an area I have not read much about. There's ancient wisdom in there but there's also pseudo-knowledge too brought on by dogma and unnecessary rituals like in most religions or life philosophies. I do like the concept of a spiritual world that doesn't need dieties, dieties have always been propaganda tools representing authority figures and I abhor personified authorities.
Star Wars: Heir to the Empire, by Timothy Zahn.
Reading Lovecraft's works currently. I realized I am missing a lot in the weird/horror genre.
Iron Coffins by Herbert Werner. Documents his tales on the sea as a U-boot officer during WWII.

I also recently watched Das Boot and am playing Silent Hunter III quite a bit, so I guess you could say I'm in full submariner mode.
The Dwarves by Markus Heitz
Currently I'm reading GOG forum posts at the moment.
Shift, by Hugh Howey. Depressing story, sort of a prequel to Wool, explaining how the world in Wool came to be.

After that, gonna take a break from that story line and put off the third book for a while. Picked up a couple Christopher Moore titles, and a few more Elmore Leonard books, so I might go that route instead - should lighten things up considerably.