Book's calling 📚 
I do read. I do read a lot. And what’s more? Not everything is research related. 

Doesn't matter, whether you click here accidentaly or by purpose. I hope you will find some inspiration in my reading list. Enjoy! (or back to


January > December

Hiroshima – John Hersey
  • minutes, hours, days, weeks, months, years and lives after the atomic bomb was dropped; cover to cover

Twilight of Democracy: The Seductive Lure of Authoritarianism – Anne Applebaum
  • politics columminist over the decline of democrazy through Applebaums personal experience; very much like it 

Sapiens – Y.H. Harari 
  • very much everything 🌍

Post… – M.Martinová, M. Metelec, L. Rychetský
  • collection of essays on “contemporary” world throug the lens of post 

Piano live – Cheim Cigan
  • do I really have to read complicated books? This one is a 2nd part of the whole tetralogy where the main characters are starting to travel in a time; not really sure whether I will be able, once it is all done, be able to compe up with some sort of wrap up 

Betonová Pláž – Jakub Leitgeib

Po Povrchu – Tomáš Třeštík

Normal People – Saly Rooney

Žižka – Petr Čornej

Smrtholka – Lucie Faulerová

Donbas – Tomáš Forro 

Homo Deus – Y.N. Harari

Rozšíření bitevního pole – M. Houllebecq

Svolení – Vanesa Springora

Free Public Transit: And Why We Don’t Pay to Ride Elevators  – Judith Dellheim, Jason Prince


January > December
Factfulness - Hans and Ola Rossling, Anna Rosling Ronnuld
  • stress-reducing > how to actually see the bright sidewithout going all spiritually crazy Paulo Coelho alike! Like it,

Možnosti milostného románu - Jan Němec
  • After reading Dějiny světla, I was really looking forward to his another book. As the name suggests, it is a contemplate of how a book about love could look like following the narrative of postmodernity. I didn't find the main story as attractive, as the way, how the book is written. Yet, to people who does not know Jan Němec, I would instead suggest them to start with Dějiny světla. 7/10