Have you ever read a book and thought of adding them to your TBR pile? Books are our friend we have heard this all around but have you ever read a book that changed your perspective on life? It’s a list of five books that millennials should read which will form and change them both professionally and personally. You can read and learn from these books that are essential for every personal collection. Enjoy!
Crying In H Mart by Michelle Zauner
Crying In H Mart is written by Michelle Zauner and is written by the singer and guitarist of the musical project Japanese Breakfast. This incredibly, unflinching, and powerful moving memoir centers around her relationship with, and the eventual death of, her mother. Everyone should read this book as it offers an intimate and moving picture of life and a perspective from which it is very difficult for many to come out. It also emphasizes your relationship with your mother and your cultural upbringing.
Know My Name by Chanel Miller
Know My Name is a 2019 memoir which is written by American author Chanel Miller. Know My Name novel emphasizes the story of her experience being sexually assaulted and how she recounts, relives, and reconciles with a terrible event. Meanwhile, she also comes to know her resilience. In the story, Chanel has put her entire heart. After reading Know My Name it will forever transform the way we think about sexual assault and the challenges of accepting and speaking the truth about the harrowing trial.
Everything I Know About Love by Dolly Alderton
Everything I Know About Love was originally published in 2018 and has been written by Dolly Alderton. The books show things about life which depict the ups, and downs of life while we grow up. The book offers an insightful look into human nature which every millenials, will enjoy and relate to.
A Very Large Expanse of Sea by Tahereh Mafi
A Very Large Expanse of Sea is written by Tahereh Mafi who is a remarkable author. It evolves the story of Shirin a Muslim teenager who lives in America. Shirin faces many problems due to her race, religion, and decision to wear a hijab in school. The book explores post-9/11 societal biases, Islamophobia, and cultural commentary.
Kids These Days: Human Capital and the Making of Millennials by Malcolm Harris
Kids These Days: Human Capital and the Making of Millennials is written by early Wall Street occupier Malcolm Harris who gets real about why the millennial generation has been wrongly stereotyped. The book by Harris shows the trends like absurd student debt, the rise of the intern, and social media to portray to be a member of the unfairly maligned generation.