- 1961 - En liten bok om att bränna löv, ris, kvistar och annat avfall i ett hörn av trädgården
- 1962 - Ernst Semmelmans minnen
- 1963 - Gentlemannens årsbok. Kalender från Mosebacke (with Carl-Uno Sjöblom)
- 1965 - Blommig falukorv och andra bitar för barn
- 1966 - Gummitummen - Skizzer ur en fren dagbok
- 1967 - Å, vilken härlig fred! (with Tage Danielsson)
- 1967 - Rosa rummet eller Operabaren eller dylikt
- 1968 - F. En överdriven äventyrsberättelse
- 1968 - Varför är det så ont om Q? (for children)
- 1975 - Ägget är löst
- 1976 - Bästa vägen till Muckle Flugga (with Kim Meurling)
- 1976 - Svea Hunds limerickar
- 1979 - Den befjädrade ormen
- 1980 - Varför stirrar ni på mina fötter? (with Stig Claesson)
- 1980 - En ond man
- 1981 - Tiden är ingenting
- 1983 - Lagens långa näsa (21 crime fiction short stories)
- 1985 - En något större bok (collection)
- 1986 - Svenska Ord i toner (with Tage Danielsson)
- 1986 - Jim & piraterna Blom (with Stellan Skarsgård and Stina Jofs)
- 1986 - Vanliga palsternackan för gottegrisar året 1987 (with Povel Ramel)
- 1990 - Nilsson & Olsson or Lämmeleffekten (stage play)
- 1991 - När månen gick förbi (with illustrations by Per Åhlin) (for children)
- 1992 - En yxa i nacken
- 1992 - När Soft var barn (with illustrations by Per Åhlin)
- 1993 - Septemberfortaellinger
- 1994 - Avbrott
- 1996 - Blomstervers (poems, with illustrations by Klara Alfredson)
- 1996 - Attentatet i Pålsjö skog
- 1998 - Varje dag en fest (with Kim Meurling) (illustrated by Per Åhlin).
- 1999 - De döda kring Maria
- 2001 - Nytidens slott och herresäten (with Lars Olson)
- 2004 - Åtta glas (short story)
- 2004 - Grus - släkten som förändrade världen (with illustrations by Per Åhlin)
Other articles related to "book, books":
... The book series does not chronicle any one particular timeframe ... Some of the books focus on characters who, in other volumes, are historical figures (e.g ... Typically, those books are set before the founding of Redwall Abbey ...
... New Scientist has published several series of books derived from its content ... Most recently it has compiled seven books of selected questions and answers from the Last Word section of the magazine and the Last Word website ... is largely a repackaging of selected material from the first two books, following the unexpected mass-market success of Does Anything Eat Wasps? ...
... Back in England, Gosse wrote books in his field and out ... Gosse penned a succession of books and articles on natural history, some of which were (in his own words) "pot-boilers" for religious publications ... scientific draughtsman who was able to illustrate his books himself." Suffering from headaches, perhaps the result of overwork, Gosse and his family began to spend ...
... June 7, 1949) is a Flemish comedian, singer, guitarist, author of comic books and actor ... In 1984, Urbanus and Willy Linthout began writing comic books with an adolescent version of Urbanus himself as the main character ... As of 2007, more than 121 such comic books have been published ...
... a list of science fiction and fantasy artists, 20th and 21st century artists who have created book covers or interior illustrations for books, or who have published their own books or comic books of fantastic art ... Artists known exclusively for their work in comic books are not included ...
Famous quotes containing the word books:
“The more books we read, the clearer it becomes that the true function of a writer is to produce a masterpiece and that no other task is of any consequence.”
—Cyril Connolly (19031974)
“Americans will listen, but they do not care to read. War and Peace must wait for the leisure of retirement, which never really comes: meanwhile it helps to furnish the living room. Blockbusting fiction is bought as furniture. Unread, it maintains its value. Read, it looks like money wasted. Cunningly, Americans know that books contain a person, and they want the person, not the book.”
—Anthony Burgess (b. 1917)
“Old books that have ceased to be of service should no more be abandoned than should old friends who have ceased to give pleasure.”
—Peregrine, Sir Worsthorne (b. 1923)