4+1 books that you won't put down on vacation - Wishevoke

4+1 books that you won’t put down on vacation

We know we shouldn’t judge books by their cover. On the occasion of the following exciting books, we will understand why we should not judge them by their… volume, since we tend to believe that knowledge and action are “hidden” only in encyclopedic volumes.

But that’s about to change, and the following list will keep you company this summer, filled with exciting twists, adventures, and plenty of opportunities for self-reflection.

You can find them all, at an extremely affordable price, thanks to the endless variety SHOPFLIX.GR In Books Thanks to the platform’s timely and guaranteed delivery, you will receive it at your doorstep on time, no matter where you are in Greece. Thanks to the innovative service, you even receive everything in one delivery SHOPFLIX ME TH MIA Now, thanks to the summer sales, you have the opportunity to benefit from strong offers and an 80% discount SHOPFLIX.GR.


In this amazing book, Leo Buscaglia examines the phenomenon of love in relation to everyday human life. He understands the confusions and oppressions of modern man, but believes that love is the necessary creative force for any change.



It identifies and documents the obstacles that stand in the way of love and suggests ways to break down these walls. It gives new dynamism to the importance of man in today’s society and emphasizes that love is not just a path or a philosophy, but the mere participation in the daily flow of life…


“Macbeth is a masterpiece. When you read it – and especially when you experience it in its theatrical reality – you feel awe at the creative spirit that made it a masterpiece. When you translate it, you discover the way that spirit makes it a masterpiece.

Shakespeare’s way is to bring out the “spirit” of the play and then let it create, almost autonomously – with a “thought” of its own – its own meaning, feeling or poetics. And the spirit of the drama “Macbeth” is, in the truest sense of the word, a labyrinth – into which you enter as a translator and know, just by reading it, that three themes – monsters – are waiting for you there.



Death in its entire ontognostic scope and next to it the human executioner: murder the great, as a given, natural claim of the soul and next to it the human handicap that impoverishes it: political power, evil, with all its cosmological power and next to it the earthly theology that humanizes it in order to hand it over to its counterpart: the good.

And above all, the fear unleashed by the imbalance of these unequal twin sizes – but also disregarding the great in order for the other two to intersect: their union becomes a nightmare of chaos or a “masterpiece of chaos”, like Macbeth’s Crime is announced.” (GIORGOS CHIMONAS).

The first Poirot cases

“But when I explain it to you, mon ami, isn’t everything always easy?” How exactly did Hercule Poirot become famous? His friend Arthur Hastings tells of eighteen cases that he solved in the early years of his career and gradually built his reputation.

They involve cases of all kinds, from petty thefts and robberies to kidnappings and murders, and Poirot always solves them in his preferred way: not by chasing evidence, but by using his wits – the “little gray cells” as he himself says – work.


The first Poirot cases

Eighteen stories, eighteen mysteries that prove that the petite Belgian with the always well-groomed mustache was right when he introduced himself as the best detective in the world…

The wonderful Gkatsmpy

We live in New York in the 1920s. It is the Jazz Age, an age of wonder, art and extravagance in which the belief that money can buy happiness still prevails.


The wonderful Gkatsmpy

Gatsby is rich, lives in a villa, has butlers, servants, a Rolls-Royce and throws legendary parties. Nobody knows where he comes from or why he has such a large fortune, but everyone is fascinated by his mysterious past and lifestyle. He has something different.

An absolute, unfulfilled, romantic love for the fragile but beautiful Daisy. Gatsby stands out. And he is so incurably idealistic that he becomes truly wonderful.

Short period of madness

On December 28, 2008, at three in the morning, my greatest fear came true: I was going crazy, as it is commonly called. My mind – my world – fell apart and was replaced by an all-powerful psychosis that, like a parasite with an army of my own self, fed and exploited the paranoid ideas it constantly spawned: I was the new Dalai Lama, the Keeper of the Rye hired killers chased me.

In that delirium that I still vividly remember, in my brief hospital stay and in my subsequent fatal depression, I seduced and drove to despair all the people of my heart who saw me suddenly shattered by uncontrolled mental illness.


Short period of madness

The gloomy December 2008 in deaf Athens. The sacred red color. And my self-made mother, who years later returns from Hades. In this book I have written down everything I remember, without changing anything and hiding nothing. Because thanks to these unimaginable days, I managed to find, amidst the rubble of my mind, a new self and the difficult path that leads to inner peace.

And while my story may seem unique, the monster of mental illness and the fear it spreads is common to all of us, as is the beast of love and all human power. For our soul was not created to be content with misery.

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