Books Read In 2015.

I didn’t get many books read in 2015.

Most of them were also fairly short.

Even that didn’t matter much because when I tried to read on my bed, I’d be asleep within ten minutes.

By the end of September I decided to take it easy for the rest of the year and mostly just read biographical articles about famous British and American librarians, book collectors, book dealers, and bibliographers, photo-copied from different volumes of the “Dictionary of Literary Biography.”

Some books that I started reading in 2015 are still in progress.


Susie Hodge–Why Your Five-Year-Old Could Not Have Done That: Modern Art Explained. (1/2/15–1/28/15).

The Infinite Moment: Poems from Ancient Greek. (Translated by Sam Hamill.) (2/2/2015–2/8/15).

Poems From The Greek Anthology (Expanded Edition.) (Translated by Kenneth Rexroth.) (2/2/2015–2/9/15).

David Lazar, editor–Conversations with M. F. K. Fisher. (10/14/2014–2/18/15).

Hans Ulrich Obrist–Ways of Curating. (2/2/2015–2/25/15).

John Berger and Jean Mohr–Another Way of Telling. (6/29/14–2/28/15).

Kristin G. Congdon, Doug Blandy, and Danny Coeyman–Happy Clouds, Happy Trees: The Bob Ross Phenomenon. (3/1/15–3/19/15).

B. H. Friedman–Jackson Pollock: Energy Made Visible. (3/1/15–4/9/15).

Bobby Byrd–Otherwise, My Life Is Ordinary: Poems. (4/10-15–4/11/15).

W. G. Sebald–A Place In The Country. (4/14/15–4/25/15).

Mary Beard and John Henderson–Classics: A Very Short
Introduction. (5/9/15–6/2/15 ).

Maira Kalman– My Favorite Things. (6/3/15–6/6/15).

Robert Walser–Berlin Stories. (6/13/15–7/15/15).

Robert Walser–The Walk. (7/15/15?-7/21/15).

Christopher Kul-Want and Piero–Introducing Slavoj Zizek: A Graphic Guide. (7/21/15–8/3/15).

Elisabeth Roudinesco–Lacan: In Spite of Everything. (8/5/15–9/10/15).

G. A. Cohen–Why Not Socialism? (9/13/15–9/19/15).

Darian Leader and Judy Groces–Introducing Lacan: A Graphic Guide. (8/4/15–9/23/15).